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Sunshine Coast News May 1, 1989

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 :-��';r:- ���-^"-.t.f-."v.  ..���*-.r^:���"--   ���  - -^-v~^ir^vv*v~ ���>%~,r.  -u. ~<w   "% "  v.z.'-.r.-'x::-  *   yr'-���'��� ���*��� - -v'';-^- '^-"-' ~~ ����� >;"- *~- V v^ ".*.'�����.'-r' ���->' '-*'!*-? '-'  pg-WA   _? _>'t"^gi y^^ ^  MZ'&Mi mmmsc  Investigation underway  dropping with a crash, the upper and lower loading ramps at      Queen of Cowichan left Horseshoe Bay. Gibsons resident Jon  B.C. Ferries' Berth 2 collapsed on Friday moments after the      Jarema was on board to take the picture. -Jon Jarema photo  "I was at the other end of the  ship on the upper deck when I  heard a very loud crash," Gibsons resident Jon Jarema, a  design consultant, said. "Actually there were two crashes  but they came very close  together."  What Jarema was hearing  from the deck of the Queen of  Cowichan on Friday around  5:45 pm was the collapsing of  the upper and lower loading  ramps at B.C. Ferries' Berth 2  at Horseshoe Bay. He managed  to run back to his car and grab  his camera just as two rescue  boats took off from the dock to  pick up a ferry worker who had  been thrown into the water by  the accident.  The worker was taken to  Lions Gate Hospital but was  later released unharmed.  but was later released unharmed.  "Boats came out immediately," Jarema said, "so the rescue  was very quick."  With the damage to Berth  Two, and Berth Three already  out of commission because of  maintenance work, the traffic at  Horseshoe Bay is expected to be  very congested. B.C. Ferries has  not made any schedule changes  but said that delays are probable.  "Just after the crash,"  Jarema said, "the word 'bravo'  came over the loudspeaker so it  must be part of B.C. Ferries'  emergency code."  B.C. Ferries suspect  mechanical failure as the cause  of the accident but investigations to determine the exact  cause begin today.  The Sunshine  per copy on news stands  "Action needed  on environment"  by Ellen Frith  Sunshine and cold water helped the Sunshine Coast Athletics Club raise money to attend the Jack  Brown Memorial Track Meet in Kelowna this July. Coach Joan Fox, Club President Cam MacKenzie, Chris McKee and other club members scrubbed down cars at the Sechelt Petro-Can last Saturday.  ���Phillipa Beck photo  For Sunshine Coast  Transportation needs  spark discussion  by Penny Fuller  When the Regional Trans-:  portation Subcommittee held a  meeting last Monday night to  receive public input on  transportation priorities for the  Sunshine Coast, the message  was the same as that put out at  regular intervals by residents:  We want a late night ferry sailing from Vancouver.  The subcommittee has been  meeting for over a month to examine and priorize the needs of  this area in order to present  them to the Regional Transportation Committee which will  then place them within a  regional development context.  The list presented to the  public included highway  development starting with the  Highway 101 bypass and continuing through to Earls Cove  and Egmont; access and parking at both Horseshoe Bay and  Langdale ferry terminals; public  transportation on the Coast; the  airport expansion and the  building of a dock facility for  handling hazardous materials  coming to the Sunshine Coast.  The presentations from the  floor, however, seemed to focus  on the need for later ferry sailings. Chairman Peggy Connor  told those attending that the increased activity at Port Mellon  seems to have the potential of  causing an overload problem  which could result in a later sailing being added as traffic warrants it.  MLA Harold Long was in attendance to listen to the concerns. He told the committee  that Minister of Highways Neil  Vant has guaranteed that the  bypass will go ahead next year.  "This year we're handling the  acquisition of land and the  bypass will be started early next  year," he said.  Long also agreed to look into  the scheduling of the Nanaimo  and Langdale ferries which  precludes an easy connection to  Vancouver Island from this  end.  - In addressing the question of  better ferry service, Long said  he is promoting the idea of the  Ministry of Highways assuming  responsibility for capital costs,  much as they do for bridges and  tunnels, which would considerably lower the cost of the  ferry system. As a result, the  possibility of increasing the service would be more financially  viable. Unfortunately, he said,  the minister has not been very  receptive to the idea so far.  Mariette Bernstein of PALS  (Peninsula Association for  Leisure Services) spoke of the  need for a late sailing in order  for residents to access cultural  and sporting events on the  Lower Mainland. She was sup  ported   by   several   other  speakers.  Area E Director Jim Gurney  told the meeting, "I've seen this  movie before."  Gurney said he had participated in many meetings  regarding this issue and that  changing the schedule or adding  to it is a monumental task, contrary to what it might appear.  Even five minutes, he explained, requires changes in workers'  shifts, trucking schedules and  coordinating connections with  other ferries.  Sechelt Alderman Bob  Graham disagreed. "It requires  a lot of work, a lot of looking  at," he said, "but it can be  done."  David Wells who presented  the committee with a letter from  Catch 16 concurred with the  PALS submission.  "There's no doubt about it,"  he said. "This coast is going to  explode with population. We  need better access and transportation for the population that is  here. Traffic is already going  crazy. We need better roads and  more ferries."  Gordon Wilson emphasized  the need for a complete highway  improvement plan from one  end of the coast to the other.  . The final report of the subcommittee will be completed  and submitted to the regional  committee by June 1.  . A man who prefers the simple introduction  of,   "this is  Tom Perry and he is going to  :., speak to us tonight", addressed  ';   around  100 members of the  public in a meeting April 27 at  Gibsons   Elementary   School  '?. hosted   by   Gibsons   New  Y Democratic Party ClubY  ^%��&mg& cr^ibleijob^olstay-  ���*���4HR   non-partisan,   Dr.   Torn  '*' Perry, il new NDP* MLA after  the   recent   Vancouver/Point  Grey by-election, spoke of the  very essential need today to  recognize   and   address   environmental  issues  in   British  Columbia and on a worldwide  basis.  Dr. Perry, who has been active for years as a vocal member  of Physicians for Social  Responsibility, still feels the  prevention of nuclear war is the  single most important issue facing the world today.  He admits, though, that "it is  hard for the starving in the  Third World to feel the same."  Over 80 per cent of Canadians, Dr. Perry said, feel environmental issues should be of  utmost importance and yet the  response from politicians is still  painfully slow.  "The NDP are a little bit  ahead of the other parties," Dr.  Perry said, "but we still have a  long way to go. Do not be fooled by the nice words of 'sustainable development', look for  action.  "The Native Indians are the  only ones who really practiced  sustainable development and  they did it successfully in B.C.  for a long time. Other people  are just now realizing maybe we  should talk to them."  DR. TOM PERRY  Dr. Perry believes the NDP  will win the next provincial election but said, "We will be  unable to do anything without  grassroot support." This support, he feels, is absolutely  necessary to tackle the considerable and complex problems  facing B.C.'s environment today.  "The mentality in this provincial government >is the worship of money," he said. "It is  losing sight of all other values.  The financial capitals of the  world are dictating how we live  here in B.C. They are moving  things along very fast and it's  being passively accepted by  most people and will be hard to  reverse."  On environmental issues such  as recycling which everybody  can participate in, Dr. Perry  told the Coast News the NDP  would certainly move to implement measures to make recycling a reality in every community.  Jake on the Budget P.2  Conflict of interest P.4  Capilano College gets input P. 7  Downfall time for Holy Herb P. 14  Better Sleep Month P.15  On dog control  Gibsons says 'enough'  by Ellen Frith  The Town of Gibsons has  had enough of running the Sunshine Coast Regional District's  (SCRD) animal control operations and the contract to do so  will be terminated at the end of  August 1989.  Because Gibsons had pound  facilities and because the SCRD  staff did not want to get into  dog control last year, it was  agreed in September 1988 that  Gibsons would run the animal  control operations for them.  "We felt we could get back  the price of the pound by contracting it out," Gibsons Clerk-  Administrator Lorraine God-  dard said at the Committee of  the Whole meeting April 25.  Council has now recommended a letter be sent to the  SCRD giving three months  notice on the contract cancellation.  "It's taking up a great deal of  front office time, answering  phones, handling complaints  and selling licenses," Goddard  said. "Just the calls regarding  lost dogs is tremendous."  "We should never have got  involved in the first place,"  Mayor Diane Strom said  Skip Reeves, Works Superintendent for Gibsons, said he  felt the SCRD would maintain  the animal control services  under its own auspices.  He also felt Howie Byard,  dog control officer, would be  kept on.  SCRD to be charged  for water pumping  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) Water Agreement with the Town of Gibsons  which allows water to be  pumped by the town into a  reservoir feeding into the homes  of Area F residents on North  and Reed Roads is about to cost  the SCRD a little more money.  "We are still being paid the  same for pumping the water  from Zone 1 to Zone 3 than we  were in 1978," Gibsons Clerk-  Administrator Lorraine Goddard said at the Committee of  the Whole meeting April 25.  "The cost of electricity alone  has risen considerably."  According to Goddard, the  SCRD has been slow to respond  to the town's request for a  higher rate on the pumping service. "We'll call a meeting but if  they do not attend then we will  unilaterally agree to change the  rate," she said. Coast News, May 1,1989  week's work.  Elsewhere on this page we have commented on the recent remarkable events surrounding the production of a  Canadian budget and we have no wish to beat the subject  to death.  From our parliamentary system, leaning as it does  heavily on precedent, has now been dropped the principle  of ministerial responsibility. Now no matter what enormous folly is committed in future by a department of  government the minister responsible will have precedent to  justify clinging to power.  Canadians on the street and commenting professionally  do not seem unduly concerned but then we do not apparently have expectations of honourable behaviour from  our politicians.  Then there is the much heralded assault on the deficit,  which translates into a tax grab. The Conservatives were  elected howling indignation about the federal deficit in  1984. Since that time they have doubled it and increased  expenditures again this year.  All in all a remarkably cynical week's work by our  federal government, but then we expect no better and, as a  consequence, will get no better.  Observations  A couple of observations might be in order about proceedings at Gibsons Council of late.  First, the matters of dog control and water supply: it  may be only coincidence that a tougher line is being taken  by Gibsons towards the SCRD so soon after the SCRD's  surprise move on the West Howe Sound Recreation Commission. It smacks of retaliation, however, and makes  plain that the long years of petty bickering by politicians  on the Sunshine Coast is to continue a while longer. There  are no heroes in this little drama.  Secondly, the matter of the naming of the park: if it is  not named after the White Tower Medieval Society after  they have done all the work it will be another instance of  volunteer groups being shabbily treated by local governments who haven't the grace to be grateful. One thinks of  the Sechelt group who spent two years planning downtown  revitalization only to be shot down at the eleventh hour by  elected officials.  It's amazing there are any volunteers left with community spirit.  5 YEARS AGO  Organizers of the Third Annual Vancouver Walk for  Peace estimated 115,000 people walked the three  kilometres from Kitsilano Beach, across Burrard Bridge,  through the downtown core and back to Sunset Beach  in a massive, moving, human plea for peace, last Saturday.  The hovermarine left Gibsons Harbour at 9 am Tuesday on its first trial run between Gibsons and Vancouver. More than half of its 72 passenger capacity was  filled by Sunshine Coasters prepared to spend time in  Vancouver until its return trip to Gibsons at 4 pm.  The vote has been counted on the latest and last offer  by the pulp industry to the Canadian Paperworker's  Union and the Pulp and Paper Woodworkers of Canada  and across the province union workers have rejected  the offer by 87 per cent.  Municipal officials, members of the family and close  friends of the late Helen Dawe gathered in the Sechelt  Village hall last Tuesday to honour and pay tribute to a  long-time resident whose viligance and devotion have  preserved a complete written and photographic history  of the area.  10 YEARS AGO  A press conference was called on behalf of provincial  and federal NDP candidates in this riding to introduce  Henry Lorraine, national president of Canadian Paper-  worker's Union, to the local press. He said that he had  appeared on behalf of the NDP in Newfoundland and  Ontario as well as British Columbia at this point.  20 YEARS AGO  Some 100 women from various churches on the Sunshine Coast attended a luncheon in Gibsons United  Church Hall. The speaker was Reverend Wen of the  Chinese United Church in Vancouver. He briefly summarized Chinese history back some 20 years ago.  30 YEARS AGO  About 300 people attended the fashion show  presented under the auspices of St. Mary's Alter Society. Styles ranged from play-togs to swim suits, California casuals and top model ensembles. They were from  the Tasella Shop in Sechelt and the Thrifty Shop in Gibsons.  40 YEARS AGO  After a year of work the new water source at Gibsons  has been tapped into the regular source. It is expected  to double the amount of available water.  Doctor Alan Inglis is leaving after serving the medical  needs of the Sunshine Coast for three and a half years.  He will take a four year post-graduate course in surgery  at Vancouver General Hospital.  The Sunshine  ISM  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside       Vern Elliott      Ellen Frith  Production:  Jane Stuart  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Loni Shaw  \  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford 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.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 8 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Jake discusses  a Spring budget  The dogwoods are in triumphant flower between my front  porch and the sea. With their  backs nestled into two tall  cedars, they frame the path to  the beach.  The one on the left is a  veteran and has bloomed  joyously twice a year ever since  we've lived in the house; the one  on the right is a youngster, its  first blooms appearing sparsely  last year. This year its production of the creamy emblem of  the province rivals that of its  parent.  I was taking the sun on the  porch, looking across the  glistening waters of the Georgia  Strait to the horizon defined by  the snow-capped mountains of  Vancouver Island when! my  fnerfd" Jake tame' up the^th  from the beach, between /the  dogwoods heading for! the  porch.  It was such a day of tranquil  Spring joyousness that I would  have expected the oldtimer to be  about his beloved gardening. It  was obvious that he did not  have gardening on his mind,  however. He came straight to  the porch taking no time to admire the accidental splendours  of my garden nor to chastise me  for the gardening tasks that I  was manifestly not doing nor intending to do.  "A rare surprise, Jake," said  I. "What brings you from your  garden on such a day as this?"  "I am presuming that you are  still taking responsibility for  some of what passes for comment on national affairs in this  corner of the country and I  wanted to make sure that you  were aware that this most recent  exploit in Ottawa is a turning  point in the history of this country."  I fetched a glass and gave the  oldtimer some of the lemonade  I was sipping.  "You mean the budget? It's  tough alright, but surely not  historic, Jake."  "I am not talking about the  contents of the blessed document," said Jake. "I'll get to  that. No I'm talking about the  final death knell of honour in  this country. The lads in Ottawa  are honourable now in name  only. For once, I'm on the side  of the Opposition leaders. A  fundamental tenent of parliamentary democracy has been  buried once and for all."  "You surprise me, Jake. I  n would have thought the budget  was bad enough without the  political brouhaha surrounding  it exercising you."  "Like most of the rest of the  lame-brained commentators in  this country you miss the point.  I suspected as much, that's why  I came up the beach.  "The concept of responsible  leadership requires the resignation of the leader when his  department fouls up. The question being debated last week  should not have been whether  or not Michael Wilson should  resign, but whether not the entire government should resign  and a new election be called.  "But of course there was no  awareness in the country,  neither of the tradition nor of  the reasons for the tradition. No  one understands the parliamentary system because we don't  bother to teach it.  "Next year, God knows who  they'll be handing out the  budget to in advance of publication because the Canadian people expect nothing of honour,  nor understand the concept,  from their politicians. It is the  beginning of the end of  parliamentary democracy in this  country."  "Strong words, Jake," said  I, with admittedly some of my  attention on a slow moving tug  with its boom which had just  filled the space between the  dogwood trees.  "Strong words uttered in a  vacuum" retorted Jake. "As  for the contents: the greatest  con game in Canadian history.  They're slapping it to us to  repair the deficit that they have  doubled in four years of Wilson  budgets. They, are increasing the  expenditures and at the same  time   they   are   looting   our  pockets. If you want to balance  a budget, any budget, the first  thing you have to do is to control spending. They haven't  even got to that stage yet and  they're in their second term.  "I'm telling you last week's  budget, in the implications of its  presentation and in the essential  dishonesty of its content is. a  recipe for disaster. I don't expect that my telling you will do  much good but I got it off my  chest."  He drained his lemonade and  was off down the path.  "I'll mention your visit,  Jake," I called but he had  already disappeared down the.  path.  The tug had disappeared and  only the log boom was framed  now by the dogwoods and Vancouver Island iri the Georgia  Strait.  Spring  To what purpose, April, do you return again?  Beauty is not enough.  You can no longer quiet me with the redness  Of little leaves opening stickily.  I know what I know.  The sun is hot on my neck as I observe  The spikes of the crocus.  The smell of the earth is good.  It is apparent that there is no death.  But what does that signify?  Not only under ground are the brains of men  Eaten by maggots.  Life in itself  Is nothing,  An empty cup, a flight of uncarpeted stairs,  It is not enough that yearly, down this hill,  April  Comes tike an idiot, babbling and strewing flowers.  Edna St. Vincent Millay  Working with the system  by Penny Fuller  The Committees of each  government body are set up by  the mayors or chairmen and  deal with specific issues in  depth. There are planning committees, economic development  committees, public works committees, and committees that  deal with just about everything.  The purpose of these groups is  to look at and debate issues relevant to their particular  category, reach some agreement  (not necessarily unanimous) and  make a recommendation to the  governing body.  This is where plans and  changes are usually initiated, so  if a proposal is completely  ridiculous or not permitted by  existing bylaws, it'doesn't take  up council's time. The chairman  of each committee is usually  quite helpful in steering people  through the appropriate  avenues for what they need.  Committee meetings may not  be open to the public, although  on the Sunshine Coast it is  traditional that only meetings  having to do with personnel or  land acquisition are closed to  the public.  One exception is the committee that was appointed by the  Town of Gibsons to study the  feasibility of restructuring the  town's   boundaries.   It   was  decided after a few meetings by  the chairman of that committee,  that if the research was going to  be done within a reasonable  length of time, the public at  large should be kept out of the  meetings with only the media  allowed to attend to report on  the proceedings.  As with all committees, this  group only has the power to investigate and make recommendations. None of its recommendations have any legal weight  until, and unless, Gibsons  Council votes to accept them.  In the case of zoning changes,  you may not even be aware  something is in the works until  the by-law describing that  change has been given first  reading by council or the board.  That's because no public hearing can be called until a by-law  has been given first reading. It  doesn't mean that council is all  agreed on the contents of the  by-law, only that they are  prepared to consider the  public's comments on it.  At the time you become  aware of" proposed zoning  changes, it's a good idea to talk  to the planner, an alderman or  director, your local citizens'  group and your neighbours to  find out all the information you  can.  If a public information  meeting is held, representatives  will be present to discuss the  issues with you. However, a  public hearing is a very specific  legal step with conduct set out  in the Municipal Act. Aldermen  are not permitted to debate or  discuss the issues at a public  hearing. They are permitted to  ask questions for the purpose of  clarification, nothing else.  In other words, if you want  to get feedback from individual  representatives, you should do it  before the public hearing.  After the public hearing,  under the Municipal Act, no  major changes can be made in  the bylaw without going to  another public hearing.  Another point of confusion  seemes to be the difference between zoning and what's laid out  in Official Community Plans  (OCP's). OCP's are put  together usually by volunteers  from the community working  with the planning department  after much research and hard  work. It sets out a general plan  for future development of the  area.  Areas in the OCP's are  designated industrial, residential, commercial etc. These provide future councils with the  framework   for   development  consistent with the vision of the  residents in the jurisdiction.  Once an OCP has been adopted  by an area, any zoning changes  in that area must be epmpatible  with the designation on the official community plan. \  In other words, if an area is  designated residential in the  OCP, no council can put industrial zoning in place in that  area without going through the  legal process and public hearings necessary to amend the Official Community Plan.  However, if an area is  designated 'industrial' on the  OCP, a council may change the  extent of the industrial use permitted within that area. It is not  legally necessary for them to  hold a public hearing on zoning  by-law changes if those changes  are still compatible with the  designation on the OCP.  Most councils, however, are  extremely sensitive to public  opinion in these matters and if  they are aware of any possible  controversy about a zoning  change, they will generally take  it to a public hearing.  In general, working with the  system, which often may seem  complex, confusing and arbitrary can be achieved if the  taxpayer has made the effort to  be informed.  'I .;V.'.jr-  ltt<^~^^"-^^-i'^&L2*"r"--ii''-  -#��� &~ *.-  ������-���--������-������--< ���"���  -%,���rj-��v*--.  -���J.'--^t?��''^."i-i.~-��ri-i"--<  ���^:^^^';;:  ^'-^v^'-'.^^~^;i-;��:^r^*^  \jfuf!ti&Yl'i-{i:!J.��&&��:^��dzZJ'iJL:,<.Lr.J&'i'L ���&''^'\&^l;i���', ,' '-''~';'', ;_j;V.���:!l,_�����_i'-'--t^-^-*''''' *-i"&/'''"' '' \\", ' Y^Y/ii^a^  Coast News, May 1,1989  Editor:  Last week our Conservative  Federal Government delivered  Canada's first "Free Trade  Budget."  During the election campaign  Brian Mulroney, John Crosby,  Michael Wilson and others called people liars who warned that  Free Trade would result in cuts  to Social Programs. Now  Michael Wilson's budget  eliminates the federal contribution to unemployment insurance, cancels the promised  creation of 200,000 childcare  spaces, cuts federal contributions for health care and education and begins to eliminate the  universality of old age security  and family allowances.  Who are the liars?  On top of cuts in social programs the budget contains a  massive increase in taxes. There  are immediate increases in taxes  on alcohol, cigarettes and  gasoline as well as increases in  income tax and the future nine  per cent sales tax. Economists  call these taxes regressive  because average and low income  families who spend almost 100  per cent of their money on  goods and services will be the  hardest hit. The rich will hardly  notice the difference.  Attacking the suddenly  discovered deficit is the  justification given for this  budget. The deficit however will  remain at over 30 billion  dollars. If the government was  serious about eliminating the  deficit they would make corporations pay their fair share of  taxes.  In 1962 corporate income tax  came to 21.6 per cent of government revenue while individual  taxes came to 34 per cent. By  1987-1988 the corporate share  had dropped to just 11.4 per  cent and the individual share  had risen to 50.4 per cent.  What their budget really is, is  a big step towards the Americanization of Canada. The Free  Trade Agreement calls for harmonizing of social and  economic conditions in the two  countries - the so called 'level  playing field'.  The levelling has begun.  There is no doubt in my mind  that if we want Canada to be a  country where human values  take priority over private profit  and corporate wealth, people  from all walks of life will have  to join together and defend  every program and service we  value.  Hans Penner  Cystic Fibrosis fundraiser  Editor:  To commemorate the 25th  year of involvement with Cystic  Fibrosis (CF), our club is planning a major fund-raising,effort. We are hoping tOLget the  support of the entire Sunshine  Coast from Egmont to Port  Mellon.  For the past several years,  Kinsmen have raised thousands  of dollars from our annual  Mother's March by organizing a  door to door campaign.  Our CF campaign will be  much different. We are planning a variety of activities that  will be stimulating as well as enjoyable (you will be hearing  more about these over the next  few weeks leading up to CF  Week, June 4 to 11).  CF is the most common life-  threatening hereditary disease  of children. At present it is incurable. It affects the body's exocrine glands causing complications in both the digestive and  respiratory systems. CF children  cannot breathe without medication and therapy.  BED AND  BREAKFAST  "VANCOUVER  $42  from  ��� ��������� Night  Offer expires May 31/89  ��� 15 minutes from downtown  ��� Fine continental cuisins  ��� Coffee shop and lounge  ��� 5 minutes to P.N.E./Coliseurn  ��� All major credit cards accepted  Five per cent of Canadians  carry the CF gene. Thus, close  to 1000 Coast residents likely  carry this gene. One child in  1800 will develop CF.  Research has made a significant contribution. The average  life span of individuals with CF  has now increased by almost 10  years from childhood to the early twenties. Researchers have  narrowed the location of CF to  10 genes, and the quality of life  due to more effective treatments  has improved.  Some Coast residents feel  that the only worthwhile causes  are those which directly affect  our locals. While there are no  CF children here you will be  hearing from their relatives in  the next few weeks. Yes there  are locals who have seen their  loved ones suffer and die with  CF.  I was told once that the most  difficult thing for a parent to do  is bury their child. This is an  altogether commonplace occurrence for CF parents.  The Kinsmen need your help.  Please be generous. The life you  save may be your child's, grandchild's or someone you know.  Dr. Barry M. Stein  CF Chairman  Forest renewal  700 Lillooet Road; North Vancouver, B.C.  Call Toll Free 1-800-663-2500  * One lull breaklast Dcr person, per nighl registered.  Breakfast includes 2 eggs any style, bacon or ham  or sausage, loasl and collce Oiler expires february  28.1989 and may not be used in conjunction with  any other oiler  Editor:  With the current media emphasis on forest land use conflicts such as the Stein River and  Carmannah Creek drainages,  I'm concerned that we may be  forgetting the need for increased  emphasis on the renewal and  tending of the province's  forests.  While the industry and the  provincial government are do-  ;ing,,,their . ,p��rt,,ri the current  Canada/British Columbia  Forest Resource Development  Agreement (FRDA) is a critical  source of funding to support  these essential programs. Tree  planting, thinning and research  are some of the activities underway  designed  to  maintain  a  healthy   forest   and   a   viable  forest industry.  This five year program is due  to expire on March 31, 1990.  The province has indicated its  commitment to negotiate a second agreement. However, no  announcement has been made  by the federal government that  this agreement will be renewed.  As a forester (retired), I cbn-  , sider that a continuation of this  . program ,js essential, for. the  welfare of the province's public  forests. In this regard, I hope  that your readers will write their  provincial and federal elected  representatives and urge that the  current Canada/British Columbia FRDA be renewed.  William Young  '.Hi  SJ_=  White Tower thanks  Editor:  The White Tower Medieval  Society wishes to acknowledge  and thank the following individuals and organizations  who donated volunteer time  and/or materials to the park  behind the pool colloquially  known as the White Tower  Park:  Skip Reeves, Violet  Winegarden, Bayside Sawmills,  The Sechelt Marsh Society,  Guyscapes, Kelly's Lawnmower  and Chainsaw, Daryll Starbuck,  George Smith, Gibsons  Building Supplies, Willoughby  Tree Farm and Lilian Kunstler.  The Society also wishes to announce that it is prepared to  receive requests for member  ship. Our interests include, but  are not limited to the following:  Organizing and performing  pageantry for the public,  educating its members and the  public in all aspects of  medievalism, and establishing  the developing of a local recreational facility for the Society  and the public at large.  For   further   information,  please  call   Dave  Cudlipp  at  886-8779   or   approach   any  member.  White Tower Medieval Society  More letters  on Page il  "The Mill and the Environment"  "S*e^TS  W\KS "'"Yos an�� 9*Y etc-  Bus wav;   o0 p.m. o  Hear g n  Panei:  [*HarryV       Can^a  PuinTn^son Hn  ��C$ Cash  Back  AS WELL AS 8_9%  mSJoSlU was $12,980  South Coast Reduction 1,100  Cash Back  Example:  Tempo C "4 Dr." stk #is-289-o  or Lease for  s24200  per month  O.A.C. PLUS TAX  Purchase for 11,580  With "O" Down  T.P. $11,616  Over 48 Months  includes:  9 Cloth Seats  9 Air Conditioning  e Electric Mirrors  �� AM/FM Stereo  ��� Sport Instruments  �� Interval Wipers  ��� 5 Speed Overdrive  WE  HAVE  YOUR  TRUCK  ���*n I F-350 I F-*l��  Best Selling TW<*: ��� .  B.C.l  Best Selling Nam��'     plon on the  and Undisputed chamP oMSHlttE  ~^ ���^^LMLMLMLMLMLMLwmr        imoi exaciiy as snown. ^_  ^m  eoniNG Truck SJJwo-c-  SPRING       o  9��A*  J-X  /   Get this!        ,  M989F-150  4x4  was $17,9*5  S0^i4,962  Lease ��or 48 ��nontl  5297.38  plus ta��  L0<s ot opt'��nS  45  TO  RLCHOOSE  mW\  FROM  NOW  .       S17,994  L*-tZ��*  sSoo  -<0" Down  ^0        -7424  O*'  On all new trucks and cars in stock  s 'a*  NO CREDIT - DON'T WORRY-BE HAPPY!!  You don't need previous credit if you have a valid driver's  license, job security ^nd h%ie livedj*t the same location for  at least 1 year.  oo  MONTH  ToTMo'��rH��L"N 9--.C.  PU,C"Y'��'S837o  'MMpG��Y:7msa'eY,  iork,.nr,  ,       8'.<*P, '  0   F'��"l WhPp; ��Me'  f"Y0���,  1.3    L  4 CYL.  ,    TAKE  ADVANTAGE  ^    -DON'T  DELAY  *24 months  O.A.C.  9.9% ��� 36 months  10.9% - 48 months  CO**  >��Y^  Husi;  t99  _T? Ng"  moNth  Y^Y��"::?ifto��  > Service Loafiefs for Life  �� Lifetime Service Guarantee  ��� Free Oil Changes for Life  IN-STOCK F0R  IMMEDIATE  DELIVERY Coast News, May 1,1989  Gibsons Council discusses  The issue of a possible conflict of interest existing if an  alderman is also a member of a  community society or other  such group has been deferred  from one Gibsons Council  meeting to another until it was  finally addressed at the Committee of the Whole meeting  April 25.  Alderman John Reynolds  who was suggested to have a  possible conflict of interest in  the council's process of naming  the new park on land leased by  the White Tower Medieval  Society behind the swimming  pool because he is a member of  that society raised the issue asked that council establish some  guidelines as to what constitutes  'conflict of interest'.  The misunderstanding on the  issue of conflict of interest  became apparent at the Gibsons  Planning Committee meeting oi  March 14 when it was questioned whether or not Alderman  Reynolds should vote on the  naming of the new park.  Three issues were raised:  1. Is a member of council in  conflict when he votes on a requested motion by a society he  belongs to?  2. Is a member of council in  conflict when he votes in favour  of the request but not in opposition?  3. Is a member of council or  staff in conflict when there is a  discussion of the appropriate  procedure for naming town-  owned land under lease to the  society?  Each case assumes there is no  monetary gain to the society or  to the individual involved.  "If any of these cases are  determined to be positive,"  Alderman Reynolds said, "I demand we immediately make up  a list of the community interest  groups, clubs, societies, associations, religious orders etc. we  are members of or associated  with and post this list in council  chambers so that we may refer  to it when dealing with possible  conflicts."  Such a list, Alderman  Reynolds suggests, would include the Chamber of Commerce, White Tower Medieval  Society, Heritage Society,  OAP, the Library, churches,  economic development or  tourism groups as well as the  Legion and others.  Mayor Diane Strom said she  didn't feel the need for a policy  such as the one Alderman  Reynolds described. "Each  member of council knows or  feels if there is a conflict of interest," she said. "It is up to the  individual."  It was agreed there were 'a lot  of grey areas' in this issue.  "It is extremely grey,"  Municipal Planner Rob Buchan  said, "and since there is such a  wide range of conflicts of interest, the onus is always on the  individual to voice when he  thinks one exists."  It was also noted by council  that there might well exist a  discrepancy between how an individual feels about conflict of  Skateboard violations will face crackdown in Gibsons soon (see  adjacent story). ���Vem Elliott photo  Henry's  SPECIAL  for Seniors  MUFFINS  Bran, Blueberry,  or Apple Spice  7^_  50*  C:^W^  ea.  Limit 3 Per Senior Unless Pre-ordered by Wednesday  HENRY'S BAKERY  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  & Coffee Shop  886-7441  interest and how the situation is  perceived by the public.  "It is how we are perceived,  by    the    public    that    is  important," Mayor Strom said.  "I was cautioned not to vote  on the naming of the park  behind the pool," Alderman  Reynolds said. "Certainly I  have an interest in the park  because I have been heavily involved with it and I am a���  member of the White Tower  Society."  He said he did not feel he was  biased by his membership in the~  society,  though, and felt the  issue was how the situation was  perceived by council.  He also suggested if an alderman was in conflict of interest  and didn't know it, perhaps the  staff might point it out before  any discussion took place.  Council agreed to leave it up  to the individual to judge when  a conflict of interest existed.    -  Skateboard  crackdown  Watch out skateboarders and  stay off the streets because  Municipal By-law 286 reads,  "No person shall coast or slide  with sleds, skis, skates,  skateboards or other apparatus  on any street, lane or other  public place."  The by-law was amended last  year to include skateboards  because, according to Gibsons  RCMP, skateboarders are the  worse offenders.  The RCMP are particularly^  worried about the dangers of  skateboarding down School  Road and Highway 101 into  lower Gibsons and warned that  it is only a matter of time before  an accident happens.  Sergeant Ed Hill said the  worst offenders were the school  children coming out of both the  Gibsons Elementary School and  Elphinstone Secondary School  at around 3 pm on,school days.  He noted that because of the  young ages of most of the  skateboarders, it would be their  parents who could end up paying the maximum fine of $500.  No special  treatment  Jim Gurney took the opportunity at last week's meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District board to reassure directors and the public that no  special deals are being made  with anyone regarding the  Hillside Industrial Park project.  Gurney said there are  rumours in the community that  a 'deal' has been made with  Bayside Sawmills regarding its  lease.  "This isn't so," Gurney  stated emphatically. "No deal  has been struck with Bayside  whatsoever. And they have been  given no special consideration  on the price."  He explained that Bayside  was already an existing tenant  on the land when the Crown acquired it. Its operation is compatible with plans for developing the area and the Economic  Development Commission has  supported Ministry of Lands'  accommodation of them as an  existing tenant.  *����$  1 st Thursday of  every month is  SENIORS9  DAY  at  Sunnycrest  Mall  Come in, sit down and enjoy  NIKKI WEBER & The '69ers  Courtesy of Cibsons Pharmasave  Show Starts Around 2 pm  ty.v -..'v. immt "   . v*-v.. ��   -   i  Extra discounts throughout the mall Thurs. May 4  Bring your Pharmacare Card & SAVE  SUNNYCREST MALL  OPEN 9:30-6 pm FRI. NITE 'TIL 9  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS 71-4 pm  Gloria is Pharmasave's  Carlton Cards & Gift  Buyer. Looking for a  particular card? If you  don't see it on the  display, ask Gloria. She  will be pleased to help.  Gloria is  presently  featuring a  Mother's  Day  Giftware  Sale  Your Choice  $097  ea.  3  Watch for other  for Mother's Day  ���Ion-advertised  specials  Enter our  Free Draw to Win  4 piece Table Setting  Winner will be drawn Mother's Day, May 14  Remember Every Thursday is  SENIORS9 DAY AT  aib-on. PHARMASAVE  Present your Pharmacare Card and SAVE  10% Off  This Thursday, May 4  Except prescriptions,  dispensary, magazines,  tobacco &  'sale' products  - No Service Charge to seniors  on telephone, hydro, &  cablevision payments at the  Pharmasave sub Post Office  FOR THE FIRST 50  'SENIORS'CUSTOMERS  ���HEALTH CARE, CONVENIENCE, LOW PRICES, ���'  FRIENDLY PROFESSIONAL SERVICE     ____-T--r--0^ come to  RIGHT IN YOUR \^^^^��S  NEIGHBOURHOOD \     ^EftiJ-^"1  Be our guest for coffee & cookies \ eanv ^I^^WJobv^S^.  Get it at the       Po<  PHARMASAVE  Post Office  Utility Bills  Sunny crest Mall  S86-7213 ->��� .?>.�����.r-'-��-'  ��� V  'i~  "sr^  aZ'"^   "V'" -T-  r_"v.~iJ.'^.ir-fT;.^.-i'  y^-^KY^  . V'-?~>'-"'^'i.w��~v^^^y',!'i^>^5^i��^^^-^/'**t'"  Coast News, May 1,1989  Sixteen students received certificates of qualification in Home and Facility Care Giving, April 26, and  enjoyed a luncheon in celebration. ���Kyla Williams photo  \5eorge    in    Gibsons  A special graduation  by George Cooper, 886-8520  April 26 was a special graduation day for a class in  Elphinstone Secondary.  Sixteen students received  their certificates of qualification  in Home and Facility Care Giving (Long Term Care aide) from  Lonnie Propas, the program officer in the Job Re-entry program of the Federal Department  of Employment and Immigration.  "The 26 week course had  been carried on both in the  Elphinstone cafeteria as a  classroom and in on-the-job  training in care facilities and  agencies," Eckland said. "One  of our students, Bev Cyr, found  employment at Fairview  Residence before the course was  completed, but counting her we  had 17 of the 20 that enrolled  complete the course. Fourteen  of those have already found  employment here on the Sunshine Coast."  At the luncheon the students  responded to Eckland's message  of encouragement and commendation with a standing ovation. After he had awarded the  certificates, Lonnie Propas was  presented with a copy of the  class yearbook by student  graduate, Bernice Christiansen.  Training hosts and the instructors were each given a  remembrance card by Ruth  Benson from the class, and  speaking on behalf of hosts and  instructors, Martha Scales  thanked them for their  thoughtfulness.  Training hosts present at the  graduation were Lilo Buckhorn,  St. Mary's Hospital; Jan Kennedy, Shorncliffe; Martha  Scales, Home Support; Mary  Schoeler, Kiwanis Care Home;  Janet Janot and Janet Miller,  Sunshine Achievement Centre  and Dale Thompson, Fairview  Residence.  Among the instructors were  Vern   Giesbrecht,   Martha  ALLIED  A Free Gift for You  from Sears and Us  The Careful Movers  When you make your move with Allied, in addition to quality service  you will receive your own personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME     -*  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BOOK" filled with coupons that can add up  to thousands of dollars in savings on many of the items you will need  as you settle into your new home. CaM now! tor your pree,  no obligation eatlmate  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  886-2664  Scales, Margaret Galloway, Bev  Miller, Susan Edmonds and  Helen Alley, while providing  the support services for the  whole program was Kathy  Morem.  Students graduating from the  program are Ruth Benson, Bernice Christiansen, Lisa Work,  Lanita Dubois, Donna Lussier,  Fran Brown, Margaret  MacKay, Nancy Butler, Norma  Gaines, Wendy English, Anne-  Marie Paul, Stacey Kirkbride,  Marlene Hall, Lisa Murphy,  Olga Federico, Shirley Hogan.  Thelma Eckland will be busy  in coming Continuing Education programs. This summer,  for instance, she will conduct a  work orientation workshop for  teenagers. And coming next  school year is an entry program  for men and women under the  age of 25. The focus of this program is hospitality and tourism,  a need for which has been identified in the recent Community  Futures survey.  REUNION  A former pupil of Queen  Mary School in North Vancouver wonders how many  other former pupils know of the  reunion to commemorate the  school's 75th anniversary.  On M^ 27 there will be a  family barbecue and other  entertainment at the school and  during the days immediately  preceding, the school now the  Queen Mary Community  School, will be open to visitors.  Call 988-6155 for further information.  LANGDALE SCHOOL  Langdale School's Newsletter  Number Ten tells us that the  New Math that hit the fan over  30 years ago is now the old  math. Anything to keep parents  in a tizzy it seems. One day  arithmetic will be re-discovered.  I  Grandma's Toy Box  in Sunnycrest Mall  PENINC Sat., May 6\  Come in - just for the fun of it!  ��� Fisher Price  ��� Preschool Toys  ��� Games (Adult & Children)  ��� Reliable Toys  ��� Models  ��� Children's Books  ��� Summer Fun ��� More  Beach Balls, Air Mattresses,  Flotation Arm Bands  \j&Mtii.i$&%!8ff'i  ,$m  Grandma's Toy Box  Sunnycrest Mall (Opposite Super Valu)  &  Previously Frozen - Whole - Family  Pack - Store Limit In Effect  Pork Side  SPARERIBS  lb.  Frozen - Grade 'A' - Young  DUCKS       kg2M  Boneless - Outside Beef Round  ROAST   *95.49 ��,.  Boneless - Pork Leg  STEAK    k98.80 ��,.  Fresh Washington Grown  No. 1 Grade ��� Gem  POTATOES .,.42  Fresh - B.C. Grown  No. 1 Grade ��� Hot House o q/j  TOMATOES *2T  No. 1 Grade - B.C. Grown  Long English  CUCUMBERS  Fresh ��� California Grown - Fancy  Romaine/Red Leaf/Green Leaf  LETTUCE  lb.  Money's - Pieces & Stems  MUSHROOMS 8J  Organic Grown Produce Coming Soon!  1.29  m. "3151  .49  .89  Skippy    1 kg  PEANUT BUTTER  Huggies ��� Super Trim  28's/32's/44's/60's  DIAPERS  pkg.  9-Lives - All Varieties  CAT FOOD  V-8 Cocktail Vegetable  JUICE  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  APPLE JUICE  Oven-Fresh - Flour  SCONES  3.49  10.88  2/.79  1.77  ���   ^mW'WmW  12's  Weston's ��� Homemade Style  and Oven-Fresh - Peasant  BREAD   570/450 gm  \FROM OUR DELI  1.49  ��� 99  6 Varieties  Fresh - Made In  The Store  PASTA  Medium  Fresh - Sliced Or Shaved U H t U U A H  ROAST BEEF   CHEESE  100 gm  1  100 gm  1.09  ���*-_ wv   tm^. *��*. ���O*. ���**���*���**& .*N - *---- -y   ���*���    jy���t        ^|     ^     i^p   ^iir^^n��^y^f^g^g��^j^j|g-~-^|ii<^^ (jjif iM|i��mij|f ��� yi�� m_p- qn     if   nnp   ��mil��  "  v "  ^   v >-' '*->   "  ���    I  6.  Coast News, May 1,1989  ^  k &~fY *  /  s,*' s.^Y - <���'  YY Y  �� v       ~K  ��* if^K^  ^1 *"**  y^;^'  "Y   ��*   -<rY  ��� %Y^��  r    j^r*    ft*. lidj  ���/'.  Shindaiwa - F18  Gas Trimmer  Toro  Heavy Duty 14"  Trimmer  In Stock:  B&D, Toro, Weedeater  Replacement Spools  Trimmer Line b_ik  with  these Special Savings  ^G.B.S.  Toro - #101  Electric  Trimmer  Alum.  100% Screen Door  White or Brown  Easy to Install  ��� $*",  Easy Assembly  *_fe^   X*'Y  Pulleys/Joiners/Spacers/Hooks m stock  Complete  Clothesline ^  Kit  fe*.���  ^^  Vinyl Covered 50'  Clothesline  Heavy Duty - 50'  Clothesline  ea.  18"x10' White or Green  Folding  Lawn Fence  rw ij..;j  |;. J      14   CVS  i   i if  *<-��V4��  /&&%  **  ��  How: Ora.vinci-; -;n h"ust���� ������k'w*"-'  ^%tt#^  Rollezy  Lawn .-.E'flgjer  d  16.4 ozs.  Propane  Bottles  ��& am  ��pfh <&  ��wr  '  Assembled  Cedar Picnic Tables  \  i_ mm h ��� km Ma a  k��-.__.- .!���������������������_ h ii a a�� ��:�������� ������ ��� i k �� a�� a.i  y-ZZT, f 2 2 E-- 2 S "'" ��� " ���-��� *-���-���-���������-����������� ������������-���_������ _���_�����_��� ��� ��� ��_,_<���*  _.-L-LKa_tJL��CM.-AJJi.MJtJCa--L-.__tJLItmKg^M;gJ^^ - ��I  Camping Gear  Has  IP �� (3  �� ��l   I   1 W y II ���  Air Mattresses,  Vinyl Boats, Tents  Packsacks and Accessories  Portable  Gas  BBQ  ���'*  ������J-S  3'x50'  Landscape  Fabric  *$^r.^/^:-^  If  The Weed Tamer.  Better Than Plastic  12-4-8-20 kg  Lawn Food  *&��,.  i & u m  **_-  Bamboo  Rake  3' Cedar  Planter Box  4" - Bristle  Stain Brush  PPG Solid Colour & Semi-Trans.  Stain  Ext. Flat - 72-45   4 I  Latex Paint  Ext. Semi-Gloss - 78-45 4 I  Latex Paint  (other sizes in stock)  Ext. Gloss - 1-110    4 I  Oil Paint  4I  Reg. $28.99 Sale  Reg. $34.99 Sale  Paint Thinner  ! /"_  Reg. $34.99 Sale     &**  Reg. $34.99 Sale  Reg. $5.95 Sale  Gibsons 886-  Sechelt 885-  Reg. $5.89 Sale  $J95  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - S pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Froe) 688*6814  ������*W  *���     -v     wCv   ��.   .Y ���*-  r.'Vj ��J  t . -.  V ��   "����� I*     ��� I"  r   ��� I ��� "  r->r -J     { �� J ' J '  -----'  V PK"f *     f   1 I i  ���I I  �� i  TWO L0CA TI0NS   sunshine coast highway oibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt  " -r. *��� -���  .��-*..��� ���IW��   ^#*   ,^-i    ^-rt     ^#|  *"*  /-^    **.,<?*   *���*   ^   ���*��� .^**, jff )tA->^  ���**-; *-�����--#  ,-;'**��� *"*   (n./V/'v^n.^y.-   y-j  rf-fl, ..>��.. ...^v   ��,   jt�� af    ���*     ~s    ,-v    ^*"     ���*    "���  -'-���*���'V '������V'-V'tr' '^*S"**J-*��T  i* * n ��v "'yr 'j--j n"#  ���^";;v* '. iJ^^-^.���'Si.*-^-.-  Coast News, May 1,1989  Davis Bay^  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  A young and healthy group of models showing off the latest in summer fashions at a show in Sunnycrest Mall on Saturday. _Vem E|Uott photo  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Library held a most successful  Book Sale and Tea, April 23. It  was well attended and the  friendly atmosphere plus a sunny day made it a very special  afternoon.  Francis Fleming, chairman of  the Sechelt Library, was a  welcome guest. There were a  few people who were seeing the  facilities for the first time and  they were rightly impressed.  Many thanks go to Peggy  Dalziel, Georgina Sager and  Judy LeNeve who sold books.  Ed Cuylits did a great job of setting up and handling the Silent  Auction. However, the ladies  who brought the delicacies for  the tea and those who served  and did the washing up deserve  an extra special "thank you".  Without you all it never would  have been as successful.  REMINDER  Story Hour for pre-schoolers  and their moms starts at 10:30  am on Friday May 5. The address is the community hall,  5123 Davis Bay Road.  The Community Association  meeting is at 7:30 pm on May 8  in the Hall. Randy Tame will  tell all you need to know about  the use, care and feeding of  herbs and there will be a few for  sale.  YARD SALE  St. John's United Church will  hold its now famous Annual  Yard Sale on May 13 from 10  am until 1 pm. The church is at  the corner of Whitaker Road  and Highway 101. This yearly  event is put on by the United  Church Women who have  worked so hard in the past raising money for the new church  construction. Any donations  would be appreciated.  Please call Barbara Harvey at  885-2866 for storage of early  donations. Barbara will not  pickup however.  There will be plants, books,  electrical   appliances   etc.   for  sale. Come early to this popular  event.  SOD TURNING  The Sod Turning ceremony  for the new St. John's United  Church will now be on May 28  after service in the morning.  Will let you know the exact time  later.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  PENINSULA MARKET  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  Cap College gets input  Capilano College administrators heard they should  increase publicity and special interest courses at the Sechelt  Campus at a public forum at  the college Wednesday evening.  Twenty people told a six-  member   task    force   that  Capilano College's satellite  campus is not well enough  publicised. "I lived here for at  least two years before I even  knew the college existed," one  participant said.  Information doesn't reach a  lot of people who would like to  Bankof  Montreal  Commercial Banking  Sunshine Coast  We are pleased to announce effective May  1st, 1989 the appointment of Gloria Hansen  as   Commercial   Account   Manager   to  replaceBneifa; Difhn who Has relocated'to  the Kootneys.  Introduction  to  Aquaculture  This three-week course will provide both active and potential aquaculturalists with a  solid grounding in the culture aspects of  the industry.  The emphasis will be on salmon culture, but  the   cuituring   of   shellfish   will   also   be  covered, as well as the essentials of regulations and financial matters.  May 23 to June 9, Monday - Friday  9 am to 4 pm at Capilano College, Sechelt  The fee is $350.  For information and registration,  call the College at 885-9310.  (Visa/Mastercard accepted).  capilano  college  5627 Inlet Ave.  P.O. Box 1609  Sechelt, B.C.  BH  take classes, many said, and  they suggested increased  publicity campaigns in malls  and with community advertising. That might not be enough,  others said, and outlined service  probems such as high costs for  courses and class timing.  "The college has not taken  into account the realities in Gibsons and Sechelt," said another  participant, Margaret Mac-  Gregor. "Classes start at 9 am  but the bus from Gibsons  doesn't arrive until 9:15."  All agreed another reality to  be examined is the type of  courses offered.  "The role of the college  should be to provide an intellectual centre, a catalyst," one  man said and he urged Capilano  College to provide more courses  for Sechelt's seniors. If that  were done, ne said, the campus  would have "intellectual fervor  all year round."  Job training and increased  university transfer courses were  also a priority. "We need  degrees here. Otherwise we  can't compete with people from  Vancouver and Victoria for  jobs in our own community,"  Nola Gustason said.  Program Coordinator Louise  Krohn said the task force had  come to Sechelt expecting to  hear detailed suggestions. "Instead we're hearing that you  want an entire needs survey."  The college evaluates what  type of courses it will offer by  the number of phone call requests it gets. But it is the provincial government who  allocates funds for credit  courses so the college has to  Pitch-in  week gets  response  More than one third of  British Columbia's municipalities and regional districts,  including the Town of Gibsons  and the District of Sechelt, have  joined this year's Pitch-In campaign taking place this week  from May 1 to 7.  "The response from across  B.C. has been tremendous,"  states Stu Reeder, chairman of  Outdoors Unlittered and president of the B.C. Wildlife  Federation, sponsors of the  campaign which is also supported by the Ministry of Environment, the B.C. Lotteries  fund and Canada Safeway  Limited.  Pitch-In is acknowledged to  have become B.C.'s largest environmental public participation program involving close to  500,000 volunteers who undertake projects ranging from  cleaning up a local park to collecting materials for recycling.  "What we are really after is  to reduce the waste which is  produced in the first place,"  said Pitch-In National Chairman Allard van Veen. "We  hope that Pitch-In will help to  make people understand that  they, as consumers, have the  power to make that happen."  balance that money with  demands from the entire  district, Krohn said.  Non-credit courses are  limited only by the number of  applicants and the costs of  advertising. "If enough people  indicate they want a course I see  no reason it can't happen," the  head of the task force Bill  Schermbrucker said. He added  that courses for seniors are free.  Two weeks ago the college  mailed out a questionnaire to  one third of its registered  students. This, and the task  force, is a follow-up on recommendations made last year to  have an annual internal survey.  Last year Capilano College  went through a process of internal evaluation that is mandated  every five years by the provincial government.  r  Bring In This Ad  For 1 Free Air Fill  ��� ���  I  I  (  : f  ���  i *  ��� i*  i I"  | i  ^tai__>  %  ���  0  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  B  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  B  I  B  Bq  ���*>  PADI  Training Facility  Come in to our new expanded facility and  check out our FASTER, high volume air  filling station.  \  8am ��� 6pm  7 Days/Week  SEASPORT SCUBA  ADVENTURE THROUGH EDUCATION  5567 Dolphin St. Sechelt, B.C.  885-9S30  1  I  B  I  fi  B  B  B  .fl  ���.-^ -%  :.x   'A ,'fc~ifc_.*.-~*  *-:'-' ��� '��������-�����-     tar  -V    V-    v     v  w 'v  >^ ��������� ��� v-  8.  Coast News, May 1,1989  ���-t*fcdr-��#^  Hal f rribori Bay H ap p en ihqs  v-Vy^:'-'^.^'^v?::i-:,:>ro>Y:''*^;>^'Y;1,>^ ���^;';^-\'vyXt,^i^'5*-'j-.*i';^v--,'.-^;-*.w:;���^^V.i��;^'.;:,"-vv.Y*::'J:**:':^^.i-:>-.*:  elcome Beach flea marke  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  It's always a fun day at  Welcome Beach Hall when the  annual Flea Market takes place.  It will be this Sunday, May 7  and will start at 10 am. Tables  have been rented but there is a  need for plants and white  elephant goods for the Welcome  Beach table.  Any such donations would be  appreciated and if you have  large items for pickup please  call Al at 885-3305 or Marion at  885-5270.  FIREMAN HONOURED  Bill   and   Mary   Ewan   of  Eureka are rightly proud of  their son Lance of Vancouver  who was awarded the Fireman  of the Year presentation.  This was for the large part he  played in promoting and  organizing the 1989 calendar of  firemen, the proceeds of which  go to the burn unit at Vancouver General Hospital. Well  done Lance!  INVITATION TO TEA  Members of the Halfmoon  Bay branch of the Hospital  Auxiliary would like you to  bring a friend and join them for  tea next Monday morning, May  8 from 10 am until noon. This is  Halfmoon Bay  day care issue  fc  />Y��   t<  Vi MacKenzie (left) and Shirley Crowe from the Pender Harbour  Quilters Guild sell raffle tickets at Trail Bay Mall on Saturday.  The prize to be won is a handmade quilt. ��� Vera Elliott photo  Sechelt Seniors  Canada Day  by Penny Fuller  School trustees are searching  for ways to accommodate the  Halfmoon Bay Childcare Centre in its attempts to establish a  care facility on school property  in the Halfmoon Bay area. The  centre had requested it be allowed to operate in a portable  classroom on the site of the new  elementary school beginning  September of this year.  Trustee Al Lloyd explained  the problem at last week's  meeting of the board of  trustees. The two portables that  are connected to the old Halfmoon Bay School, he explained,  are needed elsewhere in the  school district. He did,  however, suggest that the old  school might be made available  to the group.  The board had received many  letters of support as well as a  petition in favour of the centre's  plans to offer preschool,  daycare and after school care.  There was also some discussion, at last week's meeting  about the possibility of the  Childcare Centre functioning  with the new school building.  The board promised to have  a speedy resolution to the issue  so centre staff can plan for  September. But, cautioned Al  Lloyd, "What one area has, the  others will want."  Trustee Carol Adams asked  that the whole issue of daycare  in schools be discussed at the  next board of school trustees'  retreat. She pointed out, "It's  something we need to have a  policy on."  by Larry Grafton  Chairman of the Committee,  Len Herder called a meeting  which took place in Mayor Tom  Meredith's office on April 24.  This was a preliminary planning session primarily to discuss  the various aspects of the  celebration and to investigate  some of the events that took  place last year.  Although our Branch 69 is  hosting Canada Day, we are  working closely with the District  of Sechelt in regards to the use  of Hackett Park, temporary  road closures, concession stands  and a multitude of other things  that will require attention and  concessions from the district.  Federal government funding  is being applied for through the  Vancouver Committee office.  Unless we are able to hurry the  process along it is going to be  mid-May before we are aware  of the funding which will be  supplied.  The next meeting of our committee will be held at 9 am on  May 3 at the Village Office.  RAFFLE WINNERS  At our regular monthly  meeting on April 20 two names  were drawn to decide the winners of the raffle for two clocks.  First prize was won by Vivien  Reeves and the second by Jean  Sherlock.  The clocks were hand painted  on saw blades by members of  our Wednesday afternoon oil  painting artists and assembled  by Len Herder.  I should mention also that  there are still  three or four  clocks available for sale as fund  raisers for the branch.  SHOP EASY DRAW  Mary Bannerman advises  that the cash register slips from  Shop Easy are not being turned  in in sufficient number to maintain the volume of certificates  that has been necessary in the  past to look after all the uses  that these certificates have  satisfied for our branch. If you  do not attend the hall regularly  and you have slips available,  you may call Mary at 885-9562  or even give me a call at  885-7173 and I'm sure an arrangement can be made for  delivery or pickup.  At our meeting on April 20  the Shop Easy draw was conducted and winners were as  follows:  Present - Ruby Breadner,  Patty Miller, Mona Osborne,  Madge Bell, Margaret Herder.  Absent - Ron Meuhlen Kamp,  Olga Johnson and Mildred  Marrs.  69ERS SCHEDULE  Our group had the pleasure  of rendering a few selections on  April 30 at Roberts Creek  Legion. The occasion was the  roast for Ernie Fossett.  We have been asked to perform again at the Sunnycrest  Mall in Gibsons. This will take  place at 2 pm on May 4 which is  Senior's Discount Day. Come  and join the fun! See you there!  a\\"   . ,Y  "*i  i'izljetpl  ~*  IPPER  KIDS  Infant - Toddler  Y Trimfit Kneesocks ?288  Runners (Sizes^l-4) $1088  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  TRAIL  BLAZER  SPECIALS  885-5255  -*?*���  H)  ill  ail's Man's Wmr  ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE ~Yg  Visa & Mastercard Accepted        Z__Z[  always an enjoyable get-  together of friends and  neighbours and you will be  made most welcome. Admission is only $1.  GOLDEN CELEBRATION  Greene Court was the scene  last Saturday night of a happy  gathering of friends and family  of Bill and Evelyn Pallan of  Halfmoon Bay who were  celebrating their 50th wedding  anniversary.  Piper Les Parton piped in the  family members who followed  Bill and Evelyn, their son  Wayne, daughter Barbara  Hounslow of Manning Park,  granddaughter Lisa Galbraith  with little Chelsea, great grandchild, of Kamioops.  Among the guests were some  who had attended the wedding  50 years ago, Flora Dobson of  Victoria, Edie Baker of West  Vancouver and Olive Marshall  of West Sechelt.  For some of the guests who  had once called Halfmoon Bay  their   home,   the   occasion  brought nostalgic memories.  Donna and Kindry McDougall  recalled attending Halfmoon  Bay School when it had the old  thatched roof and Carrie  Surtees was the teacher. Lois  Meuse spoke of when she was a  teacher she met and married  Merrill Meuse.  Master of Ceremonies Jack  Wheelhouse did a fine job of  seeing that everyone enjoyed the  evening. An excellent supper  was served by John Revington  and Nikki Weber's band kept  young and old dancing until the  small hours.  SUCCESSFUL BIRDWALK  The Sargeant's Bay Society  report a very successful day of  bird watching under the able  guidance of Tony Greenfield.  Some   50  different   species  were seen on this wonderful  day.  SYMPATHY  Our sympathy goes out at  this time to Lynn Jorgen and  family on the recent passing of  Lynn's mother, Gwen Ritchie.  Instant Fashion Scarves     $ j \ 98  42"x36" - 5 Patterns to choose from!  Sew Easy will be demonstrating the Pfaff Serger in the Mall, Saturday,  May 6! Come by and watch as your scarfs unfinished edges are rolled and  seamed on the Pfaff for only $1.00.  (Scarves am be finished from Mav 1-5 /or SI.00 in ihe siore)  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt f 885-2725  Levis  ApJH0*  ATR'��G  ��1  IPPER  STARRING  ��  New Season  New Look  New You  Now at  elf**8".  501-516-531  Jeans  Boys 7-16 Regular Fit  Slim Fit  501  Student Fit  Jeans  OFF  TIL MAY 6  Shell  Earrings  in  Mother of Pearl  Pava Aba!one  885-2661  Cowrie St.,   Sechelt  *uet  yovi*  put  cfcase\\q\  \tof  get  d0_��-i��r dta*  a\W\  Errte*  ev\&  ou*  Q\tf  lot  dra^  ,\)ua*  S\ete��\  885-9330  P*^****  a  Con  Trail Bay Centre, SecheSt  Ott-BoacW  885-5255 *���' 'j���'��*-"v* ���>*-'���  r^r^-^aj^Ci* v^^-vP-^iy^  - �� ^ >* ?---���r. J; --.--*./--, f rp-  .^.^:;^yr._-t-.7>H-~tT*^  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9099  First of all, a couple of corrections.  The Pancake Breakfast will  be held at the community hall,  not the Lions Park, and there  will be a cake-decorating contest, not a cake-baking contest.  A note about the kite  decorating contest for kids.  Parents can help and if there are  enough entries, additional prize  categories will be set up.  According to response so far,  organizers Dennis and Diane  Gamble expect that this year's  parade will be the best ever and  it's not too late to think about  putting in an entry.  First, second and third prizes  will be awarded in the following  categories: Best Local Float,  Best Decorated Float, Best  Commercial Float, Best Group  Entry, Best Comedy Entry, Best  Decorated Bicycle, Best  Walker, Best Family Entry and  Best Horse and Rider.  May Day is May 20 and the  parade starts at 11 am. All entries must assemble at the  Legion parking lot at 9:45 and  judging will begin at 10.  CONGRATULATIONS  Congratulations to Viv and  Mike Ough, who were married  at Jenny and Wendell Welan-  der's home on Saturday.  CHOWDER COOK-OFF  Entry forms for the Second  Annual Clam Chowder Cook-  Off on May 7 are now available  in Madeira Park at the Pender  Harbour Paper Mill and they  must be completed and returned  to the Garden Bay Pub by noon  on May 6.  SENIORS' DINNER  Members and guests are invited to a potluck dinner at this  evening's meeting of Branch 80  of the Senior Citizens Association in the Legion hall at 6:30  pm.  DIABETES SYMPOSIUM  A  Sunshine  Coast  Educational Symposium entitled 'Lex-  PBNCER HARBOUR  DIBSBL CO. LT&��  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Madeira Park 883-261 6  mmh^mmmmkm^zmm  if  $  m  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING COWRIE ST. 885-7767  .1 H jfliiinimiiiy  trl.m  �����?  %$  f_f_^  ��\ f -<-<t; ^  V      Featuring Freybe'sAiwrdWim  featuring  BAHCRV  vitoix-if'  ���u   be    stocking  *e  ^Uuems   and   ad-  .j���,-c are  vance  ssr-i"-''*0"  Piping Hot Soup  Hearty Sandwiches  and Tasty Muffins  (inquire about our  Sandwich Club)  Pizza ���  We make it  You bake it $C99  10" Deluxe  and up  "JTT-  Thurs. is SENIORS' DAY  10% OFF Regular Prices  ..Club - Group Discounts  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING  Cowrie St., 885-7767  ja  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears     Rev. Alex C. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   4*.*.*   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15am,  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��.��t   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:30 am  Phone: 886-7322 or 886-3723  St. Aidan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month   ��s�� Ja\ fltV ���  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...  for People as they are."  -fld Sfm S(e~  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in SUNDAY  Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am  Wednesday  7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  New Life Fellowship    \  New Testament Church  5531 Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Life Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor - Ivan Fox  Principal - David Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672  ���  jmH   mJL   amA  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"  ������*  tfc' tit tv   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  L.igoon 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  ��� ��� Sfr Sfr Ss% ���  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   *���*��.*��   Coast News, May 1,1989  icon for Diabetes Control' will  be held on May 6 at the Sechelt  Baptist Church from 9:30 am to  4:30 pm.  The symposium will include  exhibits, nutrition breaks and  talks on street management,  natural therapeutics, drug and  alcohol abuse and the prevention of atherosclerotic complications.  Admission is $10 for adults  and $8 for seniors and children  under 13. For pre-registration  and more information call  Hank or Gail Wilson at  885-5417.  Johnny and Pam Hedderson  are organizing a car pool from  Pender Harbour, and you can  call them at 883-9308.  SPRING BAZAAR  The annual Community Club  Spring Bazaar will be held on  May 6 at 2 pm in the community hall, and everyone is invited  to this event, the club's main  fund-raiser.  The bazaar will include a fish  pond for children and an after  noon tea served by our local  Girl Guides.  Donations of items for sale  (baking, plants, white elephant  items and 50-cent mystery  packages) can be brought to the  hall between 6:30 and 8:30 on  the evening of May 5.  For further information call  Muriel Cameron at 883-2609,  Ruth  Kobus  at   883-9603  or  Chris Sample at 883-9469.  BARGAIN BARN  The Bargain Barn's storage  area is full, so people with  donations are asked to hold on  to them for a couple of weeks  until surplus goods are removed  to make more space available.  Surplus goods from the  Bargain Barn are donated to  Value Village on Hastings Street  in Vancouver, a thrift store  operated by mentally handicapped people. Anyone making a  trip to The Big Smoke who  would like to help out the  Bargain Barn by bringing in a  load of goods can call Muriel  Cameron at 883-2609.  Egmont News  Parking charges  by Phil Muncaster  As of May 1, there will be a  charge made for parking space  on the Egmont Community  Club property. Betty will be  pleased to accept your "Rent-  Money For Space". Next thing  you know, we'll be thinking of  erecting a four-way stop light at  the Egmont and Maple Road  intersection.  EGMONT CHAMBER  The Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce  annual general meeting for election of officers will be held in  the Canadian Legion Hall,  Pender Harbour, Wednesday,  May 3 at 7:30 pm.  Nominations will be accepted  from the floor, and remember,  the only requirement for elec- .  tion is that you be a resident of  the area. It would be nice if  there was a good turnout of Egmont people to attend this  meeting, as there is the possibility that Egmont could be  represented on the executive  and on other committees.  BIRTHDAY GREETINGS  Many Happy Birthday  Greetings go to Jennifer and her  Dad, Tim Wismer, Shea  Young, Terri Bowles, Timi  Newcombe, Bill Farrell, Wally,  Gene, Bruce and Cliff Silvey,  Lyn Vaughan, Ben Angus, Kay  Birch, Brenda Martin, Marie  Wallace, Edna Howitt, Chic  Page, Alan Bryant, Kevin  Graham, Sue Cook, Jennifer  Joseph, Irene Spence, Julie  Tyndale and Rory Leander.  Have you noticed the lovely  aroma of all the spring flowering trees and shrubs lately? Truly marvelous.  Sechelt    Scenario  Gardens'gorgeous  a  THE SECHEIT PARISH OF THE  ANCIICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S, Sechelt  H.(K) a.m. "Prayer Book" Communion  '1:10 a.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  Sunday School for children  ST. ANDREWS. Pendet Harbour  11: M) a.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  10:45 a.m. Sund.iy school for children  885-501 c> Reverend lune Maffin, Rector  "We extend a warm welcome to all"  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  Spring is finally here and the  gardens in and around Sechelt  are   looking   gorgeous.    No  wonder there's a profusion of  hummingbirds visiting us right  now. To help keep your gardens  looking   great,   the   Sechelt  Garden Club is holding their  next meeting on Wednesday,  May 3 at 7:30 pm in St. Hilda's  Hall. You are invited to bring  all your questions on general  gardening and to also bring a  friend.   Visitors   are   always  welcome.  REMINDER  The 2nd Annual Summer  Craft Fair entry deadline is May  6. Forms may be picked up at  Hunter Gallery and Sechelt Arts  Centre. For more information,  call Elaine Futterman at  885-2395.  DIABETES ASSOCIATION  The Sunshine Coast branch  of the Canadian Diabetes  Association Symposium will be  held Saturday, May 6 from 9:30  to 4:30 pm at Sechelt Baptist  Church.   For   pre-registration  Sechelt  hopes for  provincial  funding  by Phillipa Beck  College students in Sechelt  will find out next June whether  any of the "Access for All"  provincial education money is  slated for the Sunshine Coast,  Bev Green, Capilano College's  public relations officer told the  Coast News.  Stan Hagen, Minister of Advanced Education and Job  Training, announced a $1.5  million increase for Capilano  College on April 10. Part of it  will be used to add a program  for computer communications,  and 223 new students at next  year's registration.  Green said that Capilano  College is in the process now of  drawing up its annual budget. It  will be presented at the June 20  board meeting. "Then we will  be able to tell you if anything is  directly affecting the Sechelt  campus," she said.  call Hank or Gail Wilson at  885-5417.  SEAFORTH ARMY CADETS  On April 23, 1989, the  Seaforth Highlanders of  Canada and Associated Army  Cadet Corps, exercised their  right of the Freedom of the City  which allows them to parade  through the streets of Vancouver with "Bayonets fixed,  drums beating, and colours flying!"  Upon the regiment's arrival  at Vancouver City Hall, Cadet  Philip Finlayson from 2963  Seaforth Army Cadets, Sechelt,  was called out to the front  where the new cadet flag (colours) was presented for him to  carry on the Freedom of the City March to Christ Church  Cathedral.  tr"iMM   ������������'��� -~ * ���'  gpSEM? TTKJ5S ��mm<M (?6)f  * e*e**Mm��i(iiM_nra*)i _   mm���  MAY��    >*TJBN''J:9F,**��W''   "        dUMI&AL        Xr*      Books Magazines, and  Daily Fresh Prawns  '���emoffjo, B.C.  NOTICE OF  ft  Date: May 3, 1989  Time: 7:30 pm  Place: Legion Hall, Madeira Park  Pender Harbour & Egmont  Chamber of Commerce  Agenda: Election of Officers  (Nominations will be accepted from the floor)  Pre-Mother's Day Specials  If it's for  Mother  it's Vi price/  Except Undergarments  m   FMHICMS  Cowrie Si . SechfII  885-2916  *>* F3  Store Hours:  DISTRICT OF SECHELT  PUBLIC NOTICE  SPRING  CLEANUP  The District of Sechelt's Public Works Department will be collecting all debris from residential properties, other than vehicles, gyproc, concrete materials, stumps, logs, fuel and oil  tanks. Materials are to be taken to the curbside  by the deadline indicated in the following  areas:  Selma Park/Davis Bay/  Wilson Creek:  West Sechelt:  East Porpoise Bay/  Sandy Hook/Tuwanek:  Sechelt Village/  Sunshine Heights:  4:00 P.M.  Tuesday, May 2, 1989  4:00 P.M.  Wednesday, May 3, 1989  4:00 P.M.  Monday, May 8, 1989  4:00 P.M.  Tuesday, May 9, 1989  Regular garbage collection will take place as  usual and will NOT be picked up as part of this  program.  We Need  Your Help  "...We can send a man  to the moon,  but still we think it's all  too soon  to save the life of a child."  From the Diary of Treena Wlsay  Treena died September 28,  1986 at the ripe old age of 17.  Please Call: Rick 885-2412  lllana 885-3651  Barry or Chad 886-8387  To commemorate the 25th year of involvement  with Cystic Fibrosis, the local Kinsmen Club is  planning a major fundraising effort. We need the  support of the entire Sunshine Coast from  Egmont to Port Mellon.  I Pi  i&;H;^YsYYYY^s**:Y.Y"'-' -'V--v"Y >--Yi-' '-������ Y'v-Y'":Y Y-'������';.���>''.' '.���;.���-'���' C-'YY '-^-Y-l y--^-'&\Y^:-v;^ ������' ���-":';'���'��� V:Y-Of-. 10.  Coast News, May 1,1989  ewart  to be developed?  A municipal subdivision on  Stewart Road in Gibsons is once  again a possibility because the  price of lots is going up. Gibsons Municipal Planner Rob  Buchan brought the proposition  before council at the committee  of the whole meeting April 25.  Clerk-administrator Lorraine  Goddard told the Coast News  that this property encompassing  a possible eight lots with a good  view over the harbour and  North Shore mountains has  been looked at 'off and on'  since 1981 when the land was  surveyed.  "Because it is zoned R-l,"  Goddard said, "it would need  services over and above other  areas   and   that   makes   subdividing it expensive."  Now selling prices have gone  up and developing the property  into view lots is again a viable  situation although council suggested the estimates be done  'very carefully'.  Alderman Gerry Dixon also  suggested looking into the  possibility that any adjacent  development would be of advantage and would complement  the area.  The owner of the land is to be  given a choice of lots if the subdivision goes through but the remaining six might well still provide a "very healthy return",  Buchan said.  hu��v call Geri Bodmer, your  Authorized Electrolux Distributor  1km  Reed Ra.  NOW AT  1507 REED RD.  N.  ���  ��  Henry r<j. (1 km West of Henry Rd.)  Hwy. 101 886-4776 or 886-8053I  BUILT IN VACUUM  BUILT IN VACUUM  BUILT-IN VAC  THE TIME IS I  NOW  To Prepare For Those  Special Occasions  In Your Life  =FREE====Lose 10 lbs. - 2 weeks,=  :CONSULTATION==17-25 lbs. - 6 weeks:  COUNSELLOR  ____!  Diet  DIET  Center  886-DIET    Mon'Fri>      rbc ue'zbt~lms im>fcss,o"<{/s-  634 Farnham Rd. Gibsons      8 am ' 4:30 Pm        unRhiU^and-pct-duil.^varv^nhMd.inJuiduji  behind CnhMirir. SU-Ju.il Clink      Sat 9 am ��� noon 019H9 Diet Center, tnc  Janice Edmonds  Attention Craftspeople: 2nd annual summer Craft Fair entry deadline is Me.y 6. Forms  at Hunter Gallery and Arts Centre. For information call Elaine Futterman at 885-2395.  Duplicate Bridge starting May 2, at 7:30 pm at Kirkland Centre, Davis Bay.  Sunshine Coast Branch of the Canadian Diabetes Association Symposium on Saturday, May 6 from 9:30 to 4:30 at Sechelt Baptist Church. For pre-registration call  Hank or Gail Wilson at 885-5417.  Wanted: People to share their skills, crafts or talents with children in a Summer  Recreation Program. Call Anna at 886-2274.  Sunshine Coast Power and Sail Squadron Change of Watch will be placed on May 6 at  1800 hours at the legion hall in Sechelt 'New Porpoise Bay Broadway' $15 tickets are  available from Don Hadden 885-3211 or Art Giesbrecht 886-3294. Enjoy 'Happy  Hour' with us, also a good smorgasbord and the 'Oh dam Trophy* celebration.  Foreshore Advisory Task Force public meeting will be May 9, at 7 pm at the SCRD office. Catherine Bern's will present the preliminary area designation plan for Sechelt  Inlet. We are hoping there will be representation from various levels of government  including MLA Harold Long.  RNABC meeting Thursday, May 11, at 1930 hours in St. Mary's Hospital board  room. Guest speaker Iris Griffiths on Health Hazards of Nanoose.  Cancer Support Group monthly meeting will be held Monday, May 8 at 1 pm at St.  John's Church, Davis Bay. Call 885-3484 or 883-2251.  B.C. Friends of Schizophrenics board of directors orientation meeting Monday, May  1 at 7:30 pm, Garibaldi Health Unit. Support meeting Ma�� 15, 7:30 pm Garibaldi  Health Unit.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meeting, Monday, May 8 at 7:30 pm at Roberts  Creek School library. NFB film 'Mile Zero', documentary. All welcome.  Canadian Federation of University Women of the Sunshine Coast monthly meeting  Wednesday, May 10 at 11:30 am at Camp Olave. June Maffin, rector of St. Hilda's  Church will speak. Prospective members phone 885-3439 or 886-8699.  Volunteers needed to coach elementary school children in track and field. Training  provided. Attendants needed for gallery in Gibsons. For these jobs and many more,  contact Volunteer Action Center at 885-5881.  The stillness and spendour of a late April day provides us with this    remarkable mirror image of the Lulu Island at its berth in Gibsons.  ���Vern Elliott photo  Kiwanis seeks care  home expansion  by Ellen Frith  The Gibsons Kiwanis Club is  going ahead with seeking a  change in a zoning bylaw which  would allow them to expand the  existing Kiwanis village off  North Road to include another  40 unit building even though  provincial government funds  for the project have not been  issued.  The planned extended care  unit with dual residential and  medical facilities would go a  long way in easing the pressure  of a 50 to 60 name waiting list  of prospective tenants, said  Gibsons Municipal Planner Rob  Buchan. This issue was raised at  the Planning Meeting April 25.  Hopeful tenants are "elderly  people past the point of looking  after a more usual apartment,"  Buchan said. ... _   Last year* there were IrictLO  government funds for suctfY?-  units allocated to the Sunshine  Coast so there seems no reason  why the Kiwanis Club'aren't entitled to some money this year,  Buchan told the Coast News.  They applied for money in  March but apparently were ignored.  Buchan himself contacted the  office of Minister of State  Elwood Veitch and although the  initial reaction from them was  favourable he has heard no  more about it. Buchan then ask-  Barrier  a problem  The recent barricade erected  around the Dogwood Princess  wharf is causing problems for  residents of Keats and Gambier  Islands who now have no more  access to the wharf, said Area F  Director John Shaske.  The issue was raised at last  week's meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District board  when it received a letter from  Island Trustee Leianni Anthony. She wrote, "Recently a  fence with a padlock has been  constructed at the Dogwood  Princess float at Langdale. This  makes it extremely difficult for  people from Gambier and Keats  Islands to pick up or drop off  passengers to and from the ferries."  Gibsons representative Gerry  Dixon commented, "A lot of  those people are older and they  have trouble getting around the  barrier. I guess they (B.C. Ferries)   don't   want   people  on  there."  B.C. Ferries told the Coast  News the reason for the barricade is strictly for insurance  purposes.  Shaske said the board had  three alternatives in regards to:  the dock: to ask B.C. Ferries to  reconsider their decision: to ask  the highways department to  build another dock for the use  of island residents, or to request  that B.C. Ferries reschedule the  Dogwood Princess to facilitate  connection with the 8:30 am  ferry departure from Langdale  and the arrival of the 5:30 pm  ferry from Horseshoe Bay.  It was agreed that Gerry Dixon would pursue the suggestion  with the highways department  and Shaske, as transportation  committee chairman, would request the rescheduling.  ed council at their last meeting  April 18 to send Veitch a letter  and Mayor Strom has done so.  The letter went out last week.  "They'll get the money eventually," Buchan said, "but in  the meantime there is a real  housing crisis in Gibsons. Some  of these people will have no  choice but to leave the Coast."  The Kiwanis Club have a  long-standing option to purchase land adjacent to their present facilities and they want to  proceed with things before that  option slips away.  The request for the change in  Zoning Bylaw 555-23 for the  Kiwanis Village expansion, a  three-storey building, will go  before Council for introduction  and first reading on May 2.  GIBSONS RCMP would like to thank the  following people for helping make the 1989  Fishing Derby a success. Your support has  enabled us to make  a $1,500 donation to St.  Mary's Hospital to  purchase a paediatric  chair.  ,  G.V.F.D.  New Dawn Caterers  Maverick Coach Lines  Dockside Pharmacy  Super Valu  Cedars Pub  B&D Sports  Gramma's Pub  Home Hardware  Gibsons Marina  The Alternative  Harold Jorgenson  Morrison Electric  Byng Webster  Suncoast Motors  Neptune Ice  Shell Harding & Sons  B.E. Fit  Elphies Cabaret  Scale Shop  Richard's  Army & Navy  Hyak Marine  Riverside Golf Centres  Smitty's Marina  Homelite/Textron  Vernon RCMP  C.I.B.C.  Bruce Waite  Royal Bank  Gibsons Realty  Radio Shack  Dale's Automotive  J's Unisex  Randy Vogt  WorkWear World  Gibsons Legion  Delridge Tires  Kern's  Ken Mac Parts  Gibsons Build  ing Supplies  Sooner Or Later,  VVfeMEkceAgp.  Right Now, British Columbia  Needs Your Thoughts On  Making It A Better Age.  With our dramatically aging population, many more British Columbians will  soon be 65 and over. To ensure that we  can continue to provide the best services  for seniors, your government has been  planning for the ftiture.  Some ideas on how to meet the needs  of seniors now and in the years ahead are included in a  discussion paper called "Toward ABetter Age".  Now we'd lite to hear from you. We hope you'll consider the thoughts expressed in this paper - then offer  us the benefit of your views at one of 21 consultation  meetings to be held around the province. Watch your  local newspaper for meeting dates and locations, to be  published shortly.  CALL 1-800-663-7588 NOW  FOR YOUR COPY OF "TOWARD A BETTER AGE"  Together.  ABetter B.C.  Hon. Peter A. Dueck, Minister of Health, Minister Responsible for Seniors ''~w''.-~ ->~;t ~r7-..'V <���'?!���-...-  ':?~y&'*.-_t-~- ?-3i  *?$"���-&*������ ���"F-ilrvS?- -'^S-<siW?  ,--.-..'...*;.;���._.,  ���  # -".^/-^i*--.,***���.>.:.OvV-  Editor:  The B.C. Medical Association's recent high-priced  newspaper advertising campaign claiming that medical  doctors have always been  wellness specialists, is a revelation to me.  The   advertisement,   which  /  features a large photograph of a/  gentleman   in   cardigan   and  stethoscope, carries the banner  'Your wellness is our specialty'.  We are aware that wellness is  now politically popular since  Health Minister Peter Dueck in-  troducedit into health policy,  but w�� have never known that  the medical profession shared  our philosophies of wellness  and holistic care.  Wellness is not a simple catch  phrase for the absence of  sickness. It is a philosophy  which maintains health by  treating the whole person.  Until we read these advertisements we had perceived  medical care in B.C. as the opposite of that -completely scientific and reducing all illness to  specific causes. In this totally  biological philosophy, there is  no room for the concept of the  whole person, and pathological  anatomy is the sole basis of  diagnosis and intervention.  MS group  Editor:  This is to inform you that a  self-help group for Multiple  Sclerosis has been formed on  the Sunshine Coast.  It is our hope that through  the use of your medium we can  reach others and encourage  them to join us. The objectives  of our group are many.  We hope to provide mutual  support to each other, families  and friends; to build a network  of people who are experiencing  similar problems; to assist each  other in creating meaningful  places for ourselves in society;  to help eliminate the isolation  that is felt when dealing with  MS; to create a pool of  resources that any member can  draw upon; to help each other  to accept and adapt to our circumstance; to provide education about MS; to assist  members in interpreting the impact on friends and family  members and; to provide insight, understanding, suggestions and feedback about living  with MS.  We wish to express our  gratitude for the assistance that  your paper has given us.  Anyone wishing to contact our  group please contact Mr. John  Crosby 885-3387 or Becky  Beaton at the Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit 886-8131.  Janice Edmonds  Publicity Chairperson  Oil spill  Editor:  Over 1000 people gathered  together at Spanish Banks in  Vancouver to express their common grief and concern about  the loss of wildlife due to the  Valdez oil spill.  Could not we, the residents  of the Sunshine Coast, hold a H  similar memorial service? Coming together to express and  share our grief and concern  would help us all and perhaps  increase the awareness of all of  us that our treasured environment is highly vulnerable.  Valdez seems a long way off,  but the beauty of our area,  which many take so much for  granted, could also be despoiled  by the ignorance of man.  We have many lovely spots  on the seashore. At one of them  we could gather briefly for a  few minutes of silence and a  time of sharing our concern and  commitment to preserve our  common heritage.  Lou Wilson  , tut Alt**"'^  Xout  VJIU  a)  Sep  fan*  jusx WW��...  tdatwe'svisft.  touring a long  weekend.  c} Alter you've  'had the rugs  cleaned.  Pump it now.  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  ���Murpjv��  Coast News, May 1,1989  11.  Wellness also recognises a  duality of body and mind, a  concept with which many  medical doctors in B.C. seem to  beat odds.  ���How many patients have  been dismissed with the phrase  "it's all in your mind"? Similarly there has also seemed to be  continued reliance by medicine  on high technology response  which is also counter to the concepts of wellness.  Wellness is not just a simple  state of 'being well'. It is a  philosophic and practical approach to care which demands  individual commitment. Up until today the medical profession  has criticized doctors of  chiropractic  for  making  that  commitment.  Does this advertising campaign now mean that medical  doctors, as true wellness practitioners, will refer patients to  chiropractors for appropriate  care, share their X-rays, and  work together with chiropractors in publicly-funded hospitals  and other care institutions?  If there is truth in advertising,  we look forward to a new era of  cooperation from the medical  profession with the wellness of  British Columbians as our goal.  Chris Martin D.C.  President  B.C. Chiropractic Association  A teen retreat?  Editor:  In your April 24 'personal'  column I ran an ad asking for  help in starting an 'Alcohol and  Drug-Free Hangout' for our  teenagers.  How many families have  teens? Can you believe I received only two replies?  Parents, we need something  for our kids to do on the  weekends. Please show your  concern by offering your time  and money. Replies to Box 310,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  Signed a Caring Parent  Editor:  Roberts Creek Rainbow  Preschool parents would like to  thank the Driftwood Players  and other talented Coastals who  helped to make the 'Kid's  Theatre Extravaganza' a superb  happening.  Thanks also to all the  children and parents who  forfeited their sunny afternoon  to join in the fun and support  Rainbow's fundraiser.  Special kudos to Alison and  John Boulton for their positive  energy. And added pats on the  backs to all who pitched in to  set up and clean up. It was a  great group effort!  You might want to keep tabs  on the newly organized Roberts  Creek Rainbow Childcare  Society. They could use suggestions from folks about schemes  to provide Roberts Creek with  daycare   and   preschool   pro  grams at the Elementary sight.  Why not throw a Childcare  Extravaganza, eh, John?  Dania Matiation  ret.  from  _.yy  from    *lw9 ret.  $499  Toronto  Hawaii  London from  PreStWiCk from $599 ret.  Amsterdam    from $598 ret.  igvGihim  Sunnycrest Mall,   |^UU^��  Gibsons  886-8222 886-9255  ret.  ONTARIO GLOVE  COTTON GLOVES  8 oz., white.'5032-029-12  SPECIAL  PR.  haicJvvaie  Slfomelxadware  Pick up your  Home Gardener  Sweepstake Entry  forms at your local  Home Dealer and...  YOU CAN WIN!  See your Home Dealer  tor Details.  SPRING GRAND OPENING  &m  IdfcllHOMEror  Innllmnniiii!  />G_^D*M  ��& #**'  SPECIAL  SSL' *  gs election mx-"  Fiu-lnW"l|  ^YY��  S*YVi  ��**��.���_-   W*_M  REG. $14.99  SPECIAL,  6"  ��� i��� *<&' ���*���ar"  REG. $8.99  SPECIAL  2"  REG. $3.99  SCOTTS  TURF  BUILDER  Long lasting fertilizer for developing beautiful green lawns with  consistant reliable results. Feeds  400mJ 5025-108-1  HOME GARDENER  HOME GARDENER  SPECIAL      1J~  $3" /  SPECIAL  g89  REG. $4.99 .  REG. S9.89-  HOME GARDENER  ALL TREAT  21-7-7 7-7-7 BONE MEAL PINE BARK  FERTILIZER FERTILIZER FERTILIZER NUGGETS  For green lush iawns Contains All purpose. Clean, odourless Soil additive enricher for roses. Gives a natural pine aroma,  slow release nitrogen for a longer and easy spreading For lawns. shrubs, bulbs. 2 kg. 5025-607-15* Great for use around shrubs,  lasting feeding 10kgpkg gardens and flowers. 10kg. 3 cu ft. 5010-622-1  5024-127-1 5024-092-1  (*!_MiD4>NMKK  *lano*Vmark  SPECIAL  399  SPECIAL  J97  SPECIAL  .99  REG. $4.59  REG. 52.19  REG. $1.59  SPECIAL  599  REG. $7.99  SPECIAL  3199  REG. $35.99  HOME GARDENER  TOP SOIL  Weed free top quality soil.  32 litre bag.  5053-906-1  feY-i^i*  HOME GARDENER HOME GARDENER LANDMARK LAND MARK 1.5 GALLON  POTTING GARDEN BYPASS AIR SPRAYER  CSNTf VTSfXtMTVl DDflMrDC Compressed air sprayer. Non-  d^/lld IKvll-- rnvtiHJlw corrosive plastic tank and pump.  Blended for idoal texture. Tough poly construction For use    Teflon coated blades. 8 inches.    Wide mouth for easy filling/  drainage and aeration. Good for m flower beds and gardens 5067-223-100  all kinds of foliage and flowering 5075-394-100  plants. 5053-559-1  emptying/cleaning. 5050-605-1  1  ^-WV  (*)IAND&MMUC  (DiandAmmik  vwo��o  SPECIAL  449  REG. $6.99  HOME GARDENER  (asK  SPECIAL  |159  REG. $12.99  TUCKER PLASTICS  DANDELION   GRECIAN  KILLER URN  2,4D. Kills broadleaved lawn      Sturdy planter, 13"hx 17"w,  available in white or grey.  5056-681/725-1  SPECIAL  899  REG. $9.99  LAND MARK  SHOVEL  Round mouth, hollow back.  48" handle. 5069-105-5  SPECIAL  REG. $9.99  LAND MARK  BOW RAKE  14" sweep. 4%' ash handle.  5060-300-6  weeds. 5048-922-12  SHOP EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION  WHILE QUANTITIES LAST!  R5_5wftia  VIGORO FERTILIZERS  TREE & ROSE  SHRUB FOOD  10-4-8  5026-198-10  TOMATO  FOOD  5-8-10  5026-777-10  6-9-5  5026-679-10  VEGETABLE  FOOD  13  5-10-10  5026-884-10  YOUR CHOICE  N  \  EACH    N  REG. $1.99 ,_\  C - ��!  LANDING  HOME HARDWARE  Sunnycrest Mali, Gibsons 886-2442  MmkmmmiawtamMmmkv&mrJtmmeWB&mvm  SALE ENDS  SAT. MAY 6  CASH ACUIHY ONLY  -lii  IX  . ��:���>   ?..���.  ....(;��� 12.  Coast News, May 1,1989  French Immersion  Ted and Bev Farewell assist SVFD crew in raising funds for 'Jaws of Life' at Trail Bay Centre on  Saturday. Also in the picture are Tony Pike, John Yates, Rob Briscoe, Rick Pearson, Sheldon  Pidperyhora and Lee Strom. ���Vern Elliott photo  For overnight stays  RCMP gift to aid hospital  by Phillipa Beck  People who are visiting patients overnight at St. Mary's  Hospital will be able to do so in  comfort now after the Gibsons  RCMP donated $1500 for a  new paediatric chair.  This is the second paediatric  chair at St. Mary's. It flips out  and opens similar to a couch or  a hide-a-bed, and will be used  for parents visiting or staying  overnight with their children,  Hospital Administrator Ted  Wright said.  The sixth annual Gibsons  RCMP Men's Fishing Derby,  held April 14 to 16 in Gibsons,  raised $1500 and donated it all  to the hospital for new equipment. "Every year we put all  the money into a local charity,"  said one of the derby  organizers, Constable Mark  Sorokan.  "Last night a mom was  visiting with her small child and  she slept overnight beside the  crib in our paediatric chair,"  Wright said. "Now we have a  second chair, and more parents  can stay with their children."  Constable Sorokan said 160  people came out for the fishing  derby. "We had great participation from the RCMP and many  local residents."  The participants fished all  day Saturday and until two  o'clock on Sunday when the  anglers got prizes for their  catch. There was a smallest fish  prize, a prize for the largest fish,  which was a 21 pound spring  salmon, and other "goofy"  prizes such as one for the ugliest  fish.  "The ugliest fish was a six  pound rat fish. There is no way  to describe it, it was just ugly���  terrible to look at," Sorokan  said.  He helped organize the derby  with Constable Bruce Waite and  said he is looking forward to the  next one. "You bet we're planning for next year, we've already  got our date set for the third  St. Mary's comparison  Medical inspectors from Washington State were at St.  Mary's Hospital this week to compare Canadian and US  hospitals. They chose Sechelt and a similar American town to  study and compare the service and medical facilities.  The hospital administration said the US doctors were  delighted with what they found. They were followed by King  TY in Seattle who will have a documentary ready in June.  ^  Marina  Place  j*  699 Dougal  Gibsons Landing  PHASE II  TRADE PROPOSALS  INVITED  ��� 'PHASE I' quality adult community  development is now completing (60% Sold).  BOur mortgage banker has approved an  immediate start of 'PHASE II'.  We Have  SKILLED TRADESMEN  Openings As Well  Please Call 886-4605 or 886-8686  for bid or job information  PANORAMA  CONSTRUCTION MANAGERS  LTD.  week of April," he said.  The Gibsons RCMP Ladies'  Fishing Derby will be held on  May 12 to 14, the Mother's Day  weekend. This is their fifth annual fundraiser for charity.  St. Mary's will get the new  chair "as soon as it takes to get  it ordered and delivered,"  Wright said.  More than 80 people crammed into the school district  board room last Tuesday as the  board of school trustees dealt  with the ongoing controversy  around prospective French immersion programs. The board  heard representation from the  Davis Bay and Pender Harbour  parents, and received a letter  from a Halfmoon Bay resident  expressing concern.  The Davis Bay parents questioned the justification for the  additional expenditure for  kindergarten entry level and  they pointed to a lack of  resources for children who suffer from learning disabilities.  Jane Darling, speaking for the  group, also asked about possible disruptions in the busing  schedule caused by the program.  There were several speakers  from Pender Harbour who expressed the sentiment, "We  don't want it to become a them  and us situation."  The entire issue was finally  put on hold after the board accepted five recommendations by  Superintendent Clifford Smith.  These included a commitment  to conduct a public forum on  the topic of French immersion  programs on May 16.  Smith suggested a review of  present board policy regarding  French immersion programs  and asked the board to consider  its philosophical stand on bil-  ingualism and French programs  in general. Additionally he asked the board to consider long-  range planning of French programs including budgetary considerations and its vision of  educational programs in this  district.  The board accepted his  recommendation that the implementation of French immersion kindergarten programs be  postponed until after they have  reviewed current policy and  held the public forum.  Therefore no French immersion  kindergarten will be possible  this September. However, there  will be grade 1 entry into the  program and the 'lead' classes  will proceed to grade 4.  Chairman Maureen Clayton  'spoke to those in attendance. "I  want to assure you that we are  very aware of the sensitivity of  the people who support French  immersion and we are very  aware of* the people opposed to  it."     -   .,.  She said the board is trying  very hard to be fair and  equitable in its considerations  and intends to find a solution  that will not cause further problems.  Police news  Ron Sutherland of Fairview  Road would like to know where  the best parts of his Jeep, a  Kaiser 1965 or 1966 model, have  gone to.  The jeep got stuck in snow up  Rainy River Road last winter  and was intact there when last  seen by Ron on January 30^   ^  ''But two weeks later," Ron  told the RCMP, "when I werif �����  up there the jeep was turned upside down and both axles and  wheels were gone plus the  transmission, along with tools,  chains and winches. They had  been cut loose with a torch."  Ron added, "There were  grapple marks on the body like  the kind of grapple you see on a  logging truck.  "I have a shack about four  miles further up the road where  I stay when I work my traplines  in the Rainy River Valley and  the McNair Creek Valley. But  nothing in the shack was touched."  Ron added, "I figure this  theft is costing me $5000 and I  have no insurance."  Information, any at all, to the  RCMP or Crimestoppers at  886-TIPS.  On Friday, April 28, about 5  pm a 1989 Harley Davidson  motorcycle collided with a  pickup truck which was making ���  a right turn into Kern's Plaza  from Highway 101.  The operator of the motorcycle was slightly injured and the  extent of the damage is not as  yet ascertained.  The   motorcycle   operator -  faces impaired driving charges.  All those who use the beaches  take note: Fires are only permitted below high water mark. This,  means no fires near or in drift  logs.  A fire in a local tow truck occurred April 25 about 7 pm.  The fire commissioner examined the truck the next day to  ascertain the cause of the fire.  The case is still under investigation.  A summer cottage near Freeman's Bluff was broken into  and three tackle boxes stolen  during this past week.  SECHELT RCMP  With our recent excellent  weather, the recreational boater  and fisherman has dusted off  his equipment and headed for  the ocean.  The RCMP Patrol Vessel  Regina has been kept busy  checking the boaters to ensure  the appropriate equipment  under the Canada Shipping Act  is in order.  As a result of these spot  checks over the past two weeks  there have been three charges  and two warnings laid under the  B.C. Sports Fishing Regulations, 14 written warnings for  less serious offences under the  Canada Shipping Act and six  written warnings under the  Radio Act for unlicensed  marine VHF radios and  operators.  Boaters and fishermen are  reminded to have their equipment and licences in order  before they leave the dock to ensure their trip is a safe and happy one.  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  P175/80R13  P185/80R13  P185/75R14  P195/75R14  $49.98  51.98  54.98  60.98  61.98  68.98  P205/75R14  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  73.98  75.98  77.98  81.98  88.98  a__i  SERVICE CENTRE  Corner of Wharf & Dolphin Sts.  885-3155  Decorators' Discount Delight at  DeVRIES  on  VERTICAL  DRAPES  for  =Selected Fabrics ==  Examples:   6' W. X 82" H. ���  $143 "  7W.iM"L- $170 ����  Wallpaper  Red Box Special:  Kids Day:  All children's wallpaper  More Decorators'Discounts  Bedspreads " New Shipment  - Low Prices  ��� Cafe Curtains  Priscillas  Bedspreads  Up To 50% Off  885-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  ROLLING OUT MORE  FOR YOUR MONEY  M  i  i  ���__ ���vJ  ���t~^~"'  *'-'���!��'���.',"��''*:-���-*-������*:�� ������l>>' *'"-:������   -".' �����---*  ���:^<-^/^y^/y^.->'-*;'^----^^  *-^^^-r->^A'-^���ilr^^^v^^^-jj*  ���i -.-  .1  Coast News, May 1,1989  13.  j  5  Ii  !  i  ���1  I  Solution sought  Wood waste disposal  On April 28, a three vehicle motor accident occurred at the bottom of Rat Portage Hill. Two persons  were taken to St. Mary's Hospital and later released. One other person was admitted with undetermined injuries. Motorists are reminded that there are several turnoffs on Rat Portage Hill and caution  Should be used. ���Vern Elliott photo  Consumers want top quality  Report on farmed salmon  In a report to the Forestry  Advisory Committee (FAC) last  week, Economic Development  Officer Bill Moore outlined his  efforts to help solve the problems of wood waste disposal in  the Howe Sound area. Moore  told the meeting he was  facilitating the organization of a  task force to find alternatives to  open pit burning which has  become unacceptable to the  Ministry of Environment.  It was on the recommendation of the FAC that the  Economic Development Commission hosted a meeting of  forest industry officials, Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper,  Ministry of Environment personnel, saw mill companies and  log sort operators. The purpose  of the meeting was to discuss  the growing problem of open,  fire burning, alternative solutions to such burnings and to  commit to a plan of action that  would ultimately result in no  further burning of wood waste  except by incineration.  Moore said it was established  at the meeting the Ministry of  Environment will not be continuing to renew burning permits  which are issued on an annual  basis.  The problem appears to be  province-wide and Moore will  be attending a meeting with  Minister of State personnel and  other economic development  officers to discuss the issue.  Barry Mountain, of the  Forest Service, suggested that  Moore also liaise with people  and groups looking at the whole  waste management problem.  Garbage, he said, can become  an asset if it's handled well.  Jim Gurney pointed out there  will not be one simple solution  or one set of solutions that will  work province-wide.  Until something can be done,  however, Moore told the  meetings it's essential that it be  apparent that industry is actively seeking solutions.  "It has far-reaching implications for the forest industry and  the whole economy," he said.  "If we're perceived as doing  nothing we'll be shut down."  Province helps out  with schools' budget  by Penny Fuller  A major change in the funding ratio from the provincial  government has minimized the  impact of the $17 million  budget of School District 46 this  year. The 1989/90 budget was  adopted at last week's meeting  of the board.  Although the budget is up 12  per cent from last year, the actual impact on homeowners in  this area will be negligible,  Secretary-Treasurer Tim Anderson told the board. The provincial portion of the funding for  the school district has increased  five per cent under the new formula which translates into  $600,000 more this year.  The actual increase in property tax will be 2.5 per cent.  Homes valued at $60,000 or less  will actually experience a slight  decrease in net tax payable.  Consumers demand a quality, nutritious product free of  drug and chemical residues  when they purchase farmed or  wild salmon. To ensure this product is available, the Consumers' Association of Canada,  B.C. Branch, released the  report of the Task Force Studying the Changing Production of  Fish on April 25.  After a year of study the task  force has developed 66 recommendations directed to consumers, government and the  fish production industry.  "The "task force concluded  that the consumer will have a  greater choice of product if a  well regulated aquaculture industry competes with a viable  wild stock industry," stated  Ada Brown, President of the  B.C. Branch of the Consumers'  Association and Chairperson of  the task force.  "Consumers are concerned  about drug residues in farmed  fish because humans who consume fish flesh which contains  antibiotic residues may have an  allergic reaction or develop an  antibiotic resistant strain of  bacteria in their system," explained Linda Brown, Deputy  Registrar of the College of  Pharmacists of B.C.  Ms Brown is the spokesperson for the task force's committee studying drug residues in  farmed fish.  Barbara Hardisty, the Provincial Council of Women's  representative on the task force  stated, "The development of an  aquaculture industry and  maintenance of the existing  commercial fishery are dependent upon a pollution free and  ecologically healthy marine en  vironment so if consumers want  to eat fish we must stop the  pollution of our oceans from  agriculture and aquaculture  waste, pulp mills, and  municipal/industrial waste."  "Quality control, appropriate handling, labelling and  inspection of fish is achieved by  the development of a knowledgeable industry and a  government which has adequate  legislation and enforcement  procedures to detect contaminants in market-ready  fish," Sally de la Rue Browne,  who represented the B.C.  Branch of the Canadian Institute of Public Health Inspectors, informed the press conference which was called to announce the recommendations of  the task force.  Fish have recently become a  hot commodity due to the new  nutritional research into  Omega-3. Wild salmon are a  particularly rich source of  Omega-3 fatty acids which have  been shown to have cholesterol  lowering properties as well as  being able to decrease clotting  activity.  "With the advent of salmon  aquaculture, the question needs  to be asked: 'What are the  nutritional characteristics of  farmed fish and how do they  compare with wild fish?' " said  Sydney Massey, the representative from the B.C. Dietitians  and Nutritionists Association.  The task force also included  representatives from the B.C.  Chefs' Association, B.C. Home  Economics Association, B.C.  Restaurant Association, B.C.  Women's Institute and the  ���Registered Nurses Association  of B.C.  Of consuming interest  ��� Year  after year,  government  after government,  Canada has built up a  debt that now totals over 320  billion dollars. So that today,  one third of every tax dollar is  wasted just paying the interest on  this massive debt. Let's stop short  changing ourselves. We've got to  deal with the debt now. That '  ���t  way we can guarantee our  social programs in the  future. And that's  in everybody's v  best inter  est  ��j��  &&/.:^  For more information call 1-800-267-6620  1-800-267-6650 (T.D.D.)  g^\ 11*1  Canada  * ������ \ % \.  ONEIDA  5-Piece  Place Setting  SALE  (KITCHEN  CARNIVAL  5714 Cowrie St.,  Sechelt   885-3611  Right now is the best time to purchase your beautiful Oneida Silverpiate or  18/8 Stainless flatware. Whether for a wedding gift or as a gift to yourself or  family, there's a good feeling of owning a new set of Oneida.  5 Piece Place Setting includes: Saiad Fork, Dinner Fork, Dinner Knife,  Dessert Spoon, Teaspoon.  t   Henley, Damask Rose.  Juiliiard, Kenwood  also available with  24 K Gold accents.  Almost everyone has their favourite musical hits from the  60's, 70's or 80's. Well, now Oneida offers you big savings on its flatware favourites from the same era. Twenty  of Canada's favourite siiverplated and 18/8 stainless flatware patterns.  m  . ���    Suggested  DQ       Regular  ��� $80.00  $29  Suggested  QQ Regular  1 $50.00  ��59.  99  Suggested  Regular  $94.00  $36."  Suggested  Regular  $60.00  $26  Suggested  QQ       Regular  1 $45.00  $16  _^ _ Suggested  QQ Regular  1 $30.00 14.  Coast News, May 1,1989  r  nmmmmmemememem  \tH���I  :r  "*  A portrait by Don Hopkins of fellow artist Robert Jack is now of  the many paintings on display at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  until May 7. ���Vern Elliott photo  S_T *_? *_����� ���*_? *& *4r *^�� +4s *��_* ^is '^r ��*_����� <sA* ^1* *i^ ��*!/2iTt-��*��!*��� ���st' i  T- T* *T* ��T* *T�� /T* *T* *t* 'T* /T* ^* ^T* <r* <T* ^r*r^R    ,<r* <r*  Jack & Jill Preschool $Xyf  Announces  "Lorna's Graduation"  June 10, 1989 at YMCA  Camp Elphinstone  $16 per person  Tickets Available at Henry's Bakery & Gibsons Landing General Store  Catered Dinner and Bar  Past & Present Members Welcome  ' *_?��� *i^ ^_f *_*" *_* ^_* *>_^ *4* ������I* *_* *_* ^1^ ���si'* *_^ *_^ ��"_* *4<* *>_* ^_*l  ��� ^T* *T* *r* ^* ^* ^r* *v* ^r* ^n ^P^ ^r^ ^r* ^P* ^* ^r^ ^r* ^* ^n ^r*'  DIET  TREATMENTS  at  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt  ^Vi* Wed., May 3&10  TWO TREATMENTS  With Painless Soft Laser  For Appointment or Information Call  JOY SMITH at 885-7174 or  Laser World Therapy Centre  North Vancouver  Toll Free # 1-800-663-1260  STOP SMOKING also available  *****'w^^^^**^^'^*^���.^m*^9*a**im***l'mW'^'*eW'a}^m'9'm*mr1'W^  The  SYLVIA  Hotel  I  '<  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $3900 Double from *4700  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  K  A  Bring in this ad and receive a _.  <��*���*>   FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST     *$%��  K during your stay with us! 3  ..Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford  681-9321  r.r .r jjjj jr��JJ -���  g".'-jj.^��j.��jjj��..>-.��jj>  Downfall time for  Herb  u  by Peter Trower  As usual, the plan of attack is  carefully worked out beforehand and the gang members are  assigned to their various roles.  On a cool September evening,  the mail truck driver and his  helper load the bulging sacks  from the boxcar as usual and  pull away from the station. Only two blocks along the route,  two waiting cars converge on  the unsuspecting truck and  wedge it between them, forcing  it to stop.  Bertsch, Cox and the others  jump out, brandishing revolvers. The startled postal  employees, seeing they are badly outnumbered, surrender  without a fight. They are  disarmed, prodded into the  back of the truck and held there  at gunpoint while Cox, wearing  a stolen uniform, slides in  behind the wheel.  The truck is driven to a  deserted valley some blocks  away and the mail bags  transferred to the cars. Just as  in the previous heist, the driver  and his mate are gagged and  handcuffed to the wheel.  At this point disaster almost  strikes. Two young black boys  come strolling down the alley.  Realizing they have blundered  into a robbery, they try to turn  tail and run but Bertsch and  Lou collar them, tie and gag  them and lock them in the back  of the truck.  Leaving four captives behind  them, Herb and the others roar  off in getaway cars and take a  roundabout route to the sanctuary of the roadhouse.  It has all the earmarks of  another successful caper until  the gang checks the contents of  the bags. Their contact has been  sorely misinformed. Much of  the haul consists of torn and  damaged banknotes on their  way to be incinerated.  Only three of the bags contain anything of worth at all - a  Channel  Eleven  ���-'' -- : j^ "Tuesday,-May 2  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, May 3  7:00 Live - ESP TV  Drug Awareness  A panel of students including  drug counsellor Margaret Ful-  man will participate in a live  phone-in to discuss the effects  of drugs on our culture.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:��� ��� ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281   Thursday, May 4  7:00 pm  Talk To Your Local  Government  Live Phone-in  Penny   Fuller   hosts   this  month's   show   that   allows  viewers to talk to members of  their local government. Invited  guests include Sechelt Mayor  Tom Meredith, Gibsons Mayor  Diane   Strom   and   Regional  Board Chairman Peggy Connor.  8:30 pm  Coast Profiles  Vic Walters is the guest in this  month's edition of Stan Dixon's  live talk show.  AUCTION  PV.vvtr  Hwy. 101 ��nd Roberts Crwk Road  f ��� Provlow and pisca your  silent auction bids.  12-30 to 1-30  Live auction beings at  1-30  All proceeds to  The Sunshine Coasr Arts Council  few packages of new bills, some  War Savings Stamps, some  packages of watches and small  diamonds, various stocks and  bonds.  The total worth of the score  comes to  less  than  $30,000.  "This is a goddamn laugh,"  growls   Joe   Bertsch   angrily.  "That gink who gave us the tip  must have been smoking hop!'*  Very disappointing indeed,"  agrees Wilson. "I should have  checked   my   sources   more  carefully. Permit me to sweeten  the pot a bit with $9000 of my  own money to compensate you  boys for your time. I'll take the  diamonds as my share."  Wilson's magnanimity is a  diplomatic ploy, designed to  keep the grumbling gang  members loyal. He has spent a  lot of time assembling this crack  group of thieves and he has no  desire to lose any of them.  There is no point in hanging  about Cincinnati any longer.  Despite the meagre take, the  local cops and the FBI will still  be beating the bushes for the  culprits. The gang disperses.  Herb Wilson and Helen return  to California.  The financial fiasco in Cincinnati has dampened the  gang's spirits a bit. Wilson is  none too happy with the outcome of the raid himself. At his  suggestion, they essay a couple  of quick bank jobs in a nearby  state.  Wilson has lost none of his  safecracking expertise and the  operations go off without a  hitch, yeilding almost $240,000.  But there is something vaguely  dissatisfying about reverting to  their former stock in trade. For  Herb Wilson, the excitement of  blowing safes has definitely  gone. The mail trucks offer a  headier challenge and the prospect of far greater financial  rewards.  But the mail trucks may soon  cease to represent such easy  targets. A rumour begins to circulate that the Post Office  Department is developing a plan  to render their trucks immune  to robbery.  The   postal   authorities   are  keeping their precautions a deep  secret but they apparently involve something more than  simply carrying extra guards.  This precaution had been  followed for a couple of weeks  after the first mail truck robbery  but had been discontinued when  there were no repetitions.  Whatever the Post Office has  in mind regarding the trucks  may well make any attack on  them too dangerous for practical consideration. For the time  being, however, they still represent very tempting and vulnerable prey. Herb Wilson elects to  strike again while such robberies  are still feasible.  To be continued...  ������&  I  LEGION  We have the Live  Music of course  Branch #10*  ' Complete Sound & Light  fL_/��9��_u��  ���#  Fri., May 5th  Sat., May 6th  m  i  i  ���_-<  Rainbow Country is Festival Country  LET THE GOOD TIMES ROLL!  fHIIIIWAfKS  2ND ANNUAL  DIXIELAND  JAZZ  FESTIVAL  MAY5,6,&7  12 GREAT BANDS  FROM AROUND THE WORLD PLUS  CHILLIWACK'S OWN JUDY HILL  & THE HAPPY TIMES JAZZ COMBO  _T!vV-:  V'  Just 60 miles from Vancouver, in the heart of the  lush, Fraser Valley is a 3 day family jazz  event you won't want to miss... Country  Living Days Parade, Youth bands with  under 19 provisions, 7 under-cover Sites  with shuttle buses between. Dance floors;  Open jam sessions, Sunday Gospel Service,  on site R.V. accommodation and just to make  it simple a 24-hour Ticket Information, and  Hotel/ Motel Central Reservation Hotline  A  BADGE PRICES:  All Events $35.00,  iumminsjx//s(KiuO Fri. $12.00,Sat. $18.00,  J \7.7. RESERVATION HOT LINE Sun. $10.00  TEL. 16041795-3000  ���7-45966 YMF. R0AI>.CII1I.I.IWACK,II.C,V2P2MJ  Super, Natural Southwestern B.C.  WHITISH Q)IY\1BI.-\.<Y\Y\I)A  Purchase any Zenith Color TV, VCR or  Camcorder during our Spring clearance...  AND YOU GET A COLEMAN "FLIP OUR LID" COOLER  FOR ONLY $4"  Big Screen  37" Diagonal  Digital System 3  Model SE3535H* *  Receiver/ Monitor with  Remote Control  s449500  $4295 if you bring in  this ad  fflSTMirFi HQ  Slimline 6 Head  Hi-Fi Stereo VCR  Model SE2505P with  Remote Control and  Sleep Timer  26"  29"  Stereo  Model SE2789W S105000  with Remote Control and  Sleep Timer  Model VRES10HF  Remote On-Screen Menu  Programming S7gg00  14"  Complete with  Remote Control  and Sleep Timer  s899  00  >460  00  Offer Valid to May 13, 1989 or while supplies last. (Approximate Retail Value $24.99)  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD,  After the Sale, it's the Service that Counts'  Home Electronics    MON - JV"S*'~ V *���***���  i*-^.*.,.-"^ ������w-.-ris-i-j1?' '--^'^'rc^iSs^r' y *  :-^''^;ii"'/&r^^r >J.  >--:,rt:-Nr:#p;,<;-.-v^��t'_,J^-'**-n_>  I  fr  I  Coast News, May 1,1989  15.  May is 'Better Sleep Month' so David Roy le Marchant, on his  way from tree planting up Narrows Inlet back home to Saltspring  Aid for insomniacs  Island, takes advantage of the warm spring sun and snoozes off  on the grass of Gibsons' Pioneer Park on Friday. ���Ellen Frith photo  ay is Better Sleep Month  \A%X _.    SHOP SAT. MAY 6TH  yQ\DS'.    FOR MOTHER'S DAY  tliih}  THRIFTY'S  Tues-Sat  10-4  Good news for the millions of  "walking weary" who couldn't  sleep last night. May is Better  Sleep Month and there's an  organization devoted to helping  you.  The Better Sleep Council,  now in its 11th year, has set up a  24 hour toll free number to call  during May. Dial 1-800-223-  NITE and hear the pajama'd  superhero, Mattress Man, give  sleep tips in a 90 second adventure that's sure to put you to  sleep.  Tips range from when to  replace your bed (every eight to  10 years) to mind games that  will help you relax into sleep.  Canada is celebrating its 3rd  Annual Better Sleep Month this  May and the Better Sleep Council predicts that sleep will be a  hot topic through the next  decade. In other words, Canada  has awakened to sleep's importance.  Sleep consumes one third of  our lives and affects all of our  body functions but until recently the subject of sleep was virtually ignored by medical  research, the media and even  the health-conscious. Now a  new field of biomedical research  based on the study of sleep has  emerged and grown explosively  over the past decade.  For many people, the subject  of sleep is of great interest  because they spend too many  nights in desperate pursuit of it.  According to sleep researchers,  10 to 15 per cent of the population has occasional trouble  sleeping and another 10 to 15  per cent experience severe and  chronic insomnia.  Today researchers understand more than ever about the  body's circadian rhythms and  the psychological and  physiological causes of insomnia and no longer simply  prescribe sleeping pills like they  were prone to in earlier years.  Instead, the doctor will seek to  determine the root of the problem and treat it with behaviour  modification.  According to the Council, the  ten commandments for better  sleep are: keep regular hours,  remember that quality of sleep  matters more than quantity, exercise every day but not too  close to bedtime, don't smoke,  avoid coffee and alcohol late in  the day, don't nap, unwind in  the evening, invest in a quality  mattress and foundation, don't  go to bed starved or stuffed and  develop a bedtime ritual.  The Better Sleep Council also  offers a free 20-page A to Zzzz-  z-z Guide to Better Sleep that  makes perfect bedtime reading.  Write: Better Sleep Council, PO  Box 1277 Station B, Downs-  view, Ontario, M3H 5V6, and  pleasant dreams.  On the Arts Beat  Arts Council's Service Auction  On Saturday, May 6 at  Roberts Creek Hall, the excitement will be high at the Sunshine Coast Arts Council's Service Auction. Silent bids can be  placed on smaller items but the  larger ones will be offered in a  live auction.  All manner of goods and services are available; a piano tuning; a gourmet meal prepared in  your home; yachting expeditions; bird watching tours; folk  dance parties; dental work and  artists' portraits.  It's all in the spirit of good  fun and raising money for  cultural programs on the Coast.  Preview time is  12:30 pm.  The live auction starts at 1:30  pm. Pick up the catalogue at  your favourite store.  SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA  On Sunday May 7 at 2 pm,  the Vancouver Youth Symphony Orchestra, a 55 piece orchestra with an age range of 12  to 20 years old, will be performing   in   Sechelt   at   Chatelech  Secondary School.  The program entitled "Music  of the Spheres" has an "extraterrestrial" focus: The Planets  by Gustav Hoist and Star Wars  medley by John Williams are  just two of the treats in store.  The group is the Senior Division of the Vancouver Youth  Symphony Orchestra and is  conducted by Arthur Poison,  the violinist who brought us  "Strad to Raad" this winter.  Tickets are $4 and $2 for  seniors   and   students   at   the  door.  LAST WEEK TO SEEK  Don Hopkins Drawings,  Paintings and Sculptures remains at the Arts Centre until  Sunday May 7.  Before retiring early to work  on full-time sculpting and painting, Mr. Hopkins was with the  National Film Board as a producer and executive producer.  About his own work he says, "I  wish to offer the viewer some  sort of expanded or more certain awareness about the nature  of physical, aesthetic or spiritual  reality."  This show has been very well  attended (over 100 at the reception last week) and has  generated a lot of interest.  To find out why, see it at the  Arts Centre between 11 and 4  pm Wednesday to Saturday and  1 to 4 pm on Sunday.  9m%%9%mm*%  Gibsons Winter Club  Crafts &  Flea Market  June 4, 10am - 3pm  To reserve table space 886-7801  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  oo  l<~**Y:  w  Friday, May 5th  One Night Oi  ���-��� -~- ������ i iin f r��i-i i-r*<-  '^  I*  Any published photo or your D X /       ^O  choice from the contact sheets       _J X 10      9����  ��� 9   ������������������  ##���#�����������  Ladies' Nite  Thursday May 4th  Male Dancer  Gibsons opportunity  Gibsons area residents have  been offered the teaching services of some 90 professional  artists by Emily Carr College of  Art and Design Outreach Programs (ECCAD). If requested  by local groups or individuals,  the college will arrange weekend  workshops in Gibsons next fall  and spring as part of its ongoing  commitment to provide visual  arts instruction outside the Vancouver area.  "All we need is for local  groups or individuals to advise  us what subjects are of interest  and to work with us to set up  the workshops," said Judith  O'Keefe, program director of  Outreach.  ECCAD artist/teachers offer  instruction in drawing, painting, ceramics, photography,  printmaking, colour, design and  art history. New topics continue  to be added including art  marketing, art framing, portfolio presentation and copyright.  Outreach workshops can be  scheduled October 14 to  November 16, 1989 and February 3 to March 31, 1990.  Details are available at community college continuing  education offices, local art  organizations or ECCAD, 1399  Johnston   Street,   Vancouver,  B.C. V6H 3R9, 687-2345.  Workshop requests must be  received at ECCAD by May 15,  1989.  I ILL ~l  |&The Legendary Hearts  Doors*^_^���       P  PONY  Door Prizes ft Giveaways  No Cover Charge  8   Til 10 pm  k IMo Men 77/ ro pm  aVICaVioet :  | Open Wed. thru Sat., 8pm ��� 2am    Gibsons Landing       886-3336,  f> >  ��  ��   �� ��   *  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Toodt oi flee Cww>l  Not being an early riser, Sunday Brunch is my personal  tradition and the brunch that I was served at Ruby Lake on  Sunday morning was one of the finest I've ever had.  Dining at the Ruby Lake Restaurant has been a tradition  with residents of the northern area of the Sunshine Coast  for many years now and the sale of the resort last month to  Terry and Dave Craig caused a certain degree of anxiety  amongst the regulars.  Let me put that anxiety to rest. Owners Terry and Dave  made us feel as welcome as we always had, and their recent  discovery of Pender Harbour features brought back all the  enthusiasm and wonder that we felt when we first came to  the Coast.  But, back to brunch.  I had a ham and cheese omelette, a dish that although  simple, requires a certain flair to succeed. It succeeded  marvellously with lots of cheddar cheese, homemade  hashbrowns and an attractive and tasty parsley-topped  garnish.  My friend, the one with the sweet tooth who never gains  weight, ordered hearty pancakes and smothered them with  butter and rich syrup.  Normally I finish a meal at Ruby Lake with a slice of  their homemade pie but my omelette didn't leave any room  for dessert. Of course my slim sweet-toothed companion  had a fat slice of apple pie a-la-mode and, by the way he  savoured every bite, I knew that the pies are still excellent  at Ruby Lake.  We faced the day nourished and pleased with a pleasant  and delicious meal and concluded that Ruby Lake  Restaurant is even better than ever.  Average meal prices do. not include liquor  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Open 7 am - 2 pm, Dinner 5  - 9:30 pm. Dinner reservations recommended. 56 seats. AD major cards accepted. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seats 145.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  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 S15-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual 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.  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.  ���FAMILY' D/N/N<#  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, by  reservation   only,   Saturdays   1-4  pm.  886-9261.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including soup or salad.  Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12  salads, three hot meat dishes and two  desserts, $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for  children under 12. Tiny tots free. A great  family outing destination. Absolutely  superb prime rib every Friday night.  Average family dinner for four $20-25.  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour  -883-2269. Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9  pm. 54 seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner. _.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Tuesday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Dinner  5-10; Sunday: Brunch 11-3. Closed Monday. 100 seats. V. M.C.  Andy's Restaurant- offers a wide  variety of everything from tasty light lunches or snacks to the ultimate in fine dining - all in friendly, relaxing and beautiful  surroundings. House specialties include  veal dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta, pizza,  Thai food, and lots of NEW dishes.  Don't miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet  every Sunday from llam-2:30. Hwy 101,  Gibsons, 886-3388.  PUBS  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.  AT -IN - TAKE OUT  Chicken 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.  Sechelt Fish Market - Fish & Chips  our specialty. A variety of deep fried  seafoods and sandwiches, using only the  freshest of fish. A favourite with knowledgeable locals and tourists. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-7410. Open 10 am to 6 pm,  Monday to Saturday. Closed Sundays. Coast News, May 1,1989  ���pmrn��� llliwill III III IT������T~**"' "*" [  %C. G^lf ^  Finally, after years of trying,  Saturday was a nice sunny day  for the Sunshine Coast Athletics  Annual Track and Field Meet.  Approximately 350 competitors from the schools on the  Coast came out to run, jump,  and throw for their respective  schools. At the end of the day,  and for the second year in a  row, Roberts Creek Elementary  School emerged as the overall  winner with 519 points.  Second in the elementary  competition was Sechelt  Elementary with 428 points and  third went to Gibsons Elementary with 293 points.  At the high school level, and  also for the second year in a  row, Chatelech Secondary  garnered first place with 429  points. Pender Harbour came  second with 266 points.  Individual aggregate awards  went to the following athletes:  Laura Spani (1980 - Roberts  Creek), Todd McBride (1980  -Sechelt), Michelle Petzold  (1979 - Roberts Creek), Buddy  Peers (1979 - Madeira Park),  Meegan McGillivray (1978 -  Roberts Creek), Mark Johnson  (1979 -Gibsons), Devon Brown  (1977 -Davis Bay), Michael  Yates (1977 - West Sechelt),  Christy Stoochnoff (1976 -  Roberts Creek), Fred Walker  (1976 -Davis Bay), Zoe  Mackenzie (1975 - Chatelech),  Raymond Sager (1975  -Chatelech), Tammy Kovacs  (1974 - Chatelech), Glenn Allen  (1974 - Chatelech), Carla Well-  ings (1972/73 - Chatelech),  Justin Dubois (1972/73  -Chatelech), Paula Wellings  (Open - Chatelech), Brian Lee  (Open - Pender Harbour).  The Sunshine Coast Athletics  Track and Field Club practises  Mondays, Wednesdays, and  Thursdays at Chatelech School  from 3:15 to 4:30. New  members are always welcome.  Anyone interested in volunteering their time, especially  with coaching the younger  members, contact Joan Fox or  Tom Daniels at 885-3216 between 8 and 3 pm.  The club would like to thank  the many volunteers who helped  with the track meet. Without  that help, a meet such as this  just doesn't happen.  r4  A  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skoohumchuk Narrows add 1-hr. 45 min ,  plus 5 mm  tor each ft  ol rise,  and 7 min for each It of fall  Attention  BOATERS  Spring Specials  Bottom Painting  Boat Hauling  Pressure Washing  Tune-Op & Stern-Drive Service  i a. TIDELINE MARINE  V<i__��  ^~A   V    I   V   V   TTX-V  5637 Wharf  VharfRd.      885-4141     Q  The Gibsons  Minor Baseball  Association  would like to thank  the following  businesses and  associations, for  their generous  contributions in  supporting minor  baseball in our  community.  Royal Canadian Legions  Gibsons Realty  Truffles Candy Store  Petro Canada  Blue Wave Taxi  Pronto's Restaurant  Elson Glass  Devlin Funeral Home  Super Valu  Kern's Home Furnishings  Gibsons Building Supplies  Sunshine Grocers  Sunnycrest Mall  Mary's Variety  Ernie & Gwen's  Keep part off the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  i  I  by Frank Nanson  First on the list this week is a  correction to last week's report.  The low net winner of the  Men's Spring Medal was Gerry  Drambolis with a 57. I had the  name badly messed up last  week. This error has resulted in  a decision not to publish any  event results unless they are  received in the pro shop in  writing by Thursday of each  week.  The Twilighters had 35  golfers out last Monday with  the low net prize going to the  team of Bev Bull and Lloyd  Partridge; second low net went  to Evelyn Cooper and Allan  McPherson. The ladies' longest  drive went to Isabel Cowley on  the 13th fairway. She received a  Golfers Mug donated by Kit  chen Carnival. The hardest  workers turned out to be Al  Heaven and his partner Fay  Hansen.  The 9-hole ladies ran an event  with teams of two taking alternate shots resulting in a tie for  first place between the teams of  Margo Matthews with Gladys  Warner and the team of Hazel  Earle and Marcia Nichols; Marg  Bevan and Barbara Harvey  were second.  The 18-hole ladies ran a contest where only the par 4 holes  were counted. In this event the  first flight winners were Mary  Horn, net 33 bb9; Isabel  Rendleman, 33; and Kay Bud,  35. Second flight had Eleanor  Dann first with 35; Marg Ar-  buckle, 36.5; and Ruby Hincks,  39.5. In third flight the winners  were Bona Clayton, 30.5; Edith  Woodman, 31; and Mary  McKinnon, 33.5.  In the senior men's on Thursday we had Jack L. Ross taking  closest to the pin on the 8th  hole. Walt McMillan's team  consisting of Laurie Evens, Bill  Matthews, Dave Doig, and Al  Heaven came in with the low  net of 91.  I understand George Grant  and team were registering some  sort of complaint about the  make-up of one of the other  teams, but they dropped their  complaint when it was announced that they too had won  a prize - the tees!  It is a fact that no matter how,  simple the shot, there is always  some way to make it impossible.  Pender Golf  Haddon-Grout win  by Terry Dougan  Summer Hours  The Sechelt Campus will be open 12:30-4:30 pm  Monday to Friday, May 1 to August 15.  Call us at 885-9310 if we can help you in any way,  and have a happy summer!  C A  P  I  L A  N  Lois Haddon and George  Grout were the winning team in  the first Mixed Twilight of the  season. Runners up were the  team of Lil Abbott and George  Langham.  The longest drive was won by  Helen Crabb and closest to the  pin was won by George  Langham.  This popular event will continue every Monday with tee-off  beginning at 4 pm. Everyone is  welcome.  As usual, John Willcock was  low gross on Senior Men's Day  with a 42. Dutch Haddon, Eldy  Gandy and Carl Reitze all tied  for second with a 43. Wilf  Crowe was first low net with 30,  second George Grout 32.5,  third Murrell Smith 33.5.  Closest to the pin No. 3 John  Willcock, No. 6 Smokin' Dave  Dakin.  Unfortunately the golf was  rained out for the Ladies Spring  Luncheon but a lovely lunch  and meeting was enjoyed by 43  gals.  The Ladies Club would like,...  to thank the House Committee  for their help, Ruth Norman for  the beautiful floral arrangements, the four Frenchmen from New Brunswick  who served dessert and all the  participants for making the luncheon a success.  The ladies invite any interested women to come out  Thursday mornings and join in  on the fun.  Minor  softball  Sechelt Minor Softball starts  its 1989 season this week with a  full slate of teams in each  league.  T-ball has six full teams, mixed softball is back with nine  teams and girls' softball has  three teams again this year.  Games will be played Monday, Wednesday and Friday  nights at most of the local  elementary school fields, so  come out and enjoy the fun  along with the kids.  Unfortunately, there is a real  question mark for the 12 to 14  year old boys' softball league.  There are over 20 eager  young boys who want to play  ball but there is a serious lack of  parental involvement. This  group did not play last year  because there were not enough  kids or adults; this year the kids  are there but only one person  willing to help with coaching.  There will be a practice Tuesday at 6 pm at the Sechelt  Elementary upper field - if the  support is there these boys will  be able to continue playing, if  not...  Power  Squadron  The Sunshine Coast Power  and Sail Squadron will hold  their Change of Watch celebration on Saturday May 6 at the  Legion Hall in Sechelt. Happy  hour starts at 1800 hours.  Safety Week will be held May  1.7,18 and 19 with the Canadian  Coast Guard in the Sechelt  Ivfall. We will tell the public  what Canadian Power  Squadron is all about.  You can win a ticket for a  Power Squadron Boating  Course in Fall 1989 whether at  Gibsons or Sechelt.  DISCOVER DIVING  Just want to try it?  Join us - May 8 - $15  NEXT COURSE - May 8 - $159  ADVANCED    - May 19 & 20  ial Pender Harbour Course - begins  SPRING SALE  Underwater Lights ��� Goody Bags  Gauges ��� Gloves  885-3328 'j.' ~&*ty yt- '���"'?" ^*?"'  r"^���v^i������fc-^-'ty>-*���--����- ~?&  '���^'i-V-ij-'j;'-  ;^ Yy Y Y^i^YlY Y Y "i:^ > - Y~ Y' ? Y^'-^%-^ ^^^^Y-5^^i^^r^^;ii&^;;i:S ^=^  Coast News, May 1,1989  The start of the Annual Milk Run in Gibsons this year was at Elphinstone Secondary School at 11:30,  April 26. Elementary school children from Gibsons Elementary, Langdale Elementary and Cedar  Grove also took part. In Pender Harbour the whole secondary school including staff turned out for  their own run while Chatelech Secondary ran the charity on April 29. ��� Vera Elliott photo  Hundreds run for Lions  by Phillipa Beck  Hundreds of joggers, young  and old, turned out for this  year's Milk Runs and helped  raise over $200 for the B.C.  Lions Club.  The B.C. Dairy Foundation  provides $100,000 worth of  milk to all the student joggers  who join in the Milk Runs that  are sponsored by B.C. School  Sports.  In Gibsons, 600 participants  collected $139 on April 26.  Three hundred of the runners  were from the three elementary  schools: Gibsons, Langdale and  Cedar Grove. Trevor Anderson  from Elphinstone and Chris  Hommes from Gibsons Elementary won T-shirts for their  first place finishes.  The entire high school ran at  Pender Harbour. All the staff  and 120 students raised $104  through donations. The fastest  boy was Brian Lee, who won  the Milk Run last year. Robin  Lenhardt, Grade 8, beat the  girl's school record that had  previously been set by a Grade  10 girl.  Chatelech High School's run  was organized by the Grade 12  Kids doing well  WT  Kerns  Devlins  Howe Sound P&P  Super Valu ,.  Sunnycrest Mall  Comments: Outstanding defensive play of the week was by  Keith Howse  Mosquito Division  W T L P  Eteon Glass 3 0 16  Pctrocan 2 0 2 4  Prontos 0 0 3 0  Omega 2 0 2 4  Blue Wave Taxi 2 0 14  Tadpole Division  "'"'���.v.,     WTLP  Mountics ��� 4 0 0 8  Gibsons Realty 2 0 2 4  Kinsmen 10 3 2  Truffles 0 0 4 0  Electric Co. 4 0 0 8  Legions 10 3 2  Comments: Electric Co. good  job done by all; Legion: Jerome  Clements, HR. Thanks to a  great umpire and the kids are  doing well. Truffles: Making  improvements in the field, the  kids are doing well. Kinsmen:  All kids played great, ran bases  well and listened to the coach.  Mounties: Bob Brody, 3 HR;  Gibsons Realty: Martine  DesRosier caught 2 flys, 2 DP, 1  HR; Ryan Cavill, 1 DPI, caught  2 flys and 1 HR; Travis Dempster caught 1 fly.  Darts trophies  The following trophies were  presented at the dart banquet on  Friday evening at Branch 112 of  the Royal Canadian Legion by  President Jim Murphy:  League winners: Team 7 (Ed  Glawdel, Sue McDonald, Roy  Dusenbury, Bob Prest; Playoff  Winners, Team 10, Duffy  Holberg, Laurie Babcock, Vera  Felton, Ben Anderson; Tail-  Enders, Team 1, Vic Felton,  Joyce Clay, Tom Held, Bob  Thirwell;  Men's Singles, Ed McAllister;  Ladies' Singles, Sue McDonald;  Mixed Doubles, Ed and Vera  McAllister; Men's High Score,  Roy Dusenbury (174); Ladies'  High Score, Joyce Summers  (171); High Start, Harold Clay,  Sig Siguardson, Ed McAllister  (120); High Finish, Charlie  Hauka (112).  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  FRIDAY  Early Bird  6:30a.m. -  8:30 a.m.  Early Bird  6:30a.m.  ���   8:30 a.m  Aqua Fit  9:00 a.m.  ��� 10:00a.m.  Aqua Fit  9:00 a.m.  - 10:00 a.m  Ease Me' In  10:00 a.m.  ��� 11:00a.m.  Fit & 50 +  10:00a.m.  ��� 10:30 a.m  Noon Swim  11:30a.m.  ���   1:00 p.m.  Senior Swim  10:30 a.m.  - 11:30 a.m  Lessons  3:30 p.m.  7:30p.m.  Noon Swim  11:30a.m.  -   1:00 p.m  Swim Fit  7:30p.m.  8:30p.m.  Public Swim  5:30 p.m.  -  7:00 p.m  Tiiccnnv  r  Teen Swim  7:30 p.m.  -  9:00 p.m  Fit & 50+ 9:30a.m.-10:30a.ni.  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.  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.  SATURDAY  Public Swim  Public Swim  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  2:00 p.m.- 4:30 p.m.  7:00 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  phys-ed class as a three km Fun  Run on April 29. The first  teacher to finish was Joan Fox,  the fastest boy was Aaron  Chamberlin and the fastest girl  was Paula Wellings.  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P��B USED BUILDINQ MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MOMDAV-SATURDAY 800-1311  We also buy used building materials  MP  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  -.'- .,     , *-V'j -. oj>.^i$*  *iJ&8tfri*aK-  W  &il  **'*?__  Local Authors/Local History  ill?t Jteptr ��ill BoukBtart  kv^^is^'-mMkii attic)-    : ���"/--<*���>-> > -  Madeira Park Shopping Centre   883-9911  Visitors  Welcome  iii^iiiiiliiK  Wv-'Yl'i  |pi&!ii!;��iillli&.  GolF  IB  Highway 101, 2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541  /j  ______________*_���_______m���-���it  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Vear 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy lOl.RobertsCreek 885-9212  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gou,er Point Rd , Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  ^GALLERY(H  886-9213  mmewm��mmemmM*w����M*m��meMmeBme*Mmememmmmmmmmemi^^  ���mewf^emmeexm  uwpi-H,,  ^yY^k? V*-vYfcv  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS  886-8686  Waterfront, Gibsons  GIBSONS marina  "j*?".-r  -���-M_M_��*__B______a_____________________.^__________________^_______---- -_. l*&. 1  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666  V?rW .  Spring  Tune  j|||p;6il, Mtery  E___��  4 Cyl. $44.95  6 Cyl. $55.95  8 Cyl. $62.95  Labour only Parts extra  FUEL FILTER ON EFI VEHICLE EXTRA LABOUR  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Van Toll Free 6842911 885-3281  7  ��� i 18.  Coast News, May 1,1989  ��#Rei_i#^^  (T. andM. APPLIANCE)  SERVICE ,,    ��� ��� ��� .      ��J��LJ  '^^^S^^^^^tS^^  w mMtimwi &iftvieE&  #C3l=j\keGN^  Small & Major  Appliance Repairs  Chaster Rd.,    Ph. 886-7861  "\  SERVICE & REPAIR  To All Major Appllane**   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  Ave. Price $18.00  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  888-7878^  635 Martin Rd., Gibsons  .'* HOUR CtNIHAl O'SPATCH  885-7897 J  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  Hans Ounpuu Construction^  jdfeL 886-4680  fiffiv Res. 886-7188  ***^   General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. .  885-9666! L88JH5333  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  r  j  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, Si-chelt, B.C.  West CoasCDrywall  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray Domountablo Partitions ��� Int. & Ext. Painting  Tape    - Steel Stu '�����        Suspended Drywall        ��� Insulation  - T-Bar Cel'lngs Ceilings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  .     BRENT ROTTLUFF           or            RON HOVDEN-*  V.886-9495 .886-9639-''  HEATING  WOOD HE A T  lop une Concrete  lound.itions    ��� Sl.iirs       ��� Sidewalks  'We build 'em, We pour 'em'  Free Estimates 885-9203  fTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping   ��� Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ���Floor  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  886-7022  flnf\  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  886-8900  P O Box 623. Gibsons. B C  F0OQ & CATERING  r Delicious Nutritious Meals  For you and your family. Portioned, packaged.  frozen, delivered, reasonable rates, extensive menu,  free consultation  Leigh Curriers DELECTABLE DEALS  885-7950  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential ��� Commercial  "All Roofing Applications"  Ro-Roofing  Ropairs Skylights  All Work Conditionally Guaranteed       885-5722^/  I K! !  I.SIIM.-Mi :  f    COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.     ^  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY. COQUITLAM. B.C. V3C 2M2  r  v  HI UTTCT '" rtflsH^ 100V GuarantM  Will Ml     ���/.'. *     ^UB^rttO   On Wotkmonihlp  HOME   ^*-S*"CE     *Ma,-r,als  crmnrrc V!NYL sidwg.soffit fascia  d-tltwlLLa    Door .and W:nriow Conversions  Ek-.�� St-i Rooiina  s.vtir.1 f ,��� \\:n .^Ciii :or FREE ESTIMATE88S-4572  ELECTRICAL CONTR. ���  \        Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Plus  Residential ��� Commercial 885-1939  J3ENNIS OLSON  Box 2271, Sechelt J  f Z__?��� N  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  easide C^lectric J!tJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON W0  V 886-3308  EXCAVATING  f Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  Se  ROOFING  ^v.  Specializing in all types of  FREE       commercial & residential roofing  E S T I M A T E S  886-2087 eves.   guaranTeed.  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST   MEWS  at  886 2622 or 88b 3930  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� faring Steve Jones  (CASE 580)  886-8269  A & G CONTR ACTING  Garry's Crane Service  ��� Clearing, Excavations   ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  8 ton Crane       '-Y~:.  450 John Deere Hoe *-y  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck       *ix  886-7028  L Q ROOFING & SIDING  Free Specializing in:   ��� duroid  ,"   , ��  -VINYL SIDING  ; Estimates     885-9203     -soffits  CLEANING SERVICES  POWER WASHING  Trailers (Hot or Co)d)  Boats Pfione tot Free Estimate  Patios  Driveways  Steamy Chatters  \^Answering Service during day or pr��one .Iter 6:00 pm 885-95S7,  VERSATILE TRACTOR  Small Job Specialists  Ideal for:  ��� Limited  ��� Small  ��� Between Proper!.__  ��� Back-iiihng & Ditching  ��� Back' Yards Prepared  ior Lawns  Backhoe Plow Rototillei  Loader  886-9959 or 4859  Box 550, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  1_ ?��fe'd    WELL PR'LLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only is minutes  R.R. 2, Qualicum Beach, B.C. <~m Ou.licum)  VQR2T0 752-9358  f SUMMIT STEAM N CLEANS  NEALE FLUMMERFELT  completELmobile  886-2506 or  885-9777  . EQUIPMENT: CONCRETE: BOATS: DECKS:  V MOBILE HOMES: ROOFS. ETC.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  'COAST BOBCAT SERYfCr  Small In Size - Big In Production mfa  ��� Yard Clean-Up      - Post Holes mBP  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^S*_>��*.j._  ����- " Lisht Trenchin9 J����������^H_��3kH  V885-7Q51   SECHELT ��<�������<��<&^g^  FIN ANCIALSER VICES  Accounting Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES *  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.G JL  557 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach) 88S-3302  R  Ready Mix Concrete  P Sand & Gravel  N f*     CONCRETE  SEWING THE SUNSHINE COAST'  SECHELT PLANT  V,^ 885-7180  o  r  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  J  Accounting Services  For Both Large And Small Business  Reasonable Rates by Professional Staff  CaH 885-3302  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  All facets of  wood heating  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  !CG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  r  THE FEHCEMEN  r"|        Cedar fences, Sundecks,  ���-..Paving stone, Small projects ' __���  "1    QUALITY WORKMANSHIP���FREE ESTIMATES f "1  886-3132   M  AC Building Supplies     883-9551  MARINE SERVICES  f Beside The Gov't Doc-        _   ,  ��� Salt Water Licences  it Motel & Campsites   ��� Water Taxi -s^y'  ^   * Marine Repairs * Ice and Tackle       883-2266  UTHERLANDs4rcELTD  JUfinfo  Jr\        thi  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  ��� THE  IMPROVER  S8�����  LTD. HALFMOON BAY  merCrui/er  STERN DRIVES/INBOAROS  1OUTBOARDS  YANMAR  MARINE  DIESEL ENGINES  J & $ Contorting  ��� Slunio Removal      ��� Top Soil  ' w__I m  ��� Saiw K Gravel  Deiivi ies  ��� 8<ickiioe -!10  886-9764  ��� Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� Water Lines  Gibsons  <~���ROLAND'S"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.^  ��� 5" Conlinuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  Parts & service for all makes of outboards & stern drives  Dockside or Dryland      yHp 6 & 16  at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119_/  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  sum, mm * ,UPPU" '.^ * '^ mun ���  ��INIOARD EN6INES by...     "*!__    t'JSS   ffwra    "SSS"  Fully licensed FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE _ ACCESSORIES  & insured     BOAT HAULING _ FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  Van arect    DOCKSIDE SERVICE  C!~nm VHF Ch 68 or  JM-0933       T8��HTH1,Bfti-l     ��-����� 886-2233 ^  885-3562  -Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.-  886-7064  * Septic Tank Pumping*  * Concrete Septic Tank Sales *  ���Crane Truck Rental *   ���Portable Toilet Rentals *  Eu  buccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  Johnson  OMC  vouvo  u  evmituoe t  u.=l_MIJ;W  3��E___Z  OUTBOARDS  ini"f_.ni'jr_:-ii  [stern drives inboaros  r�� bc FeRRies Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY 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  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am       2:30 pm  8:30 M1       4:30  10:30 am     6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Additional sailings March 23 through March 27 1989 and  May 19 through May 22, -.989 only.  Lv. Saltery Bay Lv. Earls Cove  1:30 pm 2:30 pm  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am 4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M    3:30 pr  7:35  9:25 M  11:30  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  Gibsons  BUS  ���Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1,  (via Park S Reed. North Rd. & Sesctrt. Gower Pt. ft Franklin. Lower Bus Stop)  Depart  Mall        5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  Arrive  Langdale 6:10  Ferry Tcr. 8:10  10:10  12:10  Depart  Lower      6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  (via Marina. Franklin. Firshill. Park ft ftsed Rd.)  Arrive  ?:15 Mall        6:30  1:15 8:30  10:30  12:30  1989  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  See But Driver tor Langdale Heights. Bonniebrook Heights,  Woodcreek Park Schedules  'MINI BUS SCHEDULE  FARES Adults Seniors  Children (6-12)  Comm. Tickets  Out of Town   S1.50    S1.00 .75        $1.25/ride  In Town .75        .75 .75  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEFf HOLIDAYS     Effective Sept. 12  Depart:  Sechelt  8:25  Depart:  West Sechelt  8:32  Depart:  Sechelt  8:40 9-15  10:30 (Lower Rd.) "  Depart: Depart:  Lower Gibsons   Gibsons  9:25  11:15 (Lower Rd.)  *1:05      *1:12  4:25  4:32  *1:20 .1:50  3:00 (Lower Rd.)   3:45  *200 (Lower Rd.)  3:55  Lower no. is Lower Road in Roberts Creek  The bus will slop on request at any sale spot along Its route.  FARES:  One Zone: 75 cents  Each Additional Zone: 25 cents  Zone #1 ��� Lower Gibsons to Flume Rd  Zone #2 ��� Flume Rd. to West Sechelt  Regular stops at: Sechelt and Ulbsons Medical Clinics  Ptease Nole: The.e is no service Dn Satutoayt. Sun0,lyi i Holidays  ���No sorvice on f noays at these times  Insurance,  Notary  Itirmrrl, VimuM-Acrnm* * *,;(,,������, !������,/  Red Carper .Service From fnendly Profe^onals In Sunnycrest Mail. Gibson,  ���' "'������mlH-t ril  iNOtPINHlNT TKAVtl  PROUSStONAlS  886-2000 5fv;#��rr*r:  -��/ '���-s-*^-*4e--^i-^s~;.'1--.,-{--",-^r--^p ���;.'~~  ;:^Yr. ��� :,:i^.^"t^ %-���:-> YYi~ ^'"=r'Y^ ^ TpP^.tSr*^.  :-.~-.".<riss ���*���:���?  Srfifr!*'-��:r-��-i  '���&'���$**.'-^ft&i  Coast News, May 1,1989  19.  by Penny Fuller  In the Trail Bay Mall on Saturday, Vida Chisholm (left) am  Stephanie Biggs offer a catalogue of the items to be auctioned at  Roberts Creek hall May 6 in aid of the Sunshine Coast Arts Council ��� ���Vern Elliott photo  There should be some level  on the road to spiritual, eyolve-  ment where anger is simply  eliminated from a person's  psyche. Unfortunately it doesn't  seem to work that way. Even  Christ blew up at the money  changers in the temple so the  rest of us are probably going to  be handling our anger for a  while.  If you were born when the  Sun was in Cancer (June 22 to  July 22), Capricorn (December  22 to January 20, Aries (March  21 to April 20), or Libra  (September 23 to October 23)  you will have an opportunity to  handle your anger constructively during the next month and a  half. Others with personal  planets in those signs will also  have a few days of irritability.  Mars entered Cancer on  Saturday night and will be moving through that sign until June  16. If you want to get specific  about when it will be triggering  your temper, count the number  of days your birthday occurs  from the beginning of the Sun  signs mentioned, multiply that  by 1.5 and count the days from  April 30.  MARINE SERVICES ���  DIVER  BOAT  t    HAULING  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  & stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840  MISC SERVICES  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.R.#4, S6, C78,  \^ Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  COASTLINES  Mobile Music for Every Occasion  ft %wre  ^Banquets  ���wDances  ^Weddings  ���/Dancers  Compact Disc Recordings for Quality Sound  Light Show  Reasonable Rates phone. 886-3674  MISC SERVICES  ' l^^i^^k Prop-: Tonv Dawkins  Trophies. Plaques, Giftware. Engraving  ��� Name Tags & Small Signs Made to Design ���  All Work Done on Premises  Full Trophy Catalogue Available on Request  V #1 Bayside Centre, Trail Ave., Sechelt     885-5415 J  C   Allan Paints & Decorates   >\  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL ��� COMMERCIAL  Mark A. Maclnnes  Office: 886-2728  Home: 885-5591  r  JON JAREMA "N  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY IJKVKI.OIWIKNT CIONCKI'TS  CUSTOM HO.MK DESIGN  rk;NOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION ok EXISTING plans  drawings and renderings  call 886-8930 to discuss your home environment  r  Paper  883-9911  Word Processing  Computer Disk Storage  Editing & Composition  Printing & Copies  Answering Service  That's when you are most  likely to express your anger and  frustration in an out-of-control  way. What do you do with  those feelings if you really don't  want to be destructive?  First of all, just remember  that yankie saying 'what goes  around, comes around'. In  other words, what you dish out  you'll likely have to eat in the  near future so try to keep the  poison out of your words. I  mean anything that's just a  malicious attack having nothing  to do with the issue under  discussion.  N_me calling, dredging up  what happened five years ago or  what someone else says or  thinks   is   not    relevent    to  anything and only serves to confuse things. Your best course of  action is to get all that garbage  out of your system in a safe way  before you try to resolve any  problems.  Try getting in your car, driving somewhere isolated and  (with windows closed tight) yell  your head off. Say every nasty,  vile, vicious thing you can think  of as loudly as you want to.  Think of it as drawing the infection out of a wound so it can  heal.  Having done that, release it.  Consciously tell yourself, God  or the universe that you let go of  that anger and replace it with  love (if you can manage it) or  compassion   or   any   other  positive emotion.  If you can manage it, wait a  few days before you talk with  other people about the issue.  Give yourself time to settle  down. Hopefully by then you'll  be able to communicate the fact  that you're angry without appearing to attack. State the problem and what you'd like to see  done about it.  Then listen. If you can hear  what the other people want  (need), you may be able to see  how things can be resolved for  everyone. The object of the exercise is for everyone to feel  they've 'won', including you. It  can be done and you can do it.  Child Health Clinics  Child Health Clinics will be  held in Gibsons on May 2, 9, 16  23 and 30. An Extra child clinic  is scheduled in Gibsons on  Monday, May 8 from 4:30 to  5:45 for parents who find the  regularly scheduled times inconvenient. Phone 886-8131 to  book Gibsons appointments.  Sechelt child health clinics are  scheduled on Tuesday, May 9  and 23 from 9:30 to 11:30 am.  Please note new location of  Sechelt Clinic is at the Sechelt  Health Centre, 5571 Inlet  Avenue (across from the post  office) and phone 885-5164.  Pender Harbour Clinic will  be on May 11 and 25 from 1:15  to 3:15 pm - phone 883-2764.  Turberculin Skin Testing and  Travellers' Clinic will be held on  Mondays from 3 to 4 pm May  1,8, 15 and 29 from 3 to 4 pm  on Thursdays May 4, 11, 18 and  25 in the Gibsons Health Unit.  In Sechelt the date is Friday,  May 5 and 26 from 3 to 5 pm at  the Sechelt Health Centre, 5571  Inlet.  Please make appointments  for clinics for Gibsons  886-8131, Sechelt 885-5164 and  Pender Harbour 883-2764.  S.T.D. (Sexually Transmitted  Disease) Clinics will be held  .Wednesday, May 10 and .24 at  ^tfie Cbast-Garibaldi Health  Unit, 494 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons from 4 to 4:30 pm. Information, counselling and  testing (including AIDS) will be  given. No appointment  necessary.  Prenatal classes: Next Early  Class is on May 2 from 7 to 9  pm and will be held in the  Sechelt Health Centre, 5571 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt.  The Late Class will be on  May 30, June 6 and 13 from 7  to 9 pm and held in the Sechelt  Health Centre, 5571 Inlet  Avenue, Sechelt.  Pender Harbour Prenatal  Classes can be arranged upon  request 883-2764.  Single and pregnant? Phone  the Health Unit at 886-8131.  The next Hospital Tour will  be on May 31. Please phone St.  Mary's Hospital Switchboard to  arrange for tour 885-2224.  The Parent & Baby Drop-In  gives parents an opportunity to  meet other parents and discuss  common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from  1:15 to 3:30 pm in the Gibsons  Health Unit, 494 South Fletcher, Gibsons and in the Sechelt  Health Centre, 5571 Inlet on  Wednesdays from 1:15 to 3:30  pm.  There is no fee for any of  these services.  PLEASE  LET A  TO DRIVE  AND SURVIVE!  <\  \Uy  \u4___  o  Course starting soon  OVER 250.000 GRADUA TES RECOMMEND.  Young Drivers of Canada  TRAINING CENTRES FROM COAST TO COAST  Defensive Driving is jargon  that everyone uses, but very  few teacn the subject effectively     Young    Drivers    is  famous throughout the world  for ITS ACCIDENT-FREE  DRIVING HABITS often  called "survival training".  For Information Call 483-3347 Collect  Any iuqy you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  ��  3      *  k $&A   Watson's Landscaping^  '*_KH *iJ\^-j*-** _,  p��^^^%?^xcauat'n3   Residential - Commercial  %jj_j%-*�����^��r*'.:       Drii'ou'iies. Walks. Patios. Maintenance  *���!*-* ��� -ar.-sSH^- Service. Small Backhoe & Rototiiling Service  *& P.O. Box 1234, Sechelt, B.C.  BILL WATSON      885-7190  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  General Industrial Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Wire Rope ��� Truck Parts  ��� Detroit Diesel Parts  DELIVERY  SERVICE  24 HOUR  SERVICE  Phone 886-2480   Van. Direct 689-7387   Mobile * 290-4806  1042 Hwy   101. Gibsons   (across from Kenmac Parts)  f BEYOND  ORAPH1X  T-SHIRTS - LOGOS - SIGNS ��� PAINTINGS  USING - AIRBRUSH - SILKSCREEN - ACRYLIC  "#tt Iftpi Ok f4vC"  Mon.-Thurs., noon till 6 pm  VJ3RIAN MCANDREW   8869729,/  AUTO PARTS & SUPPLIES  Dovell Distributors  1009 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  Check and  Compare  886-7131  886-7359 VJ'  k  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows\  Hi Screens ���      m, . _   ��� p .       Mirrors    Hwy 101 & Pratt Kd.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS  886-9411   \:Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  V      Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  Hydraulic ��� Truck ��� Industrial  FAST 24 hr. Service:  Pager 885-5111  JJJtftt&flf SUPPLY.  886-4990  Hwy 101 nsar Pratt Ra. Gibsons  (across from Len Wray Transfer)  f COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6\7'& 8'GOLDElTS  Designing. Turf, etc *  >      Free Estimates HEDGING EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH ���__ S300/ft.  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt $270 ��������� .���_  ^    COASTS LARGEST NURSERY  MURRAY'S NURSERY '"'^_��T  Located 1 mile north ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974    J  THE FLOOR STORE  AT YOUR DOOR  iJSping CarPet * Resj��ent Flooring  Commercial & Residential  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION ��� 886-8868  J  "CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I   731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912  BING  Need this space?  C.ill  the  COAST  NEWS  .it  886 2622 or 885 3930 Y  SKEI'S PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  The Plumbing Inspector actually passes  some of my work!       ^^^  Call me a. 885-1 929  (Think of the Crash!)  Box 828, Sechelt  SPRtllrj  SALS  1988 Cadillac  Fleetwood Brougham  D'Elegance  'Luxury and Style,  for Summer!'  1989 Getaway Van  Conversion  'Comfortable and Classy  for Holidays/'  $1*^ ******  1989 Getaway  Mini Camper Van  "The Only Way  to Travel!'  MDL 5792  WHARF RD., SECHELT      Toll Free -   684-6924  885-5131  X "      ���-    ���- 20.  Coast News, Ma/1,1989  Riding club explores  by Phillipa Beck  Rain splashed down on the  horse barn. "Of course we're  still going out," said Marian  Felgenhauer from Sechelt as she  gathered the reins of her  chestnut gelding.  Ted Booey, who runs trail  rides one mile north of Gibsons,  nodded, fastening her stirrup in  the back of the stall. It was two  inches too long, and he had to  pull out and rethread 12 inches  of leather thong.  Booey has been doing this for  years. He keeps 15 quarter  horses and acts as a guide on  one hour, all day, or week long  trail rides. "We do a little of  Can You Host an  Elderhosteler?  Elderhostel, a program for out of town students over  60 years of age, is coming again to the Sechelt  Campus of Capilano College.  We are looking for hosts to provide accommodation  for students for the weeks beginning June 11 and  18. Hosts may take a student for one or both weeks  and will receive an allowance. Hosts are also invited  to take one of the courses offered (for free) and join  us for our evening social activities.  Find out more by calling 885-9310 between 12:30  and 4:30 p.m. or by visiting us at the campus on  Inlet Avenue.  CAPILANO     C  0  LLEGE  5 6 2 7  Avenue,    Sechelt  everything here," he said, as he  slapped the rump of one of the  black and white Clydesdale  team he uses for hay rides in the  winter.  People from all over the  world take his rides on the back  trails up Mount Elphinstone.  Booey also holds riding clinics  where he teaches how to saddle,  bridle, ride and take care of  horses. He is well qualified on'  that note having worked with  horses nearly all his life.  "I was born and raised in  Williams Lake - never mind  what year," he said. "My dad  owned a ranch, 3000 acres with  a 300 head spread right up the  Fraser River."  When Booey was 15 he quit  school and worked two years  with the Circle S Ranch heard-  ing livestock and breaking  horses. Shortly afterwards he  trekked north for two months  on horseback from Williams  Lake past Vanderhoof to take  36 horses to local hunters and  outfitters.  "Oh Christ it was hard going.  Forty-eight days to pack in one  way. It's only three days to  drive back now. When we  started out only five horses were  broke. It took us twice as long  to get up there - the horses were  so wild. They'd break out at  night and run away, then we'd  have to find them and catch  them again. "But when we arrived, all those horses were pack  broke."  From 1973 to 1974 Booey  spent two seasons on the rodeo  circuit. In that time he was at  108 rodeos covering Vancouver  Island to Saskatchewan and  then back to Terrace and Northern B.C. He was on his  honeymoon in Washington  when he won the calf-roping  event.  Broken bones are hard on  cowboys, he said, but he loved  living on the road. "It was simple, like a vacation." And it was  easy on the stock.  "A bucking horse only works  a grand total of 10 seconds a  day, if they buck once. The rest  of the time they're just fed and  hauled. It's a great life."  Booey saw the number of  rodeos on Vancouver Island  drop from 12 a year to four.  Nobody was pushing to con-.  tinue the sport, he said. "I can  remember 33 contestants in the  bull riding. Later on there were  only eight. Spectators won't  come out if there's no show."  Even if the people who own  the land his horses are on go  ahead with their plans to turn it  into a chicken farm, he says  "I'm pretty sure I'll be with  horses the rest of my life."  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  UPCOMING MEETINGS  FORESHORE ADVISORY  TASK FORCE  Public Forum  Presentation by  Catherine Berris  on  Preliminary  "Area Designation Plan"  For Sechelt Inlet  Tuesday, May 9, 1989, 7:00 pm  Board Room  Sunshine Coast  Regional District Office  5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt, B.C.  Thursday, May 11, 7:30 pm  Regular Board Meeting  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  Arts and Events Brochure  SUMMER '89  Deadline: May 15   Fee: $40 per insertion  Send  information to:  Sandie McGinnis  Box 161  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Messages can be left at 885-3891  Please include a contact name and phone number  with all submissions.  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  Odd numbered houses will be permitted sprinkling  on the following days:  ��� Monday, Wednesday, Friday, from 7-10 am  ��� Monday, Wednesday, from 7-9 pm  Even numbered houses will be permitted sprinkling  on the following days:  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, from 7-10 am  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-9 pm  Note: Only 1 Sprinkler per Property is Permitted  DOG CONTROL INFORMATION  The enforcement officer for the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Dog Control Bylaw can be reached  at the Town of Gibsons offices during regular office  hours - 886-2274.  PLEASE NOTE: THE AFTERHOUR  EMERGENCY PHONE NUMBER IS 885-5111^:  1989 DOG TAGS  May be purchased for $5.00 at the SCRD office or at  the Town of Gibsons office.  AUTHORIZED-  BURNING PERMIT  Issuers For 1989  NOTICE  SCRD WATER USERS  1989 water bills will be going out in May.  If you are a new water user or if you have had a  change of address, please contact this office at  885-2261 with your legal description and address information to ensure correct updating of  our records.  SECTION 7  Gambier Island  Lasqueti Island  Garden Bay F.P.D.  Bill Errico  MAR./89  886-2871  Merrick Anderson    333-8878  Ezra Auerbach 333-8898  ��  Madeira Park F.P.D.  Sechelt F.P.D.  (Includes W. Sechelt  to Wilson Creek)  West Howe Sound F.P.D.  to Gibsons  Halfmoon Bay F.P.D.  Roberts Creek F.P.D.  CLASS B ONLY  Ruby & Sakinaw Lake  Port Mellon Area  Cliff Orr  (John Henry's)  or  Denny Bowen  (Oak Tree Market)  Denny Bowen  Al McPherson  Wally Dempster  Greg Phelps  John Fellowes  Sam Walker  Cliff Mahlman  883-2253  883-2411 (B)  883-2411 (B)  885-1986 (O)  886-7659 (H)  886-2274 (O)  885-9762 (H)  885-5712 (B)  886-9347  (after 10:00 am)  883-9245  884-5223 (B)  886-2125 (H)   Challenge '89w  PARKS PLANNING  RESEARCH ASSISTANT _  Sunshine Coast Regional District  APPLICATIONS are now being received  for the Summer Challenge '89 position  of PARKS PLANNING RESEARCH  ASSISTANT. Applicants will have completed a bachelor degree in a related  field with preference given to those pursuing post-graduate study in the area of  Planning or Resource Management with  a recreation focus. The successful applicant will form part of a parks planning team working towards an Official  Regional Parks Plan for the Sunshine  Coast. This will be practical experience  for an individual intending to pursue a  career in Planning or Land Use Management.  Application forms are available at the  Sunshine Coast Regional District of- __  fices, 5477 Wharf Road, Royal Terraces   _  Building.  Closing date for applications  MAY 2, 1989  KSJ.v  t >  -ft*'     '  Ted Booey, a horse trainer from 'way back', has horses for hire,  hay rides, and riding classes at his dude ranch on Highway 101.  ���Phillipa Beck photo  Richardson complains  of SCRD inaction  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) has come under  sharp criticism from Mac  Richardson for its failure to act  on his complaints of by-law infractions by Wood Bay Salmon  Farms. His frustrations were  brought to the board by Area  A Director Gordon Wilson at  last Thursday's meeting of the  board.  Several months ago the  board unanimously passed a  motion to proceed with legal  action against jWood Bay for  violation of the zoning restrictions on its legally nonconforming operation which is  located next door to Richardson.  According to Wilson, the  SCRD lawyers were notified,  the planning department was  told and the administrator for  the regional district, Larry  Jardine, was instructed to proceed, but nothing had been  done.  Several weeks ago Richardson   met   with   regional  district staff and highways  department officials to examine the evidence of several  infractions. Evidence was collected and again Richardson  was told legal action would be  taken.  By last Thursday Richardson had received nothing from  the SCRD acknowledging its  position and upon investigation, Wilson found no action  had been taken.  "In this case, we haven't lived up to a committment that  we made," Wilson said.  The board instructed Mike  Phelan, who was filling in for  administrator Jardine, to proceed with legal action the next  day.  In talking to a reporter  later, Richardson commented,  "That editorial in the Coast  News last week was right on. I  believe the board and the planning department'have been incompetent and negligent in  planning for aquaculture. This  board has been posturing since  day one."  FOR VALUE, M0 OTHffl  MOWER CU1S IT  LIKE THE TORO TVS.  Model 20692C  The Toro TVS. A lot more mower for  your money:  ��Tecumseh TVS 100 4-cycle engine  delivers enough power to cut through  even tough, thick grass.  Zone start safety feature keeps  your hands and feet away from  the blade for safer and easier  starting.  ��� Available in four  models. Self-propelled  or hand-propelled, with  rear bag grass catcher  or side discharge.  SfSl ��� Two-year  warranty.  ���Built Toro  tough right  A^     here in Canada.  FQRO  Haven't you done  without a Toro long enough?��  HI  886-8141  885-7121  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  TWO LOCATIONS    Sunshine Coast Hwy., Gibsons: Wharf & Dolphin St., Sechelt  If  K��  M>  E8  1  a!  w  I  1  I  I  1  1  ��  ���>' ���������������  ��� - -���-'  ������'������  ____k__  M8_  --���������  ��� ^** ��� ������ ��� -~- ���-  I_____i  M__i__H_l_____________--_fl___i  __ri_*__fl__ft___  l_f__M__fi  ilni-liif)  S^tf.-XgV-A^S**^^-^^*;^^^  i7mr_��i_u�� in ������   . i>"''*aF*<^r*"'���~,  m  m  m  Pri  i  SI  *��;~���r *-^��' *-*?-'��� *.�����*��-. �����r-'rae ��  T'W ���"-�����-<��� VV  .-��,��� -^-^^^czO'ifey^.^^ >���i^..i^^'i-:i*^^>Vv��'^>'^^;^iv^^."^'-';-���'-  .'���'��>���.���r; *���'i*-r,--^.i t.~  -:V?~:^*/,*r^;r^-^'.'^.^"/.^^4i^.^^i~��"'  ?��i  if  ill  K.  Coast News, May 1,1989  21.  ��flf Th*nkYou ,j    ,  ���"*?�� 'A����ouec��aBer��ts  ���    ~9.   wwtftiWm^% IL'', - '  i%K��tfUm*y* y-   ,  fi*>tf*Vel   ",    '    Y  j****  . JOj ..Caterer*  z^r^M<Mt����atMr r-v.  P^JBmfmt&*t\r,   " '���  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR-  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY ���  B & J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  $1,000  CASH  BOMUS  Responsible couple requires  1st construction mortgage of  $29,000. Completed property  worth $80,000-$100,000. Will  pay going interest rate plus  $1000 Bonus. Call Jane at'  885-9209  (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  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  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. #20s  Waterfront lot Gower Pt. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #20s  2 beautiful view lots, Granthams  Landing, all services available.  931-4681. #21s  Building lot, 75x150, Feeney  Rd., close to ferry and Gibsons.  886-3940. #19s  Cleared level lot ready to build,  Creekside. 886-7028. #19  Waterfront West Sechelt % acre,  96'x320\ treed, secluded south  exposure, gorgeous view, cul-de-  sac. 886-2463. #20s  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  1 yr. old executive 2000 sq. ft.  country cottage home. Spacious  rooms, bright and airy atmosphere, 3 bdrm., master suite  includes large ensuite with  garden tub and huge walk-in  closet. Also an office or nursery.  Kitchen and bathrooms have  custom maple cabinets. Family  room off kitchen, large living  room with cathedral ceiling. All on  5 level acres attached to golf  course. Riding ring and barn site  prepared'for building, located in  active equestrian area. Phone  eves. 885-5423, courtesy to  realtors. #18  Wanted - 2+ acres with  home/mobile Gibsons to Davis  Bay area. Some view preferred.  We have $20,000 to put down  and need vendor financing on  balance. Maximum asking price  $75,000. Phone 291-7959 and  leave message. #20  Double wide trailer 36'x13'  Travelaire like new, perfect  starter home or guest cottage,  fully furnished, wood stove,  drapes, front porch and util. room  added. Very comfortable, Garden  Bay, $29,500. 883-1100.     #20  UNIQUE PANABODE LOG HOUSE  Oceanview, offers to $100,000  considered. Drive by 950 Cheryl  Ann Park Rd. (Lower Rd.-Roberts  Creek) and phoen for appt. to  view eves. 886-2694. #20  ��*��&  The LOWEST  Classified Ad Rates  lV>e ��*' 0o��      ,  \\  Jp /% \_9\3   (minimum) for 10 words  25     *or eac^ additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  SHU Sd!E"cLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  * I 3       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 CHARCE 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  St)   At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  ���   At COAST NEWS Offices,   CAT| |DnAV ,  Sechelt & Gibsons      SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  FAX: 886-7725  Cruice Lane, Gibsons  886-2622  Finally arrived! My twin nieces  born April 25, 1989 at Grace  Hospital, sisters for my nephew  Lea and cousins for Greg and  Jerry. Granddaughters for Lea  and Jody Sheppard. Parents  Daniel and Denise will be bringing  home our precious bundles soon.  Signed, a proud Auntie Karri.  #18  David and Anna proudly announce the arrival of their new  brother, Erik Robert Douglas  Lehman, 8 lbs., 4 ozs., on April  24, 1989. Equally proud parents  Rob and Sue would like to thank  everyone involved in the big  event, especially Wendy, Val,  Judi, Sharon, Dr. Brian and the  King 5 TV crew. #18  Obituaries  Then & Now Furniture  699 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  will pay fair prices  for your quality used  furniture  Please phone 886-4716  We are open 10:30-4:30 Tues.  to Sat. #19  76 Pinto, serial number  F2X12X313605F for sale, $1500.  If not claimed by owner Gordie  Standal. 885-7897. #19  Turqoise & white jacket at Skate  Board Bowl on Billabong, Sun.,  Apr. 23. Call 886-8660.        #18  Red child's pedal car, Osprey  Ave., Sechelt. 885-7274.  #18  Found  Reno Fun Bus, 7 days for $235,  double occupancy, leave Sunshine Coast May 28. Gail  885-4639. #20  #*!��*  Aider Lumber  Mil! Run, Rough Sawn  Green  9870578  Lumber Limited  BARRY: Gordon Louis, passed  away peacefully at Shaughnessy  Hospital. April 26, 1989. Born in  Dunnville, Ontario October 17,.  1920. A loving husband, gentle  and caring father and grandfather. He leaves behind his wife  Isabelle; children Cheryl and  Horst, Bob and Deb, Ron and Lil  and six grandchildren, Chris,  Sheila, Tara, Brent, Jeffrey and  Breanne. Raised his family in  Burnaby and retired to the Sunshine Coast 5 years ago. Service  to be held at Forest Lawn  Memorial Park, 3789 Royal Oak,  Burnaby, Tuesday, May 2 at 2:00  pm. #18  VERHULST: Passed away April  25, 1989, Frank Verhulst, late of  Gibsons, age 56 years. Survived  by   loving   wife   Shirley;   one  daughter, Debbie and husband,.  Mike; two sons, Terry and wife^  Louise and. Randy:,one grand-Y  'daughte>^_f^tt:^#b:-fbrothers;^  Stan and Bob; four sisters, Andrea Feuchuk, Josie Smith, Betty  Bolen   and   Georgett   Smith;  nieces, nephews, relatives and  friends. Predeceased by a sister,  Jeannie Sogge, a brother Gordon  and his.parents. Service was held  Friday, April 28,   1989 in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home.  Reverend  Alex Reid officiated.  Cremation   followed.   Remembrance donations may be made to  the Heart Fund or charity of your  choice. #18  In Memoriam  Dorothy Squires left us on April  27,1986, but our love for her will  never die. Mr. & Mrs. Kevin Murphy and family. #18  Camera at Teredo Sq. pay phone,  owner may identify at Strings N  Things. 885-7781. #18  Keys found on Abbs Rd., pick up  at Coast News, Gibsons.       #18  Tumbled rock pierced earring at  Sunnycrest Mall. 886-7714. #18  Y Pets  &. Livestock'  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET"  OPEN   8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday.  886-S568  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812  TFN  Thank You  I am deeply grateful to my friends  and neighbours for their flowers,  cards and words of comfort.  Special thanks to Dr. Rudland  and the staff of St. Mary's  Hospital. All Vince's friends are  invited to join his family in paying  tribute to his memory at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday.  May 13 from 2 to 4:30 pm.  Mary Shannon #18  yBee Hives, supers, tops, bot-  *%fffs,    ex'cl urie rs Y-frames.  .885^4149. #18  Plan for your '89 breeding season  now, buck' kids from exc.  milkers, $75. 885-2373.       #19  Must find good home for 2 - 8  mo. old fern, cats, 1 tabby, 1 part  Persian spayed, all shots, very  affectionate. 885-5488.        #20  Stabling wanted full board and  suitable pasture privileges for  large gentle gelding, Box 311.  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. #20  9 mo. old boar, 2V2 yr. old sow.  suitable for breeding. 885-7227  aft. 5pm. #20  4 little kittens, cute as the  dickens, please call 886-2855.  #20  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  .Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA    SPAYING    PROGRAM  885-4463,886-7837. TFN  To borrow - owner's manual 1978  Mustang Ghia. 886-7722 after 6  pm.  TFNs  Clean fill wanted, Hopkins Landing. 886-3383. #18  People with skills, crafts or  talents to share with children in a  summer recreation program. Call  Anna 886-2274. #18  Patio garden set with umbrella,  garden swing with canopy.  885-2820. #19  Wanted - information or the  return of some unique jewelry  missing from Elphie's coat check  Fri., Apr. 14. Contact Box 29,  Granthams Landing or phone  886-8582. No Questions Asked!  #19  Old cast iron bathtub, reasonable.  886-7060. #18  Small, secluded, undeveloped,  treed property in Pender Har-  bour/Egmont, $10,000-$15,000.  883-9907. #18  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  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. #18s  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors  Pit Last:  SPRING CLEANING  Special!  Lvgrm. Dng. area  & hall 54995  Any 5 Rooms S9900  -UNCOMPROMISING QUALITY-  &'  **&  CARPET CARE  886-8564  A DIVISION OF DEE'S FINE CLEANING  Shep/Lab X med. sized, 1 yr.  old, neut., loves people, needs  good home. 886-9300 or  886-7110. #19  Corgie X 8 mo. old male, neut.,,  loves people, needs good home.  886-8152. #18  *3,590  (S160/mo., OAC)  A whirlpool spa al a price  You   Can   Afford!   The  L'Deckmate'    is    ideally?  I suited for outdoor or in-|  door applications and can I  accommodate up to six/  people.  Personal  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  #22  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  ^CASTLEROCK  ���<4nff^*>  KENNELS  Hmhw.iy 101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Bearding & Grooming  No ,inimal> will Ik- accepted without  current v.iccinjlion records.  Two English saddles, $200 each  or $350 for both. 883-9383.  #19  Champion Pomeranian available  for stud service. 886-7372.   #19  SUNSHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  CO-OP FEEDS  PET FOODS  & ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  TFN  Music  Moving, garage sale Sat., May 6,  9-4, 679 Fairmont Rd. 19th century sextant, $1000: trampoline,  $400; gas barbeque, $150; bar,  desks, small bed, office chairs,  new tupperware, scales, tools,  much more, early birds pay double. 886-9229. #18  Moving sale, Sun., Apr. 7, 10-5  at Bear Ranch on Reed Rd. between Park and Payne. #18  5 family sale, tons of childrens'  clothes, newborn to size 5. and  accessories; h/hold items; tools,  maternity clothes; toys and much  more. Kleindale, up Spriggs Rd.,  Sat., May 6, 10-5, 4 miles north  of Madeira Park intersection.  883-9297. #18  Sun., May 7. 10-4, 1310 Judith  PL, skis, wet suit, oars, baby  stuff and toys, early birds pay  double. #18  Sat. & Sun., May 6 & 7,10-2. off  Pratt down Kearton on Hough Rd.  0-cl. fireplace, saddle, doors,  toys, household goods, bicycle,  plants. #18  Barter & Trade  Toyota 10 Forklift on propane,  ready to work, exc. shape, new  rubber. 885-4593. #20s  Will trade pool table with balls for  set of weights. 886-8380.     #30  For Sale  Stereo, receiver, rec player,  cassette & Altec speakers (cas. &  recs inc.), stand. $975.  886-7819. #18s  ���A six seater spa in bluej  \only  p_   We'll Deliver it  1 Anywhere on the Coast!  feCedar    skirted,    4    ad-  Wjustable   jets,   84"   hex-  gagon, 30" deep...  %Many other styles and col-  *S ours available.  rco^ii"st7si^  I     Bes.de Sears OuOet  .SOpen Tues-Sat 10-S|  '"    J5-3713T  *H ti'l'  CB .radio. $50; receiver &  speakers, $275; TV stand, $100.  886-7819. #20s  Speed Queen auto, washer, $295  Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  The Woodman  Firewood for sale  Full cord guaranteed  886-3779  #20  Metal garden shed, 10'x12',  $200; 2 bikes; Rayburn wood  heater & cookstove. 885-1980.  #18  Men's Sekine 10 sp. $75; Merry  Muscles infant jumper, $10; 1  bay jolly buggy stroller, $50;  Holland air slide, 5th wheel complete new. 886-7696. #18  Antique medium light oak bow  front buffet, curved mirror, exc.  cond.. $600. 886-7696.      #20s  Airtight wood stove, Kent tile fire,  like new cond. 885-7082 eves.  #18  FIREWOOD  Mixed Firewood  $80 Cord  886-9674 or 886-3310  #19  5 HP B/S hydraulic wood splitter,  $750.886-8290. #19  Opening Restaurant  Successful Ice Cream Business  For sale, no franchise fee, just  equipment, scooters, freezers,  create your own job.  $40,000-560,000 season. Phone  885-2044. #19  Large airtight wood stove, $400.  886-3093. #19  House for removal, 2 bdrm. cedar  sided bungalow from present  location, 3563 W. 49th, Vancouver, 38'x38', living room,  dining room, galley kitchen, 4  new appliances, H.W. tank, furnace, $9500 OBO. 266-4330.  #18  2 single beds, one with headboard, never used; custom built  heated contour lounge,  reasonable. 886-2351. #18  Used built-in bathtub, $50; wall  hung sink/w. taps, $25.  886-9439. #18  TOPSOIL  U-pick up or we deliver.  886-9764. #18  Offers - Viking washer & dryer,  Admiral fridge & stove, Whirlpool  dishwasher. To see contact Pebbles Realty Bob Nygren at  886-8107 or 322-6470.        #18  Moving - glass topped dinette set  w/4 chairs, other misc. items.  886-9034. #20  Pentax-ME Super IW200M lens,  flash and filters, $400 OBO.  885-5488. #20  Inglis multi-function H.D.  washer, gd. cond., $275.  885-5307. #20  Sewing machine as new; steplad-  der; silver; shower curtain & rod;  dinner set; silver set, all for 8;  ironing board; Coleman camp-  stove, new; vacuum cleaner, etc.  885-1914. #18  ROBERTS CREEK NURSERY  RHODOS & AZALEAS  LARGE SELECTION $3 TO $16  2569 Lower Rd. 886-2062.  #20  FOAM SPECIALS  39"x75"x5" S5995  60"x80"x5"  39990  SPECIAL  PRICES ON  Camping Foam  Bolsters   More  Foam cut on Premises  All Sizes Available  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  637 Wyngaert Rd.. Gibsons  '69 Econo Van, $75, not running;  hot water tank, $125, nearly new  25 gal. 886-9410. #18  17' inboard boat with velveteen  drive, no motor, $500; camper  with propane fridge, stove, $250.  886-2075. #18  Kelvinator fridge, gd. work,  cond.. $100; hamster, cage and  access., $20. 886-4 738.      #18  2 sets overhead kitchen cupboards, one - 6' cabinet &  countertop; misc. drawers,  doors; new 200 amp elec. panel:  breakers; super single waterbed,  complete. 886-9006. #18  Reel type gas lawnmower, gd.  cond., $300. Dean or Katherine,  886-4547. #18  Pentax-ME super IW200M lens,  flash and filters, $400 OBO.  885-5488. #20  HUSQVARNA  The chainsaw professionals  Rock drummer seeks guitarist to  jam on weekends. 886-3627.  #18  "J^ PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  * **'*������  IS3#  ViYY^'";  Any message that isn't of a business or^  '���-'   commercial nature may be placed on  "The Back Fence"  at the classified rate of $6.00  for the first 10 words, and 25c  for each additional word  1  NOW ONLY  S17995  26RLC 1.6 cu. in. 26cc  A long, curved shaft and  narrow engine housing  makes the 26RLC easy to  hold while getting to those  hard-to-reach places. And a  tap of the head advances  cutting line.  885-4141  5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  TIDEUNE IS? A,  V PAPER ROSES  to  AHMB,  m,  RUTH,  MSB  The Best  "FRONT ENDS" Jll  any office could  wish for!  Thanks a bundle!  -your Coast News Crewy.  i   it  11  i.  *r. 22.  Coast News, May 1,1989  "Pqw&i��!;;YYY  Equipment  HONDA  Lawn Mowers  on  Sales &  Rentals  885-2030  DL7711  1972 Dodge Van,  delivery vehicle  886-2480.  great   for  $1500.  #18  Years from now,  You'll be  glad you didn't  compromise  TIDELINE LOGGING &  MARINE LTD.  5637 Wharf Rd.  885-4141  HAY FOR SALE  S3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Canopy for V? or % ton pickup,  , S250. 885-5444. #21s  i   ���.   i Kingsize waterbed comp.  ! h/ooard. $175. leave message  j 885-5492,. #18s  Woods upright 7 cu. ft. freezer,  H.G. $239 080; Viking self-clean  coppertone 30" stove; Hotpoint,  16 cu. ft. almond f/free, 2 dr.  fridge, like new. new compressor  with 2 yrs. warranty, $579 OBO;  18 cu. ft. McClary chest freezer,  S197 OBO: Inglis white dryer,  super shape, $249 OBO; Viking  white 30" stove, auto, rotis,  S279 OBO; McClary Easy white  30" stove. $197 OBO; Westinghouse washer & dryer (stackerj.  S589 pr. OBO; Roper built-in  dishwasher, 6 program. $229  CBO; Viking 30" stove, self-  jlean. coppertone, $347 OBO;  Admiral coppertone f/free fridge,  15 cu. ft.. $339 OBO. Appliances  reconditioned and guaranteed  from 90 days to 2 years, parts &  labour. Corner Cupboard,  885-4434 or Bjorn 885-7897.  Will buy non-working or used appliances. #20  10 HP Allis Chalmers garden tractor. 42" deck, $900; 5 HP  Eaton's rototiller, $375.  886-4778. #18  R.S.F..-HF65R- wood stove, purchase this winter, cost $1520, offers. 886-2500. #19s  Shakes, 79 sq. 18 in., barn. 28  sq. 24 in. tapersplit, ridge capping. 883-2250. #18  new,  #18  1981 Granada, PS/PB, one  owner, top cond., asking $4900.  886-8086. #20  '82 Honda Civic S/W, 4 dr., 5  spd., AM/FM cass., exc. cond.,  $4400 OBO. 886-7615.        #21s  1971 Chev window van, partly  camperized, lots of extras, exc.  run. cond., some rust, $1200 or  trade for car of same value.  886-9729. TFNs  '80 K5 Blazer, Sask. vehicle, no  rust. blk. on blk. fully loaded with  all options, $6700 OBO.  885-4753. #18  1975 Ford pickup, gd. run.  cond., $800 OBO. 883-9278.  #21s  1978 Camaro. needs camshaft.  62.000 mi., new brakes, muffler.  $700,883-2160. #18  1977 Honda Civic, slightly  damaged, lots of new parts, offers. 886-8387 days. #20  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  74 Olds, 2 dr.,  cassette, $800  eves.  PS, PB, AM/FM  OBO. 885-9425  #20s  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Lariet Explorer, fully loaded,  $16,900 OBO, towing pkg. consider trade. 886-8104.        #18s  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $8,500  OBO. 886-4870. #20s  '68 COUGAR  Silver-grey with black roof  & interior, new tires, carb.,  dual exhaust, headers, good  shape, 302 V8 auto.  Asking $2000.  886-2215 aft. 6 pm.  TFNs  '88 Ford Escort, 5000 kms.,  AM/FM Cass.. 1.9 I fuel inj..  take over balance lease low monthly payments. 886-3998 eves.  #20  '84 Chev 1/2 ton, 305 auto.,  cruise, exc. cond., 111,000  kms.. $6500. 886-9626.     #21s  *!_  AUTO  SUPERMARKET  Check us out Today!  fS  1988 DODGE CARAVAN  4 cvl., auto., PS/PB, Cherry Black Paint  ONLY 5000 KM. Wholesale Special  $14,500  Fireplace   insert,   brand  S350. 886-9741 anytime.  Moving, must sell microwave,  kingsize waterbed, airless paint  sprayer, small appliances, etc.  886-4744. #19  Twin chesterfields, $25 ea.; coffee table; 2 end tables, $50 OBO:  Crane bathtub, toilet & sink,  complete with all fixtures, light  green, $100 OBO: 1 gal. wine  bottles, 50' ea. clear; misc.  jitems. 885-7473. #19  Moving. 6 drawer dresser & mirror, stereo, Lowry GSP organ,  protable sewing machine, table  linens, garden tools, dishes, etc.  385-1914. #19  Gushing elec. wheelchair,  $1000. 886-3616 aft. 4pm.  #20  1988  TEMPO  AIR COND.  4 dr., auto., PS/PB,  less than 20,000 kms.  Absolutely Immaculate!  $10,950  1987  TAURUS  AIR COND.  V6 auto.,  PS/PB,  4 door comfort.  $10,950  1?'deck for 1 tun,  ches. 885-3896.  c/w load win-  #20  Spring  CEDAR SALE  1x4l5ci.  ix6 22c,.  1x8 32�� if  2x6 45ck  2x8 62c,��.  4x4 65c  If.  10" bevel 43c  if.  Gibsons Mobile  Saw Service  886-3468  Autos  u  1984  ESCORT  4 cyl., 4 speed,  clean, safety checked  FREE PT Warranty  $4,750  1981  ESCORT SW  4 cyl., PS, clean, low  mileage, safety checked.  FREE PT Warranty  $3,450  n  1978  MAZDA  Sporty GLC, 2 door,  automatic trans.,recent work  safety checked  $1,950  1986  MUSTANG  Auto., PS/PB,  sporty car  FREE PT Warranty  $7,450  1978  MUSTANG II  V8 auto., PS/PB,  clean car, recent work,  safety checked  $3,500  1982  DATSUN  4 cyl., 4 speed,  very economical  FREE Ford PT Warranty  $2,500  B. SO Cats     B.��Tng  TRADES WELCOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE  1 SAVE THOUSANDS NOW!  '71  Mercury Comet G.T., 302  auto.,   mags,' bucket   seats  AM/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB,  t&cbvu.  -9500.  #18:  STEWART ROAD  AUTO WRECKING  Some FREE car removal used  parts   and   mechanical   work  guaranteed 886-2617; bring this  ad in for 10% discount.       TFN  87 Ford 4X4 F150, exc. cond.,  $13,500, or could trade.  883-2863 aft. 6pm. #19s  ,82FordEscort,4dr.,4sp.,gd.  cond., $2250. 886-2433.    #20s  i  WARRANTY  .   I"v  ON MOST USED   I w  VEHICLES        12  BUY  WITH  CONFIDENCE  ^liiiiKi^iiaiiYll  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  Wharf Rd., Sechelt   MDL 5936  885-3281  1988 Ford Aerostar, 30,000  kms., P/S, P/B, T/S, C/C,  AM/FM stereo, exc. cond., must  sell, $16,500. 885-7702.    TFNs  75 Dodge Van, camper top, 360  CID, gd. rubber, needs rad.,  $800 080.885-4149. #18  79 Buick Riviera, tan, exc.  cond., loaded, $5300 OBO. Clint  886-8860 before 7pm. #18  70 Nova 4 dr., 6 cyl., winter  tires on rims, runs gd., $600  OBO. 886-9573 eves. #18  '81 Mazda GLC, 2 dr., sunroof, 5  sp., AM/FM cass., 80,000 mi.,  $2500. 1984 H.O. Z28 Camaro,  T-roofs, PW/PS, A/C, cruise, tilt,  power mirrors, new paint, perfect  shape, $11,500.886-8064.  #18  Born and rusted on the Sunshine  Coast. One of the most beatup Vz  tons in town, gd. engine, probably a Ford from the early 70's,  get it out of my yard, $600 firm.  886-7995 or 886-2533. #18  1981 Toyota 4X4, very low kms.,  exc. cond., clean, smart looking  truck. $5900. 886-9386.      #18.  1980 Chev Monza, V6, auto.,  PS/PB, sunroof, exc. cond.  885-1973 eves. #19  1978 4WD Dodge Vi ton with insulated canopy, $2200.  886-7372. #19  74   Dodge  886-8955.  1    ton.  $1500.  #18  1975 Pontiac Ventura. 455 HP,  runs well, $600 OBO. 883-1194.  #18  76 Transam. new clutch, engine  tires, gd. cond., $3000.  885-2657. #19s  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., asking  $22,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #19s  1973 GMC % ton 4X4, 350 4  spd., $1200 080.886-3310.  #19  '69 Plymouth 30.000 mi. on  rebuilt motor, N/B runs great,  $650,886-8290. #19  1973 Datsun P/U, 1600 motor,  48,911 mi., 4 near new rad.  tires, very little rust, tapedeck,  canopy, side doors, exc. for contractor/tradesman, $950.  886-8265.  #19  For sale, parts 74 Plymouth  Scamp. 886-2704. #19  '58 Falcon, 6auto., reliable, solid  body, gd. engine, radio. $995.  886-8593. #19  ,71 Volvo for parts, new clutch,  exhaust fuel injection system;  $350 OBO. 885-5527 or  886-2887. #19  1981 Toyota Tercel, blue, auto.,  gd. cond., $2500. 886-4624.  #19  1980 Ford Supervan, no lettering, exc. order, $4500 FIRM.  885-4501. #19  72 BMW Bavaria Classic, gd.  cond., new engine, $5000 OBO.  885-5488. #20  1971 VW Campervan or trade on  small car. 885-3138. #20  1987 Mazda B-2200 cab-plus  sport with rawhide canopy,  51,000 km, $10,000. 886-8784.  #20  74 F100, 4X4, short wheelbase,  $1500; bush box, $800. Tim  886-2198. #20  1978 -16 passenger school bus,  gd. cond., $1500. 886-2826.  #21s  1953 Ford 4  cond.,   gd.  886-2826.  dr. Sedan, run.  project,   $500.  #21s  78 Datsun 510, gd. for parts or  repair, $600; '80 Ford F250,  some rust with gem top, $2250;  '80 Ford Granada, 6 cyl., PS/PB,  new paint, exc. cond., 4 dr.,  $2500: Winnebago Gemtop insul.  for 8' box. $200. aft. 4pm  886-2826. #18  79 % ton Ford. PS/PB, new  tires, battery, muffler, $2500  OBO. 886-7222. #20  1977 Z-28, 30,000 original  miles, 4 sp., racing suspension,  red exterior, black leather interior, no rust, no dints, stored  under cover, never driven in  winter, $10,000. Phone  885-1965 or after 6pm  885-4638. #18  Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  motorhome, very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.       #20s  24' deluxe motorhome 1988, immaculate, 17,000 kms..  $32,900,886-8481. #20s  15 ft. Travel Trailer - sink, stove,  furnace; 3 way fridge; toilet, top  cond., $3500 OBO: 883-1194.  #18  7' import truck camper, 3 way  fridge, stove oven, furnace, boat  rack, hydraulic jacks. 886-2463.  #18  Vanguard camper, 3-way F/S,  oven, boat rack, hydraulic jacks,  new seat covers, $2000.  886-8086. #20  18' Scamper travel trailer, exc.  cond., $1950. 886-4750.      #18  19 ft. motorhome, auto., PS/PB,  flush toilet, new dual tires, CB,  loaded with extras, $10,500.  885-2429. #19  131/2' fibreglass Boler, 1200 lbs  gross, everything new.  883-9438. #18  8V2' camper, sleeps 5, furn..  stove, oven, $1100. 883-9183.  #21s  73 Chinook motorhome, 19 ft.,  all fibreglass, 360 Dodge, 32,000  original miles, fully self-  contained, air and cruise,  $13,000.886-9626. #20  Vanguard camper, model 9-6P  1978, c/w 3-way fridge, 4  burner stove, oven, porta-potti,  overhead boat loader, hydraulic  jacks, extras, $3850. 885-3709  aft. 5pm. #20  Marine  Fiberglas  Supplies  KVs,���4l$2795  Plexiglas  -T\�� ���.*//��" Clear $8995  Boat   Flooring  .S'cvi/'.irrr 75" Wide  $2995 v���  r till I (i.iin Shop  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  637 Wyngaeri Rd.. GiDsons  ���SECHELT MARINI  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.CM.M.C    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C   �� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  30' Disp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #21s  171/2* older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1500, motor $1000. 886-7677.  #21s  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #20s  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #21s  si  M.V. Bristler, 40" ex-  gillnet/halibut boat, plywood  Cummins 903 radar, sounder,  Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000  Ib. capacity, $60,000. 883-2667  eves. ^'Os  Moorage - RV spaces plus accommodation, at Pender Harbour,  bbq, picnic lawns, horsehoe  pitch. 883-9177. #18  17' K&C Thermoglass boat, 85  HP Evinrude, new leg, canvas &  trailer, $3300. 886-9078 or  885-5858. #18  Merc. 454, FWC, 500 hrs. on  rebuild, $2500. Also Crusader  V-drive 1.5 to 1 reduction  suitable for above, $800.  885-4149. #18  ^  \A V  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #21s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #21 s  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  mi  All  Irtterlux  and  Quality Marine^^^nlshes  Yacht Enamel  and Bottom Paints  on Sale at  TIDELINE MARINE  5637 Whirf Rd.  885-4141  10' fibreglass rowboat, $150;  12' fibreglass sailboat, c/w sails,  $400. 885-3468 eves. #19  1980 24' Campion I/O 280 HP  Mercruiser, S.O. head, elec  winch, VHF, sounder, 2 way  fridge, alcohol elec. stove, block  heater, low hours. 886-2155 aft.  6pm. #19  3 sections of pressure treated  marina floats, 9x80' ea., $7,000  ea. or 3 for $18,500. Barry  886-8858. #19  22' powerboat, fibreglass, I/O  leg, V8 eng., needs work,  S2000.738-8514. #18  Sailboat, 26', F/G, Yamaha 9.9  HP  outboard,   well   equipped,  sleeps 5, ready to sail, moorage.  885-9772 eves. #20s  2 - 55' pilings, new, wide, $325  ea. 883-9924. #19  1981, 26' Vee Sport Cruiser,  twins, 10 ft. beam, shower,  sleeps 5, exc. for fishing & cruising, $39,900. 886-3304.      #18  20' Double Eagle H/T, V8, 350  hrs., 280 Volvo leg, VHF, CB,  video sounder, trim tabs, skiff,  many extras, $12,500 OBO.  885-9029. #18  10' Birch rowboat, fibreglassed,  painted, strong but light, gd.  cond., new oars, oar locks,  $385.886-3263. #20  204 Zephyr Zodiac type inflatable  reas. offer, morn, or eves.  885-9245. #21s  Model 2280 Reinell 188 Mercruiser, new leg, sounder, CB,  anchor package, flying bridge,  stove, cooler, sleeps 5, gd. top,  heavy duty trailer with elec.  winch, $9000 for the package.  886-7304. #20  20' K&C wide beam, deep V, gal.  trailer, 165 HP, ready to go,  clean, F.W.C. 885-4593.     #21s  17' Deep V, new engine and  trailer, very seaworthy, flotation  tanks. 883-1100. #20  22' Hydroswift fibreglass cabin  cruiser,   225 OMC,   tandem  trailer,  lots of extras!  $8000.  886-2565. #20  \\\\\\\\\\XN\\N  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  ���     Bus.  ____:  885-2923  Res. 885-5058  \\NN\\\\\\V  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,400,000 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  SO UTH CO AST F OR D SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH  No money down O.A.C.  Lease/buy any new/used  truck or van. Deal direct  with Factory Broker. Call  Keith collect, 874-0778.  D.6102.   Active Auto Brokers, disposal agent for Active Bailiff Services. Repossessions,  estate, legals, cars, trucks,  motorhomes, boats. Call  Mr.  Price  (only),  434-1819.  D5476.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Earn $2,000 monthly spare  time. Sell internationally  successful automotive accessory. $99.95 inventory investment. Free info. Uni-  save, #4-12800 Bathgate  Way, Richmond, B.C. V6V  1Z4 (604) 273-3874.   Cariboo Country Living. Attention: two-chair hair-  dressing shop for both ladies and men $7500 or best  offer. Horsefly, B.C. 620-  3309 evenings.   Custom Home-watch International now offering protected franchises in all areas  of B.C. $1950-53950 includes all supplies. Earn $50/hr.  Suit M/F. 821 McCartney  Rd., Kelowna, B.C. 769-  4329 anytime.     $50,000 will purchase a  thriving excavating business  and gravel pit lease. Bring  your own equipment (dump  truck, small hoe and loader needed). Approximate  yearly gross $300,000.  Schmftty's Excavating, Ter-  race, B.C. 635-3939.   Extremely busy 6-chair Hair  Salon located in Princeton.  Asking $30,000. Phone  Marg at Head to Toes,  295-7211 or 295-6188 after  6:00 p.m.   Great small town business!  You could net $424 weekly  operating your own Frozen  Food Agency in your community! Not a franchise!  Total cash required $296.  Write: New West Prime  Beef, 76-2789 Hwy. 97  North, Kelowna.   Dealers wanted! Huge profits, fantastic future! Buy  direct from manufacture  wholesale. No multi-level  selling or buying. We sell  low-priced, high-quality  tested, guaranteed Water  Purify Systems. Part-time or  full-time. No investment.  Check our info and compare  to the rest. Clearwater  Wholesale, Box 2062, Kel-  owna, B.C. V1X 4K5  Sunshine Coast 16-unit  motel on busy highway, 10  minutes from ferry. Need  partner for expansion of established restaurant. Nearly  7 acres of beautiful campgrounds, 68 R.V. and camp-  sites. Call (604) 883-9161.  8USINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATION  HELP WANTED  PERSONAL  Start your own Import/Export business, even spare  time. No money or experience. Since 1946. Free brochure: Wade World Trade  c/o Cdn. Small Business  Inst., Dept. W1, 1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1, Scarbor-  ough, Ont. M1H 1H4.  A Unique Opportunity! Direct from manufacturer.  Highly successful in Europe  and U.S. Absolutely no  competition. Patented. Now  available in Canada. ALL  CASH BUSINESS Part/Full  Time or Absentee. HUGE  PROFITS! No selling. Premium established locations  are waiting. Each $ spent  on this product can return  S20 to you! $11,600 opens  your chain of accounts. To  receive information and literature call manufacturer  direct, Mon. to Fri., 9 to 5  Pacific (West Coast) time.  Leave your name, address  and phone number: 1-800-  663-4171.   Canada's largest Calendar  and Business Gift company  needs self-starters selling to  local businesses. Highest  commissions. Small refundable investment required.  O'Donnell-DRG, 360 Dreyer  West, Ajax, O'nt. L1S 6W8.  ,(416) 427-8520.    $2 Billion Dollar after-market, truck industry. Our rollout cargo drawer Is now the  most durable and practical  product since the canopy.  Our first ad received an  overwhelming response  across Canada.- No obligation other than to call 1-  800-663*4173 for package/  Info.  ���  A Unique Opportunity!  Direct from manufacturer.  Highly successful in Europe  and U.S. Absolutely no  competition. Patented. Now  available in Canada. ALL  CASH BUSINESS Part/Full  Time or Absentee. HUGE  PROFITS! No selling. Premium established locations  are waiting. Each S spent  on this product can return  $20 to you! $11,600 opens  your chain of accounts. To  receive Information and literature call manufacturer  direct, Mon. to Fri., 9 to 5  Pacific (West Coast) time.  Leave your name, address  and phone number: 1-800-  663-417.1 or (604) 576-0012.  Collect calls accepted.  LEARN FREELANCE  PHOTOGRAPHY at Western Pacific Academy of  Photography. Fantastic full-  time course or dynamic video correspondence program.  Student loans available.  1814 Vancouver Street, Victoria, B.C. V8T 5E3. (604)  383-1522.  FOR SALE MISC.  EDUCATION  FREE: 1989 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditloning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton (1A), 1055 W.  Georgia, Ste. 2002, Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby. B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Gun bargains. Save up to  40% by subscribing to "The  Gunrunner." The Canadian  monthly newspaper listing  hundreds of new, used,  modern and antique firearms for sale/trade. Subscription $20/yr. to: Gunrunner, Box 565T, Lethbridge, Alberta T1J 3Z4.  Sample copy $1.75.  FINAL DAYS!! Hobby ceramic distributor ciose-out.  Save to 60%. Glazes, stains,  brushes, bisque, greenware,  molds, and more. 594-9955.  Pacific Western Ceramics,  12111 - 86th Ave., Surrey,  V3W 3H8   Best deal in mountain bikes.  Norco, Nishiki, Kuwahura,  G.T., Rocky Mountain.  Shipped anywhere in B.C.  Rocky Cycle, 7143 King  George Hwy.,  Surrey,   B.C.  V3W 5A4. 591-5333.   THE ART OF SMILING AT  YOURSELF. A booklet to  help you overcome fear,  frustration, criticism, and  more. Send name, address  and $5.00 to Sally Abbott  and Associates, 1710-1050  W. Pender, Vancouver. V6E  3S7.   GARDENING   Interested in Greenhouse or  Hydroponic Gardening?  Greenhouses $195, Hydroponic Gardens $39, Halides  from $140. Over 2000 products in stock, super prices.  Free catalogue. Call Toll-  free 1-800-663-5619. Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, BC V6B  3N9.   HELP WANTED   Make money and meet new  people selling designer  fashions through home parties. Part-time or full-time.  No investment. For a rep in  your area or more information call or write to Tina  Fiorda Inc., 1200 Homer  St.,   Vancouver,   B.C.   V6B  2Y5. 689-3800.   Applicants now being  accepted for: Chef, Cook,  Front Office, Dishwasher/  Cook's Helper, Waitress/er,  Wrangler. Write or call  Tyax Mountain Lake Resort,  Gold Bridge. B.C. V0K 1P0.  238-2221.  Coastal Union Mill requires  full time planerman and  ticketed lumber grader.  Planerman must be capable  of patterning and profiling.  Grader for all species including cedar with N.L.G.A.  and R-List experience. Box  422, 810 West Broadway,  Vancouver. B.C. V5Z 4C9.  Hair stylists required for  Vancouver island's fastest  growing saion chain. Generous guaranteed wage plus  commission, Medical and  Dental. Management opportunities possible.  Call  F'anca. 474-3241.   Qualified H.D. Mechanic  experienced in truck, trailer  repair. Must have Commercial Inspection Certificate.  Resumes: Box 521, c/o The  News, 34375 Cyril St., Ab-  botsford, B.C. V2S 2N5.  Growing industrial sales  company involved in fasteners, hydraulics, wire  rope, tools, safety and janitorial supplies is looking for  experienced outside sales  representative for Chetwynd  and surrounding area. Salary plus commission. Send  resumes to: Northern Met-  alic Sales (Chetwvnd) Ltd..  Box 1630, Chetwynd. B.C.  VOC 1J0.  3  Yamaha, Mercury dealership, Inuvik, N.W.T.. requires small motors, licensed journeyman mechanic.  $35,000 plus benefits. Apply: Jeff Waine, Sporting  Goods, IDC, Bag Service #7,  Inuvik, N.W.T. or Fax to:  (403) 979-3266. Phone (403)  979-3102.   ALASKA SUMMER EMPLOYMENT - Fisheries.  Earn S600+/week in cannery, $8,000-$12,000+ for  two months on fishing vessel. Over 8,000 openings.  No experience necessary.  Male or female. For 64-page  employment booklet send  $7.95 Canadian to M&L Research, Box 84008-CD, Seattle, WA 98124. 30-day unconditional 100% money-  back guarantee.   Sales positions available in  Drapery Department and  Paint/Wallpaper Department. Experience a prerequisite. Excellent company benefits. Salary commensurate with experience.  Apply to Jim Ashton, Modern United Carpet, 9509-  100 Avenue, Peace River,  Alberta, T8S 1J3. (403) 624-  4286   days,   or    (403)   624-  3241 evenings.   Hot fashion career opportunity. Established manufacturer of Ladies' fashions requires independent  consultants immediately.  We combine a supreme  quality product with unequalled opportunity. Are  you self-motivated? Launching Spring/Summer collection now! Please call Jan,  Monday-Friday, 9am-5pm.  1-521-4179.      o'dy?   Mind?   Spirit?   Who  re' you?   Call   1-800-FOR-  TRUTH, 1-800-367-8788.  PETS & LIVESTOCK  Wy-Lee Stock - Horse  Gooseneck flat - car haul -  utility - custom built trailers - stock trailers as low as  $3,465. Trailerland Sales &  Service, 1323 McKnight  Blvd.    NE,    Calgary.    (403)  291-3767.   MINIATURE HORSE^AUC-  TION Saturday, August  12/89. Research Station, La-  combe, Alberta. Consignments welcome. AMHA  registered horses only.  Donna Croswell Auctions,  Box 1917, Lacombe, Alberta  TOC 1SO. (403) 782-2473.  Vietnamese Pot-bellied  Pigs. We are expecting two  litters in early June. These  pigs are happy and healthy  with all birth papers in  order. Phone (604) 498-  2128.   New carriages/wagons, restorations, parts and accessories. Wheel repairs, coach  rentals. Consignments. Discounts for clubs and organizations. Cariboo Carriage  Works. Box 1017, 100 Mile  House, BC. V0K 2E0.  Phone (604)395-4111.  REAL ESTATE   Interior B.C. Beautiful Creston Valley. 22-acre farm,  fenced for hay and pasture  c/w outbuildings, 3-bdrm  home. Beautiful setting, 3  miles from Creston.  $110,000. M. Marshall, 428-  9982, 428-4298.   Free booklet. Concrete or  wood for your basement?  Before you decide get all  the facts. Write: Foundation  focus, 201-1155 W. Pender  St., Vancouver. BC V6E 2P4  1-800-663-7774.   SERVICES  ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years  a trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury  and other major claims. Per-  centage fees available.  Major injury claims. Joel A.  Wener, personal injury trial  lawyer for 21 years. Call  collect, 736-5500 Vancouver.  If no recovery, no fee No  Yukon inquiries.  TRAVEL ~  Sail the Greek Isles with us  Dive from the yacht into the  blue Aegean Sea. Explore  picturesque villages. Departs Sept. 1/89. $3068  from      Vancouver.      Call  f-792^933iraVel'   Chlll,wa<*.  WANTED :���  White pine wanted! 10-  60000 FBM/YR. 4/4 and  5/4 #1 common rough. Canadian Heritage Desians  Ljd^j^04JL985^662        9 Coast News, May 1,1989  23.  '  /  ���  /  '  *  /  \  10 ft. beam,  Twin F.W.C. 165 Mercruiser  engine & sterndrive, compl.  rebuilt,   full   warranty,  $15,000 firm.  14 ft. wide Misty River alum,  boat, new condition, fresh H  water use only, $1,895.      [a  TIDELINE MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd.  885-4141  \U AT~V\ VY~;  &  Gaff-rig aluminum mast and  boom, Dacron main & jib, suitable  for 15-17'boat, $300. 885-4149.  #18  25' Trimaran, Horseman design,  cold molded, 2 sets sails, propane stove, knot meter, lots of  extras, Merc. 0/B. 485-2126  Powell River. #18  20' Hourston hardtop with head,  V birth, winch bait tank,  sounder, CB and more, 661  hours on 3.5 I. V6 with outdrive,  $11,500,883-9105. #18  1572 ft. Sangster & trailer, gd.  cond., 1976 65 HP Mercury,  $3000.885-5363. #18  26' ChrisCraft, 350 FWC, VHF,  DS, PW, offers. 886-4802.    #18  -CC  -EC  MOBILE HOMES  INSTANT HOUSING  NEW AND USED  REGAL HOMES LTD.  Call Colled: 580-4321  -CC  a_c  Double wide in adult park, garden  lot in Big Maples, Re-carpeted  and wallpapered, large living  room, 1 bdrm. plus den (or 2nd  bdrm.), 4 appliances, large deck,  many extras. MUST SEE!  $33,900. 886-8528/885-7552.  #18  Motorcvcles  '86 Yamaha 50. low hours, exc.  cond., $300. 885-5904.      #20s  '83 650 Yamaha Maxim. 20,000  km, gd. shape with helmet,  $1200.886-3142. #18  '84 XR80 Honda, $400.  885-7585. #19s  V65 Honda Sabre, 1100 cc,  sports touring, 23,000 km, shaft  drive, best buy in town, $3800.  886-9300 or 886-7110. #19  '83 Honda 350 dirt bike, used  only 2 yrs. 886-3662. #19  '85 Honda 750 intercepter, exc.  cond., $3000. 885-5887 9-5,  885-4670 aft. 5. #20s  1982 Yamaha Wirago 750 cc,  30,000 kms., shaft drive,  backrest, shotgun exhausts,  priced to sell, $900 firm.  885-5445. #21 s  1982 Suzuki GS 400, exc. cond.,  $550 OBO. 886-7521 eves.   #19  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #21s  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC fully  dressed. 886*3841. #21 s  '.:24Y-y.y:.:.  Wanted to Rent  2 or 3 bdrm. home or mobile, rent  or purchase, reliable, refs., N/S.  leave mess. Chris 885-3302. #18  House or cabin on or near the  water, Davis Bay to Gibsons area,  July 28 to Aug. 7, Helen  Weinhandl 886-7310 days.  886-9819 eves.  #18  Waterfront, 2 or 3 weeks, July or  Aug., family. 224-5143 or  591-6602. #19  N/S resp. family of 3 soon to be 4  looking for 3 bdrm. home ASAP,  Rbts. Ck. to Langdale, please  phone 886-7034. #19  Couple with 2 children require a 3.  bdrm. house immed., Gibsons to  Sechelt.   Phone   886-2289   or  886-9137. #19  Mature female seeks small  house, Sechelt-Gibsons area,  close to stores. 885-3235.    #19  Responsible family looking for  permanent 3 or 4 bdrm. home in  Gibsons as far as Hall Rd., refs.  avail. 886-8593 or 886-9288  mess. #19  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #18  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610.    . TFN  Hi!  We  require  house  rental,  honest married government certified N/S caretaker. 886-4671.'  #20s  Rooms, shared accom., Rbts.  Ck. 886-4567. #19  Large store with main road frontage, 2500' with back access and  adequate parking facilities.  885-4501. #19  Jolly Roger Inn, 1 & 2 bdrm.  furn. townhouses, weekly, monthly, Bob Leffler 438-1471 or  931-5591. #20  Two or three bdrm. waterfront  home. Telephone Bill Hunsche at  883-9525. #20  Furn. 3 bdrm. home to share with  responsible person, n/s, $250  incl. utils. 886-3954. #20  Room for rent, lower Gibsons,  $150/mo., Phone aft. 6pm  886-4633. #18  Gibsons 4 bdrm. house,  fireplace, pool, view, total comfort, $850, 2/3 of utils. Michael  255-2044 avail, immed.       #18  2 bdrm. mob. home, 12x65 Irg.  priv. lot, prop, stove, oil heat,  $325.886-7779. #18  Waitresses &  Bartenders  Required  PENINSULA  MOTOR INN  886-2804  Housekeeping personnel for  Cedars Inn Motel. Applicants will  be taken at office May 8 & 9 between 9 and 12. #18  Elphinstone Museum in Gibsons  needs 2 university students May  15 to Sept. 1, call Tarn Johnson  at 886-9757. #18  Garden Bay Pub and Restaurant  requires summer staff. 883-2674  or 883-9919. #20  Wanted - teenager for part time  garden work. 886-8628.      #20  Three persons M/F required for  summer employment on  Challenge '89 Grant, must be  16-24 yrs., and willing to work  shifts and weekends. Experience  in public relations an asset. Forward resumes to P.O. Box 1190,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO.       #18  Legal  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  for fast and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Waitress wanted at Willee's  Restaurant. Apply in person Sunnycrest Mall. #20  Work Wanted  Will babysit, days, my home,  $2.50 per hour. 886-8463.  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  & RENOVATIONS  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  TFNs  ,~~      TREE TOPPING  Limbing,   falling   danger   tree  removal, free estimates, fully insured. Jeff Collins 886-8225.  #19  THE FENCEMEN  Cedar fences, Sundecks, Paving  stone, small projects. Quality  workmanship. Free estimates.  886-3132. #18  Legal  INVITATION  TO TENDER  For Rent  Trailer sleeps 3 to 4 adults,  10'x50' furnished, centrally  located, utils. incl., by day/week  or month. 886-7626 or  885-7232. #18  Commercial  \    Building  For Sale, Rent or  A Lease  Highway 101. Gibsons  Store front and parts area.  X 1.500 sq. ft.. 2 bay shop  1,500 sq. ft. V  For appointment lo view, call       *  Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141   Lj  X___v.X___V  /  ^    Dorhn  Part time clerk required in  video dept. Some evening  and some daytime shifts.  APPLY IN PERSON ONLY  BETWEEN 9:30 AM & 4 PM  IfEDM'Q Home  IVCnit O Furnishings  GIBSONS  Short Order Cook, exp.  necessary. Call Donna  885-5037. #19  Jack & Jill Preschool is looking  for a qualified Preschool Teacher  for Sept. 1989, ECE supervisors  certificate required. Apply to Box  801. Gibsons, B.C. TFN  Babysitter needed, 2 kids, 8 and  2% yrs., refs. req. 886-8878.  #19  Front end position available 3  days a week. See Verda at  Gussy's 886-7922. #19  Buccaneer Marina has an opening for a Mechanic's Assistant.  Mechanical aptitude a must. No  experience necessary, will train.  Resume to Buccaneer Marina,  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON  1Y0. Info 885-7888. #18  Her Majesty The Queen In Right of The Province of B.C.,  represented by the Ministry of Parks (the "Ministry") invites sealed tenders, marked  Visitor Services Maintenance Contract tender for  Plumper Cove Marine Park  Halkett Bay Marine Park  Skookumchuck Narrows Marine Park  Each Park must be tendered as a separate and complete  package subject to the conditions of Tender as provided in  the Tender Packages.  The Tender Package may bepurchased for a twenty-five  dollar ($25.00) non-refundable fee or viewed, free of  change, at the District Office or the government agent's  office in Sechelt, B.C. The fee must be in the form of cash  or certified cheque payable to the Minister of Finance and  Corporate Relations.    '     - -  Bidders must attend a mandatory pre-bidders meeting at  the time and location specified in the information to Bidders in the Tender Package.  A tender package must be purchased prior to the pre-  bidders meeting. No packages will be available for sale at  this meeting.  It is recommended interested bidders purchase a tender  package and view the Park or Parks they are interested in  before attending the mandatory pre-bidders meeting.  Sealed tenders will be accepted up to 1:00 pm (local time)  on May 31. 1989 (the Closing Date), at the following address:  Postal: - Hand Delivered or. Courier  ���Ministryrqf Parks.   ' ..      (vlinjst^y pt.Parks.,.���..,..' .',,,  Garibaldi/Sunshine DistrictJ(jarfoal^i/SunshTne district:  Box 220, Brackendale, B.C.'J^lice Lake Park  VON 1H0 13 km. North of Squamish  ���'-       off'Highway 99--  Sealed tenders will be opened in public at the above mentioned time and place.    -    ���  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Ministry Contact Mr. A.E. (Al) Midnight  Zone Manager, 898-3678  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Econo Hoe Custom Backhoe  Service Langdale to Davis Bay  886-8290  #19  Quality gardening, painting, landscaping & land clearing. Have  tools, % ton truck, any size jobs.  885-5846. #19  Things you want done? Odd jobs,  fences, sundeck, etc. Gord  886-7224. #19  Experienced gardener, land-  scaper, also painting, odd jobs.  $10/hr. John 885-5937.       #19  Exp. mature woman wants position as waitress cashier, good  refs. Can do casual office work  also. Moving from Vancouver to  Gibsons. Call collect 255-8079  Vancouver, 8am-3pm. #20  Dump truck avail, for hauling,  reasonable rates. Liz 886-9033  eves. 886-7947 days. #21  I'll do yardwork chores so you  can enjoy gardening, 20 yrs. experience on the Coast. 886-8836.   #20  Experienced painter, home and  garden renovations, good rates.  886-8161. #2.0  WINDOW WASHING  Fast, Reliable, $25 per house,  leave mess. 885-5492.        #18  Qualified carpenter/cabinet  maker seeks finishing work,  trims cabinets, counters, doors,  kitchens, new work or renovations, free estimates. Eric  886-8728. #18  Carpenter for sundecks,  remodelling, interior finishes,  refs. Brad 886-2558. #18  Garden maintenance, call Rob.  885-3173. #20  Opportunities  BC  Minister of State for  *^Vt> Vancouver Island/Coast  and North Coast,  Responsible for Parks  CO  CO  -I  o  ft  CO  o  Mom of 2 will give TLC in my  home, ags 4 and up, 1 Vr blocks  from Gibsons Elem. 886-8380.  Child care available in my home,  Sechelt area. 885-9694.       #18  Babysitter required for 4 small  children, must have incredible  stamina and patience, mature  responsible woman preferred,  refs. 886-3729 Michelle.      #19  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 886-9261  TFN  Music store & studios for sale,  Sechelt. For information write  Strings 'N Things. Box 2639,  Sechelt. #18  SAW MILL  Head Rig 150 hp electric, 3  strand log deck. 8" Bull Edger  Carbide Saws, Sash Gang, Board  Edger, Transfer Deck & Misc.  Equip. Currently Set Up in 100  Mile House on Industrial Site with  Rail & Burner. Must Sell by June  15. Highest Offer. 1-395-3968.  #20 .  Marine  I  v  r  Business  For Safe  Commercial  y  Marine Zone  , , Highway 101. Gibsons  fj Authorized dealer for Volvo  Penta, OMC, Evinrude out-  boards, Cobra Stern Drive,  Chrysler and Mitsubisi  Diesel.  Includes stock, special  tools, forklift and shop  equipment.  For appoinimeni lo view, call  Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141  v \ . v \ v v \K<y  t  \  /*" DEPENDABLE ���  AUTO SERVICE  Did You Know...  We Rebuild Engines  ...RIGHT  The South Coast's Only  BCAA APPROVED Shop (Special consideration to BCAA members)  fyanimtoi automotive  1078 Hwv 101 dbsont (acre  886-7919  r"  ii^jt  1    Soil    \  i Testing-g  May 13  \^N  Dahlias  & Lily Bulbs  ,.. 20% ptr ...mmwmm  Lartze Selection of Bedding Plants Available NOW!   M___3______3E   T Mon - Sat  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 9:00 - 5:30  COUNTRY  GARDENS  885-3606  n  hs  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  \<z_j*?3x@ir~ae\  MADEIRA PARK SHOPPING CENTRE  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  _%  0,  enmar 'Jurapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT supplies  883-2274  m  TAXI  PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  885-3666  Pender Harbour  READING CENTRE  TUES - THURS ��� SAT  1:30 ��� 3:30  Oak Tree Market  Opt'ii 7 days ��* week  I Oam    8pm  IGA  FOODLINER  (Check our Flyer)  , i  "' i  ������-   I  &t6ol& pdw_sr5Sj  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  AC Building Supplies  HOME ALL HARDWARE  883-9551  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  *  ___S_s9  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN   MON-SAT  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  VISITORS WELCOME  '���'? m. north of Garden Bay Rcl.  Hwy. 10! 883-9541  AB HADDOCK MARINE LTD.  ���Sales, Service  *Mech. Repairs  Marine Ways to 45'  ��� Boat Moving  Mercruiser  ��� Mercury  ��� Volvo  883-2811  Sinclair Bay Rd., Garden Bay  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Marina Pharmacy  883-2888  lust the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES'  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Irvine's Landing  7/tatctta & &h&  Marin.i  Pub  883-2296  883-1145  ": Competitive Prices'      ;  | Comp e tiiive Services  '��� Competitive Selec^orts  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  Peninsula Power &  Cable Ltd.  Hi^h \ Lm\ VolMKf Powrr Lines  OuldiMir Sub-Sl.i!mn,��  883-2218  Restaurant  883-2269  Marina  TOTAL SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  AN Chevron Products  883-2253  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  m matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  jC(UUg'& RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  BS  AIR  883-2456  Pender Harbour  has it all!  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  Beaver Island  GROCERY  l'i//.\. .St//)".. Video Cum v.  883-2108  UTHERLAND  ��ALES & ��ERViCE LTD.  883-1119  Wed.-Fri., 1-6  Sat.-Sun., 9-5  Dubois Road  NUEJSERY  BEDDING PLANTS  & SHRUBS  Madeira Marina  883-2266  183-9911  ��  WH����       Hjjuioom  f*���r-  -~ ���  l COMTUTg OITIC- g-BTIC-g  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways. Hi-Pressure Washing,   ��  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  i!  '���'Af  "iSr  i  ���Y  :i)i  Garden Bay Hotel  Pub, Waterfrolnt Restaurant, Moorage, Air  Charters. Fishing Charters, Bike Rentals  883-8674 Pub  883-9919 Restaurant  Pender Harbour  Community Club  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPLIERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Telephone 883-9910  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used ��� Instant Housing  383-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Enjoy a day ol Busine$$; leisure, and shopping . in '*V$ NICE NORTH  i 24.  Coast News, May 1,1989  A workshop on landlord and  tenants' rights is the first in a  series of Public Legal Education  workshops planned by a new  pilot project under the umbrella  of Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society.  The Law Foundation of B.C.  and the Legal Services Society  have funded the project for one  year so the needs of residents  for legal information, as well as  gaps in existing services, may be  assessed.  Eloise Yaxley, who has  almost eight years experience  delivering similar services for  Haida Counselling in Masset, is  the coordinator of the project  which is under the management  of the Volunteer Action Centre  and supported by a committee  composed of local lawyers as  well as representatives from  Victim/Witness Service, Home  Support Society, Transition  House, Probation Service,  Ministry of Social Services and  Housing, and Creative Community Services.  "When people have problems  involving the law, whether it's a  landlord/tenant dispute, a marriage breakup, or a bureaucratic  tangle, they often don't know  where to turn," says Eloise  Yaxley. "We don't give legal  advice but we do give information about the laws, and the  processes that can be followed  to resolve the problem, and we  are able to refer people to the  appropriate resources. Often  people are able to help  themselves, they just need the  information to do so."  The Landlord and Tenants'  Rights workshop will be held in  the Marine Room in lower Gibsons at 7:30 pm on Tuesday,  May  23  with  Legal  Services  representative Ron Rapin. Admission is free. Ideas for  workshops are welcomed as are  invitations to speak to community groups and organizations about this new service.  Eloise Yaxley may be reached  by calling 885-5881. Appointments are available on Mondays  and Wednesdays at Community  Services.  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 Demian Geneau, Box 1159, Sechelt, who correctly  identified the lighthouse in Selma Park.  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: If you think you might have a  legal problem but aren't sure, if you need legal advice but don't  know where to look, if you need a lawyer but don't know one���  the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's simple and  inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service, Vancouver & Lower Mainland 687-3221.  DIALALAW: For free general legal information on 131 different  topics, phone toll-free 1-800-972-0956.  ��� A public service of the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar  Association, funded by the Law Foundation of B.C.  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK  886-7033  Pipeline  route  concerns  The route of the Vancouver  Island Pipeline was a concern  raised by committee member  Fred Gazely at last week's  meeting of the Forestry Advisory Committee (FAC) but he  was quickly reassured by  another member of the committee, Dave Bakewell.  Gazely told the meeting he  had recently had an opportunity  to study the mosaics of the  preferred route and was worried  about the amount of forest that  would be taken up by the line.  Contrary to government  reassurances that the line would  run along established roads and  hydro lines wherever possible,  Gazely said the mosaics indicated a lot of cross-country  routing. Anticipating a 60 foot  easement for the pipeline, he  said there would be large quantities of timber lost from this  area.  Dave Bakewell, a forestry  consultant on the FAC, had  first hand knowledge of the  pipeline route. He has been part  of a team meeting with people  and agencies that will be affected by the routing. He explained the mosaics are  preliminary and the team he is  working with is currently looking at exactly those kinds of  concerns.  He also had added information about the pipeline requirements. Unlike other lines  which are usually about 36 inches in diameter, he explained  the pipe being used for this line  is only 10 inches which permits  a lot more flexibility in terms of  bending.  The narrower diameter also  ] means the easement required  for the line will be narrower  than the usual 60 feet and, at  some places, may be as narrow  as 20 feet.  Gibsons  School to  clean up  A major cleanup of Gibsons  is being planned by Gibsons  Elementary School on May 5  from 11 am until noon as part  of the province's annual Pitch-  In Campaign.  More than 350 students will  participate in this project as  their contribution towards  cleaning up the community environment.  "Keeping the environment  clean is very important. Our  cleanup will help to impress on  our students the amount of litter which can accumulate,"  states Sheila Hanna, spokesperson for the school's Pitch-In  Campaign.  "While cleaning up is important, however, educating people  not to deface the environment is  even more important," she  stated.  From the Workers'Compe  Board ofBritish Columbia  The Workers' Compensation  Board of B.C. has a fundamental  commitment to providing  workers and employers with  compensation services and  occupational safety and health  services.  While a disruption of some  services during the current  labour dispute will occur, we  are striving to ensure that  essential safety and compensation services will continue.  This notice contains important information for everyone in  B.C. affected by WCB services.  Hours of Operation, Monday through Saturday 8:30 A.M. - 4:30 P.M.  COMPENSATION CHEQUES  Your Pension Benefits  ��� All pension cheques for disabled workers and  dependents will be mailed as usual. This also applies  to Criminal Injury pension cheques.  Your Wage Loss Benefits  On Existing Claims  ��� We will endeavour to maintain wage loss payments  on existing claims. Efforts will be made to process  such wage loss cheques for current claims on the basis  of medical reports, received by mail, confirming  continued disability.  ��� If your wage loss cheque for an existing claim is  delayed by more than two weeks, please call the WCB's  Richmond office at 273-2266-or toll free at 1-800-972-9972.  For more information, call your local Area Office:  Courtenay:  338-5484  Prince George:  563-9264  Cranbrook:  426-6694  Terrace:  635-6536  Kamioops:  374-5621  Vernon:  545-4401  Nanaimo:  754-4431  Victoria:  381-2223  Nelson:  352-2291  On New Claims  ��� Employer injury reports should be mailed as usual to  the Workers' Compensation Board.  ��� Our best efforts will be made to adjudicate and pay  new claims.  ��� Service on new claims will be delayed, therefore  please wait two weeks before calling us about the  status of your claim.  Criminal Injury New Claims  ��� Our best efforts will be made to pay new claims.  ��� For information about Criminal Injury Compensation,  please call 276-3129.  REHABILITATION CENTRE (Clinic)  The Rehabilitation Centre will be closed for the  duration of the labour dispute.  Alternative Physical Rehabilitation  ��� Claimants currently receiving treatment at the WCB  Rehabilitation Centre should contact their doctor for  alternative treatment.  VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION  ��� This will be limited to emergency payments only.  PERMANENT DISABILITY PENSIONS  ��� Payments on existing pensions will continue.  ��� New pensions will not be processed at this time.  PAYMENT FOR MEDICAL SERVICES  ��� Payment of medical, other related services and  prescriptions will not be processed at this time.  DOCTORS' REPORTS  ��� Doctors' reports and other correspondence should  be mailed as usual to the WCB.  OCCUPATIONAL SAFETY & HEALTH SERVICES  ��� Management in our OS&H Division will respond to  complaints of imminent hazards to the health and safety  of workers in British Columbia.  ��� As required, investigations into fatal and serious  accidents will continue.  Telephone  ��� 276-3100 for a response to accidents and imminent  hazards to health & safety. Or call toll free to  1-800-972-9972.  ��� Occupational Safety and Health inquiries for Area  Offices: call 276-3200.  Emergency Line  ��� 273-7711 will continue 24-hour service as usual.  ASSESSMENTS  Employer's Registration and Assessment  1) EMPLOYER REGISTRATION service will be  maintained.  ��� Employers still have the responsibility to contact the  WCB at 276-3081 to register.  2) CONTRACTORS' CLEARANCES. For verification of  status of an employer's account, contractors should  call 276-3080.  ��� Regular Assessment payments should be mailed as  usual to the WCB in Richmond.  ��� Due to the labour dispute, WCB Assessment services  in Area Offices are not available. If you need  assistance, please call 276-3081.  The WCB is making every effort to bring the current labour dispute to an equitable  and timely conclusion. Your patience and understanding is greatly appreciated.  WORKERS'COMPENSATION BOARD =  1  H  I  if  m ���  ���1a1 -  I  I  ft  m

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