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Sunshine Coast News Apr 24, 1989

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 r-jt.jvt+.-4cP  &  f  12  it  m  m  m  %  I  fi  I*  I  u  I  s  i'�� ���'.  SCRD opts out  No free  rural pick-up  Queen of Cowic/tan pulls out of the Langdale Ferry Terminal  On fish mort disposal  against the backdrop of the North Shore mountains.  ���Vern Elliott photo  issues a  me  After several years of trying  to cope with the industrial waste  from the aquaculture industry,  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) has placed a  time limit on finding a solution  to the ever-increasing^problem;  At last week's meeting of the  public utilities committee, directors agreed to inform the provincial government and the  aquaculture industry that the  Sechelt dump will accept dead  fish (morts) for only six more  months. After that, some other  form of disposal will have to be  found.  The recommendation came  as a result of a study the SCRD  had commissioned on the  handling of fish farm waste.  The  study  cost  the  regional  district $12,466.49. It outlined  the present problem and recommended some alternatives.  There is no longer any doubt  the problem is severe. Current  volumes of fish farm ..waste  enual half the volume of.  domestic garbage on the Sunshine Coast. Within two years it  is expected to equal that  volume. This effectively cuts the  expected lifespan of the dump  in half.  Chairman Jim Gurney of the  Public Utilities Committee said,  "We're in an untenable position. We must make it clear to  the industry that there is no intention to penalize it and we'll  support them in their efforts to  get help from the provincial  government."  It is the provincial government, according to Ai;ea A  Director Gordon Wilson, that is.  responsible for the current^pro^  blerh. He . expressed strong  resentment toward, th^ gqyenir  ammlmmWaemaamiaWmmWaa^^  promoted  of an in-  ment which had  unrestricted growth  dustry without providing support ito local governments in  providing the necessary services  to that industry.  While Gibsons and Sechelt  are going ahead full force with  plans for a major clean-up in  the municipalities, the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  has put the brakes on plans for  clean-up week during the first  week of May in its areas. The  decision was made at last week's  meeting of the Public Utilities  Committee (PUQ.  PUC Chairman Jim Gurney  told the committee it was  becoming obvious there were  major problems with their plans  to offer a free pick-up service  for non-domestic garbage The  contractor who handle? regional  district garbage pick-up had  told Gurney abov. some of the  enquiries and comments that  had been mr.de to him.  According to Bruce Thomas,  people had told him of their  plans to put out large quantities  of concrete removed from a  basement floor, oil drums,  stumps and major appliances.  The simple logistics of sorting  and hauling this kind of garbage  thiO'ighout the rural areas  would be a major expense and  headache, he told the committee.  Various alternatives were  discussed including having a  central dumping ground for  large items where it could be  sorted, crushed and then hauled  to the dump.  But Chairman  Gurney pointed out that if people had the equipment, ie: a  truck, to haul things to a central  place, they may as well take  them all the way to the dump.  One of the reasons for concern, is the recent crackdown by  the Department of the Environment on domestic garbage  dumps. They are now strongly  enforcing restrictions which prevent anything other than  domestic garbage to be placed  in those sites. Separate areas  must be set aside for such things  as gyproc and non-combustible  garbage. Chemicals, paints or  gasoline products must not be  disposed of in the same area.  Additionally, Thomas  pointed out that if his company  is to haul away major appliances, the likelihood is that  they would have to make a  round trip to the dump for  every three pick-ups.  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson asked what had happened to neighbourhoods being  responsible for themselves. He  said traditionally, if a major  item had to go to the dump,  people would solicit the help of  a neighbour with a pick-up.  The committee agreed to put  the entire idea of free garbage  pick-up for the rural areas on  hold and to watch how the  municipalities fared with their  endeavours.  J,v -    ���-��� ���*���   ������-������-���   -:,v-;  Highway Patrol stays  Superintendent Lyman S. Henshel, Officer Commanding,  RCMP Vancouver sub-division stated in a press release April  21: "An examination of the proposal to amalgamate our  Squamish and Sechelt Highway patrol units has now been  completed.  "It is my decision based on all available information to retain the present management model. In other words, separate  units will be maintained at both Squamish and Sechelt.  "I would emphasize that this review was carried out as part  of an on-going process within *he force to ensure that all  resources are deployed to maximum advantage."  Si'vS  On the Inside  Working with the System. . ...... . .P.2  letters to the Editor.  .P.3&21  Sechelt Seniors take charge P.6&8  Day with the dog-catcher P..  Coast Airport  gets federal funds  Against Nanoose Bay use  Peace group joins submarine alert  The Sunshine Coast Peace  Group has joined a Ship Alert  Action with the Vancouver  Island Network for Disarmament (VIND).  Each time a nuclear-powered  or nuclear weapons carrying  ship or submarine arrives at  Nanoose Bay, bright yellow-  signs announcing 'Danger' and  sporting a radio-active symbol  will appear all over the Central  Vancouver Island and Sunshine  Coast areas.  Organizer Deborah Ferens of  Gabriola Island says the action  will call attention to the  repeated use of the Nanoose  naval test range by U.S.  nuclear-armed and powered  vessels. "Each time a nuclear  ship comes to the area we're  taking a tremendous risk���an  accident aboard one of these  vessels could have catastrophic  results for the whole region,"  Ferens says.  Sunday evening, April 16, a  Sturgeon Class nuclear submarine carrying 'Subrocs'  (nuclear depth charges) docked  at Nanoose. On April 17 the  USS Leahy, a guided missile  cruiser also arrived. Local Sunshine Coast residents Maureen  and Iris Griffith witnessed the  arrival of the vessels just after a  demonstrating group planted a  cherry tree outside the naval  base gates. Area residents Ann  Moule, Denise Lagasse and  David Fuller also attended the  vigil.  In the Sechelt area local  women are going to wear white  scarves embroidered with peace  designs to mark the arrival of  ships at Nanoose. The idea is  modelled after "The Mothers of  the Disappeared' who sto'od as  the conscience of a people in a  military regime in Argentina.  "The white scarves are an attempt to join us with women  around the world who struggle  for a more just and peaceful  future for their children," says  organizer Denise Lagasse.  To   date  23   women   have  scarves and $110 in proceeds  from the sale of these scarves  has been donated to the United  Nations International  Children's Emergency Fund.  Associate Minister of National Defence Mary Collins,  MP (Capilano-Howe Sound),  on behalf of Transport Minister  Benoit Bouchard today announced a $150,000 federal contribution to improve Gibsons-  Sechelt Airport.  The funds will be used to  clear trees on the runway approach and repair the pavement. The contribution will also  provide for a drainage system  preliminary study which will  allow other runway and taxiway  improvement projects to proceed.  The federal government has  provided $303,000 since 1976 to  improve Gibsons-Sechelt Airport. The federal contribution is  being provided through  Transport Canada's financial  assistance program for local  and commercial airports.  The airport facilities, licensed  for day VFR operations, consist  of a 731 m x 23 m asphalt runway, two paved taxiways and an  apron, and are used by private  and commercial aircraft.  Aquilla Air and Tyee Air provide flights to the B.C. Coast  and the Lower Mainland.  Canada sub purchase  opposed in Gibsons  In response to a letter from  the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee, Gibsons Council agreed  at their meeting April 18, to  send a letter to the Prime  Minister's office stating the  Council's opposition to the  Canadian Nuclear Submarine  Program.  The letter from David  Patrick, member of the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee,  asked the council to pass a  resolution that says: "We urge  Brian Mulroney and the Canadian Federal Government to immediately cancel Canada's proposed nuclear submarine program."  Alderman Gerry Dixon said  that although a resolution is not  the appropriate action to take in  this case, he did ask that a letter  be sent. "I have a personal  thing about this submarine  program," he said. "The Canadian Government has given its  reasons why they want those  submarines but the reasons  make ijp sense to me or to a lot  of other Canadians."  The submarines, Alderman  Dixon explained, are to patrol  the Arctic reporting on ship  traffic in the area.  The motion to send a letter  opposing the Nuclear Submarine Program was seconded  by Alderman John Reynolds  and passed unanimously.  New lights in  Things were a bit chaotic at the junction of Highway 101  and Wharf Street on Friday, the first day that the traffic  lights were in operation. Some drivers who are so used to having to stop at the four way sign stopped on the green light and  drove through the red.  The pedestrian crossing buttons are also in operation but  be careful for a while until everyone is used to the new situation.  The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will display this yellow  powered vessel enters Nanoose Bay. See adjacent story.  Danger'  sign whenever a nuclear-  ���Ellen Frith photo  *>*'^  ^SS&M&^ffi&i:^  I- 2.  Coast News, April 24,1989  ' '-r\   ^--     "Y --'���   YY'^" Y^.VY-Y I ��� YYYj*-    S;  Perhaps the numbers were down for this year's Peace  March in Vancouver because there is a perception that the  danger has receded.  Certainly, with the agreements reached between Mikhail  Gorbachev and Ronald Reagan near the end of the latter's  term of office, a world too long in wait for some hopeful  signs breathed a huge collective sigh of relief and began to  believe that possibly, just possibly, a corner had been turned.  He would be foolish indeed, however, who believed that  the danger was no more.  On this page this week we have an eye-witness account  of the arrival of an American nuclear submarine in  Nanoose Bay just across Georgia Strait. It is of a type  reputedly powered by the same kind of nuclear reactor  that blew up in Chernobyl and rendered parts of the  Ukraine uninhabitable for the foreseeable future.  So here we sit twenty miles away from the place where  such vessels habitually dock, arguing about municipal  boundaries and sludge disposal and fish farm waste.  Should the unthinkable happen the Sunshine Coast would  be a radio-active wasteland and the concerns that exercise  us now with such emotion would become totally meaningless and irrelevant.  Vancouver, too, would not escape. Yet the numbers of  the Peace Marchers are down this year in the city, and here  on the Sunshine Coast we quarrel on. It is something to  ponder.  Posturing?  We sympathize with the SCRD's problem of dead fish  disposal. It is one of the unforeseen by-products of a new  industry which local and provincial governments were  assured could pose no environmental problems.  Having said that, it must be noted that there is a note of  virtuous indignation in the utterings of the SCRD which  sits ill with the facts.  It was not the provincial government alone which got  carried away by this exciting new industry. Let us  remember that the SCRD planning by-law originally  allowed fish farming all over the coast and was only  changed after the Wood Bay farm appeared.  Our local politicians at the regional level were just as  guilty of an unreflective gung-ho welcome to the new industry as was the provincial government.  The apathetic and gullible voters of the Sunshine Coast  may now know that but the people in Victoria certainly  do. Therefore, when our politicians strike their poses of  virtuous indignation they are seen by Victoria to be playing  politics, as indeed they are.  Relating to local government  Working with the system  ^���v     ^  .from the file* of Hi* COAST NEWS  * <> *���  5 YEARS AGO  Gibsons town council has decided to apply for low  cost provincial funds which were approved two years ago  for the revitalization of the harbour area. Apart from the  Pioneer Park project underway, other items on the 'shopping list' include landscaping and street renewal in various  places in the harbour area.  David Gilles approached Secnelt council recently to  do body advertising of Sechelt as part of their promotion for tourism. A photo was passed around showing  Mr. Gilles wearing two signs hung from his shoulder. In  response to the request, Mayor Joyce Kolibas explained  there was a limited budget for tourism promotion.  A new sign at Langdale welcomes visitors to the Sunshine Coast indicating that this area wishes to be a  nuclear-free zone. There was no lack of willing helpers  with pick and shovel among the 50 or more people who  gathered to erect the sign. There were representative  groups from seniors to parents with young children.  Fifty boxes and bags were handed out at the Gibsons  Food Bank helping a total of 238 people.  10 YEARS AGO  The Coast News is pleased to draw your attention to  the sea serpent that makes its appearance for the first  time on our masthead. It was drawn by Terry Joe of  Sechelt and we are told that it is an Indian version of a  universal bogeyman. Stories of the sea serpent were used to get the children out of the water before sundown.  20 YEARS AGO  The United Church charge including Gibsons, Roberts  Creek and Wilson Creek church congregations, have  decided to call Reverend James Williamson of Port McNeil  to be minister, replacing Reverend W.M. Camerson who is  retiring.  Chris Beacon was re-elected chairman ot tne uiosons  Heights Ratepayers Association.  30 YEARS AGO  Gibsons and Area Volunteer Fire Department has acquired property from Mr. V. Daoust on North Road. This  will be the site of the new area firehall. Firemen have  cut trees and are making plans to have a bulldozer level  the site.  40 YEARS AGO  Don Scoular found a bottle containing a five dollar  credit note for repair work at Haddock's Engineering.  The bottle had apparently been bobbing around Pender  Harbour for 17 months before coming to rest in Whiskey  Slough.  The Sunshine  VIW  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside       Vern Elliott      Ellen Frith  by Penny Fuller  At a recent public hearing in  Sechelt, council members were  blasted for a number of issues  that had little to do with the  bylaw being discussed. Members of the audience expressed  frustration with what they  perceived to be a lack of  response by council members to  their concerns.  Gibsons Council has likewise  run up against citizens furious  at council for its handling of the  restructuring issue. The Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) government has its problems too, with residents who  are confused and frustrated  with trying to have problems  addressed or their voices heard.  The fact is that each government body, and most representatives, are quite responsive to  the public if a person knows the  appropriate, and legal, venue  for his business. This isn't as  easy as it would appear when  you start trying to sort out the  differences between committees, commissions, councils,  public hearings, public  meetings, bylaws, zoning and  official community plans.  The question is what gets  done where, and who's going to  solve my problem?  If your complaint has to do  with noise, water, sewer,  animals at large or any kind of  'nuisance', contact the government office with jurisdiction in  your area and explain the situation. Employees will tell you  who can help you and what  your rights are.  If the problem is noise, after  government offices are closed,  the RCMP are prepared to enforce the noise bylaw of that  area.  Each of these government  bodies has regular meetings of  the council or board. Sechelt  council meets the first and third  Wednesday of each month.  Gibsons meets the first and  third Tuesday of the month and  the SCRD meets the second and  fourth Thursday of each  month.  At these meetings, representatives receive recommendations  from various committees and  accept or (on rare occasion) reject them.  It is not until that process  happens that the recommendations of a committee have any  legal validation. So a recommendation by a planning committee to use your boulevard for  -a dump is not enfbrcable until,  and unless, it is voted on and accepted by the council or board  at its regular meeting.  This   can   be  a  source  of  . frustration for citizens who hear  an issue of concern to them being  discussed   and  voted   on  because,   unless   you   have  already  arranged to  make a  presentation at the meeting and  are on the agenda, there is no  opportunity for you to speak  before a vote is taken.  This seems to happen most  often with recommendations  from planning committees  which affect the zoning and  land use around peoples'  homes.  One of the best ways to stay  on top of what's happening in  your area is to read the local  paper and make sure you read  the legal notices put out by  municipalities which inform  residents of zoning changes being considered for the area.  It might help to know what  your lot number is so, even if  you don't quite understand  what's said in the notice, you'll  be able to tell if it affects a property near you.  Then, if you think you may  be affected by a proposed bylaw  or zoning change, call the relevant government office and ask  'to speak to the planner. This is  the person who can explain  what's being proposed and what  the effects of the change will be  on you.  If you find that you are still  confused, contact your alderman or regional director and  have him explain it to you.  Once you understand what's  going on, you may want to present an argument for or against  it. In order to do that you have  to get on the agenda for the  meeting. Put your request in  writing stating you wish to appear as,a delegate before council  (or the board) on such and such  a date regarding such and such  an issue. That will get you heard  by the elected representatives.  You should know, though,  that any correspondence received addressed to mayor and  council, or in the case of the  SCRD, the chairman and  board, is received at the  meetings and the contents are  discussed. This may be an easier  way to have your views known  than a personal presentation  might be.  To be continued...  Editor's Note: Next week, a  look at the committee system,  zoning bylaws, and Official  Community Plans.  The Song of Wandering Aengus  / went out to the hazel wood.  Because a fire was in my head,  And cut and peeled a hazel wand,  And hooked a berry to a thread,  And when white moths were on the wing,  And moth-like stars were flickering out,  I dropped the berry in a stream  And caught a little silver trout.  When I had laid it on the floor  I went to blow the fire a-flame,  But something rustled on the floor,  And someone called me by my name:  It had become a glimmering girl  With apple blossoms in her hair  Who called me by my name and ran  And faded through the brightening air.  Though I am old with wandering  Through hollow lands and hilly lands,  I will find out where she has gone,  And kiss her lips and take her hands;  And walk among long dappled grass,  And pluck till time and times are done,  The silver apples of the moon,  The golden apples of the sun.  William Butler Yeats  Unforgettable visit to Vancouver Island  The wedding, the cherry tree,and  the submarine  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; 6 mcr.'ha $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  by Iris and Maureen Griffith  Crossing the Gulf of Georgia  in the sunshine on the ferry, we  two women were headed for  Vancouver Island for pleasure  and business. We didn't know  we were headed for an unforgettable experience.  A lovely lady had asked one  of us to be in her wedding party  so we wanted to consult about  matching colours and other  details. That was the pleasure.  We also needed information.  A group of nurses had askedus  about the public health hazard  from Nanoose naval base north  of Nanaimo. The volunteer  body, called the Nanoose Conversion Campaign, keeps a  wealth of such facts at its headquarters on Nanoose Bay.  We arrived in time for a  meeting. Three other Sunshine  Coast people (plus a baby) had  arrived: Denise Lagasse and little Caterina, David Fuller and  Gordie McAllister. A fourth,  David Pethick, arrived later,  having sailed across the sparkling gulf from Gibsons.  The topic was important:  'How can we make the public  aware every time nuclear-  powered ships, or ships with  nuclear capable weapons come  here?'  Some big signs, 'Danger!  Nuclear Ship at Nanoose' had  been made up. We got some  and put them in the car, luckily.  That night we spent with our  friend, the bride-to-be, and the  next day, Sunday, we attended  the country church where she is  organist. Then we drove to the  naval base.  People have been holding occasional gentle demonstrations  outside the gates of the base for  years. In this way they show  they don't think torpedo,  rocket, mine and depth bomb  testing are very good for world  security. Since we don't think so  either we were glad to be able to  join one such vigil for the first  time.  We stood in a circle as one  man spoke. Five Sunshine  Coast people (plus the baby)  were there. Ann Moul had arrived but David Pethick had  started sailing home to Gibsons.  An Osprey, a Heron, Hairy  Woodpeckers, Turkey Buzzards  and a faraway fighter jet flew  overhead. It suddenly felt as if  we were back in church. The  message was the same. 'Think  carefully about what's right,  then do it, whether it's comfortable and popular or not.'  The group planted a cherry  tree to show humanity's constructive side. Navy people took  our photos and exchanged some  pleasant words.  When we dropped back into  Nanoose Conversion headquarters for tea, our trip took  an unexpectedly ironic twist.  The phone rang. It was David  on his sailboat Miska, from out  in the gulf via his VHF radio. A  nuclear submarine was heading  for Nanoose.  We waited. The bay buzzed  with small Zodiac craft. A con  ning tower appeared in the  distance joined by a tug and  smaller boats. The sub loomed  more and more huge with people standing on the unsubmerg-  ed part like red ants in their life  jackets.  As the submarine was ponderously moored, we had to  leave to catch our ferry. So this  was the real thing. This was the  Chernobyl type reactor carrying  multiple Hiroshima- with its  scary accident record that's  never really told to Canadian  civilians.  It is tailored to be a first  strike weapon and based for  easy access to nuclear targets.  Oh yes, nurses, this is a health  hazard.  Those big yellow 'Danger'  signs were perfect to set on the  car in the ferry parking lot and  generated a lot of questions.  Not one person seemed to know  there were nukes around.  From now on, we're going to  let people know. You bet! Coast News, April 24,1989  3.  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Honourable Tony Brummitt,  MLA, Minister of Education  Victoria, B.C.  Sir:  The government financing of  schools is a disaster. Ever larger  sums of money are being  poured into religious schools,  resulting in insufficient dollars  for our public school system.  Instead of properly financing  our public school system, the  government has forced local  school boards to cover the  shortfall by having them procure the extra monies from the  local taxpayer.  Compounding the situation  the government has since 1982,  denied school board taxation of  commercial properties further  increasing the load borne by the  residential taxpayers.  Years ago, church and state  were   separated   because  that  union of awesome power was a  negation of democracy. Now  we are reverting to the former  position by giving financial support to religious schools to pay  for the indoctrination of a  multiplicity of religious beliefs.  There is a very dangerous  trend inherent in the increasing  support for religious schools in  that more and more denominations and sects are participating.  Each denomination will want  its children instructed in the  faith of their parents. As a  result, we shall no longer have a  public school system, but many  separate systems, each with its  own board, administration,  teaching staff, buildings and  playing fields.  It shall be impossible for the  government to support such an  array and that will have a  deleterious effect on educational standards. We shall then  be scattering our financial  school support to achieve indif  ferent results much like trying to  quell a raging conflagration by  pelting it with snowballs.  Another problem stems from  a multiplicity of little school  systems dividing children into  homogenous religious groups.  That is what has happened in  Northern Ireland where it can  be said, 'there are too many  Protestants and too. many  Catholics but not enough Christians.'  Let us stop the division of our  school system into splinter  groups that are becoming unaf-  fordable and divisive and  restore the right of school  boards to tax commercial property. That would lessen the  onerous tax load carried by  residential taxpayers.  Also, let us have adequate  government support for a  public school system that served  us well until 'restraint' took its  toll.  Lome B. Blain  Praise for private schools  Editor:  In your lead article of April  11, you quoted a man who was  against funding for private  schools. However, I believe that  private school funding makes  good economic sense. Every  child who attends a private  school saves the public purse  approximately $5000. For a  small school of 30 students, that  amounts to $150,000 saving of  federal, provincial and taxpayer  dollars. If 10 percent of that  money is returned, it still is a  tremendous saving. From an  economic standpoint I can see  why the government desires to  encourage private schools.  I object to this gentleman's  statement that private schools  are only for the 'elite'. We have  been able to help many  children, some who were in  serious difficulty and responded  well to an individualized curriculum. We have found that  negative peer pressure has  devastated many young people.  Under a Christian setting we are  able to establish a positive peer  environment that builds  children into fine young men  and women.  Twenty civilizations have  disappeared before us, many  have rotted out from the core.  Political expedience?  Editor:  It may be politically expedient for our desperate premier  to fly to Alaska and investigate  the Valdez oil spill but the fact  of the matter is that fantasy  rather than reality is being sold  to the voters of B.C.   .  Yes, VanderZalm looked  fantastic on T.V. but the truth  is that it doesn't really matter  whether or not human error is  involved in these disasters.  What really matters is that these  monstrous ships .are double-  hulled and that no bunker fuel  is supposed to be carried in the  lower hold.  For example, from Washington State to Alaska the lower  hold is filled with salt water for  ballast. And, supposedly, on  the return trip only the upper  *hjiU is filled with bunker fuel.  Sounds good.  However, apparently some  bunker fuel ships discarded the  salt water upon arrival in  Alaskan waters to fill the lower  hull with bulk oil!  This means that on the return  trip both hulls are filled with oil  and if a ship hits a reef/rocks,  oil is spilled instead of salt  water.  If such is actually the case  then we in the Liberal Party,  both federally and provineially,  Ydemahd  that   the   reality Se  separated from the fantasy and  that the public be told the facts.  Our provincial 'and federal  policies back this stand and we  would like you readers to know  the stand of the Liberal Party.  Peter Johnson, President  North Island-Powell River  Liberals  Children's Art delights  Editor:  The Arts Centre has just  taken down the paintings, drawings and sculpture of many  talented young people who  shared their creativity with us  for four weeks. We would like  to thank all the participants in  the Young People's Exhibition  which, as usual, was a huge success drawing over 1000 visitors  to the gallery.  This year, for the first time,  performance was included with  two productions by high school  students: theatresports teams  from Chatelech and Elphinstone competed against each  other in an hilarious evening of  drama games in a coffee house  BUILT-IN VACUUM  atmosphere put together totally  by the students. Drama students  from Chatelech also delighted  younger children with their  hand made puppets in an afternoon show.  A particular thank you goes  to Kerry Mahlman whose  dedication and graciousness  made the whole experience a  pleasure. We look forward to  other opportunities to have our  talented young people in the  gallery.  Thanks also to Ray Carter  (aka Mandad) whose spectacular T-shirts were offered as  prizes to the competitors in the  theatresports event.  Donna Shugar  Arts Centre Manager  Larry Westlake  Arts Centre Curator  Animals and ethics  Editor:  Thank you for printing the  two letters about laboratory  testing on animals. The Valdez  BUILT-IN VACUUM  BUILT IN  Gen's EELECTROLUX  Building? Renovating?  Built-in CENTRAL VACUUM  Complete with  Deluxe Accessory Kit  with Power Nozzle  $  From  Plus Shipping & Handling  B��V��  oil spill has drawn attention to  the vulnerability of animals to  insensitive human activity.  The frustration we feel in not  being able to alleviate the suffering of poor creatures in  Alaska can be turned into  positive action by doing what  we can do to eliminate needless  suffering of any animal. We can  cease buying and using any product that subjects animals to  pain and death and insensitive  handling by humans.  I have just written to People  for Ethical Treatment of  Animals (PETA) in Washington, D.C. for a list of companies using animals in their  own or outside laboratories. I  will forward this information to  the Coast News as soon as  possible. In the meanwhile,  your readers might read  Slaughter of the Innocent by  Hans Reusch.  Lou Wilson  More letters  on Page 21  A central vacuum system that  cleans your home more efficiently,  more quickly & with less effort  _f  Call Geri Bodmer,  Authorized Electrolux Distributor  1km  E  NOW AT  RoedRo. 1507 REED RD.  (1 km West of Henry Rd.)  Henry Rd.  Incl ��  BUILT IN VACUUM  BUILT IN VACUUM .. ':'.     ' BUJLT; \U iVAG  Now ot Gina's  14 Varieties  of Sugarfree  Chocolates  Also  New!  Sugar-Free  Taffy  Fruit Candies  Sears Bldg., Caramels  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Hence, we have a vision to  educate young people not only  in academics but also in the  principles of character. In this  way they graduate not only  knowing how to make a living  but also how to live! We find  that a curriculum that lifts up  Jesus Christ as Creator and  Saviour gives purpose, meaning  and direction to young peoples'  lives, and a vision to change the  world for the better.  Consequently, I maintain  that dollars given to private  schools will be well spent.  David Cliff, Principal  New Life Christian Academy  SPRING Truck Selloff  ��!*���*��� ���* <-? _% m Financina O.A.C.  L_i-8.92  /   Get this!  /1989F-150  t  4x4  was $17,945      a  NoVV14,962   A  Stk #39-006  Lease for 48 months at  $297.38  7 plus lax  Lots pi options  J.'b" Dowri  ���,\       T.P. $14,274.24  45  TO  CHOOSE  FROM  INCREDIBLE  SAVINGS  On all new trucks and cars in stock  NO CREDIT - DON'T WORRY - BE HAPPY!!  You don't neet previous credit iff you have a valid driver's  license, job security and have lived at the same location for  at least 1 year.  TAKE ADVANTAGE ��� DON'T DELAY  yj;-^:iyi;>:/��^^V^w'?" ������-'-'��� -^iv.**~':  *24 months 6.A.C.  9.9% - 36 months  10.9% ��� 48 months  W"hSiann      ^ ����NTH  '��0n r���_,       p'us j,  *��*Z%*��rJln>>Po��.,      ������n  Mr n.'VO'*  FESTIVylf  7.-. ,0zy  ��� Service Loaners for Life  lifetime Service Guarantee  > Free Oil Changes for Life  (52 MPG Highway 46 MPG City)  ��� 6 Year Powertrain Warranty  ��� Power Brakes  ��� Locking Fuel Filler Door  ��� Opening Rear Quarter Windows  ��� Electric Defroster  ��� Front Wheel Drive  ��� Overdrive Transmission  ��� Fold Down Rear Seat  Fabulous Fuel Econ<  IN-STOCK F0R  IMMEDIATE  DELIVERY  MDL5936  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3281  Vancouver Toll Free 684-2911 Coast News, April 24,1989  BiiSilfflt  mmmm  by George Cooper, 886-8520  It might be worthwhile to put  the story of recreation in Gibsons into some historical  perspective.  The first meeting of the West  Howe Sound Recreation Commission was held in March,  1981. In July of that year the  Town of Gibsons hired its own  recreational director, Rob Lid-  dicoat.  The Recreation Commission,  not seeing the need of a director, declined to participate in  paying Liddicoat's salary directly but instead arranged to pay  only for the time the director actually spent on West Howe  Sound Recreation projects. In  effect, says Gibsons Clerk-  Administrator Goddard, Lid-  dicoat was a Gibsons employee  and very little of his time was  ever required by the Recreation  Commission. In hindsight one  might see that Gibsons needed a  recreation director like a proverbial aperture in the head.  In time Gibsons deleted the  position of recreation director  from its staff and Liddicoat was  let go.  Gibsons had agreed to participate in the West Howe  Sound Recreation Commission  but unlike Areas E, F and D did  not sign the letters patent concerning authority to tax and  reserved, thereby, the right to  set its own tax for recreation.  Yet   the   arrangement   has  Manufacturer's  SPECIAL CLEAROUT  of 1" Mini Blinds  On Sale Now At  LESS THAN  MANUFACTURER'S  COST  Various  Sizes  & Colours  Bring or phone in  your measurements now  and check out this rare  jl i ;        opportunity to  SAVE ON  ii WINDOW  COVERINGS  Kendall Agency  Sunnycrest Mall (across from Pharmasave)  886-3932  Verticals & 1" Mini Blinds, Solar Control Film  worked amicably and effectively since its start and has drawn  its funds equably from the  Town and the Areas. We should  expect that its competent administration of recreation in this  region will continue.  Competent would hardly  describe the roller rink project  on Park Road which was undertaken by Gibsons some years  ago and now stands a desolate  monument to haphazard planning.  Two locations chosen for this  project were declared unacceptable and the present site was  chosen hurriedly and then  prepared to the tune of $20,000  more than budgeted. As well,  there were certain drawbacks to  setting up the inflatable roof.  To set up the slab as an outdoor  roller rink some $2500 to $3000  was required. And that was the  end of that project as far as the  Tov/n has been concerned.  The reviving of the operation  of the public campsite in  Brothers Park is a cheering sign.  The Chamber of Commerce,  which leased the campsite in  1986 from the Town, is-  developing a pleasant stopping  place for visiting campers,  especially for teams and supporters who come to tournaments on the ball fields.  The score is not all negatives.  FAREWELL TO A PASTOR  Ted Boodle has left Gibsons  to become pastor of the Clover-  dale Pentecostal church after  eleven and a hal 'ears as pastor  of the Pentecostal church here  on School Road.  Wife Chris and youngsters  Darren and Michelle are remaining in Gibsons until the  end of the school year.  Ted has quietly served his  church community in an  unassuming way and, just as  unnoticed, was the president of  the Elves Club for five or more  years.  During the time the Boodles  served the church here, the congregation carried out the construction of the new church  building. In its over 12,000  square feet, this new construction provides for ample Sunday  school rooms and gymnasium  as well as the sanctuary.  ������>-.-  Ted and Chris met at  Western Pentecostal Bible College when it was in North Vancouver and, as, a married couple, first served in 100 Mile  House for five and a half years  before coming to Gibsons.  "I   have   enjoyed   being   a  member of this community,"  Ted said, "and I take many  good memories away with me."  Chris, who'has been a cheery  cashier at our Super Valu, said  she echoed that thought.  THANKS FROM THE CUBS  The  Sunshine  Coast  Cubs  and Leaders are grateful to the  following people for their efforts in making the Cubaree at  Camp Byng the success it was  last April 1 and 2: Jenny Amiel,  Nicole    Hermann,    Craig  Rowland, Tony Hogg, Merle  Gerbrandt   and   the   District  Council.  MS SOCIETY  The Multiple Sclerosis self-  help and support group meets  tomorrow evening, April 25 at  7:00 pm in the Sechelt Health  Centre across from the Post Office.  Speaker is Carol Anthony,  Director of Services for the MS  Society. Discussions on the pros  and cons of membership in the  society, Carnation Day, and  funding are scheduled. Need  transportation? Call John  Crosby 885-3387 or Becky  Beaton 886-8131.  VOLUNTEER WANTED  The Sunshine Achievement  Centre on Industrial Way  urgently requires a coordinator  for its truck washing contract  which is one of its main fund-  raising projects.  The volunteer coordinator is  needed every other weekend for  about two months while the  regular volunteer is recuperating  from an injury. Five hours on a  Saturday. Call the Centre  886-8004.  WRITERS GIVE READINGS  The Comox District Free  Press tells of the visit last week  to their community of Howard  White and Peter Trower, both  to give readings of their poetry.  We haven't heard them here  for a while, have we?  TYPESETTING, LAYOUT & DESIGN  BUSINESS CARDS, LETTERHEAD ENVELOPES  BROCHURES, FLYERS, BOOKS  !YtY#Ir  -'   ; ��� - ���>   ���*$ * '- V*v-,' >'  '->  i^1- >y    ie*Y, ���<  SBlit^iatline- & ��rA&e&  NEW SERVICE  CUSTOM DYED SATIN SHOES  The Perfect Accessory to Complete  a Bridal or Graduation Ensemble  Shoes $4595       Custom Dyeing $ H|  00  ><  ^y     Sunnycrest Mall/Gibsons        886-2624  <*        - ����� * ^____P__r__________ ^s      Q      K  ^ '   ^^__Pr   Co       T_       x.  f It's our Vr- '" ���   ^Y^t  at SUNNYCREST MALL  II  join us for  ANNIVERSARY CAKE  - Served by this year's Miss Gibsons Candidates!  - Helium-filled BALLOONS for children  Saturday Afternoon  April 29  AND a Spring  FASHION SHOW  Courtesy of: Silks & Lace  Chico's Leeward Clothing  B&D Sports The Knit Wit  at 1:00 and at 3:00  S^icft^ S^cto^ TfifaMf  Everything you need is under our roof  "a little bit city,  a little bit country...  the best of both, right here in  Gibsons/  SUNNYCREST MALL  ALL OCCASION  FLOWERS & PLANTS  B&D SPORTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KENDALL AGENCY  KNIT WIT  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LiNNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SILKS & LACE  SUNCOAST INSURANCE  SUNCOAST TRAVEL  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUNNYCREST PHOTO  SUPERVALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  VIDEO ETC  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  LOTS OF EASY PARKING -^pffP^i^Myn Ugyx   >�����/ ���   19 **-���>�� WT ~w-  mmmmmmmimM  Coast News, April 24,1989  H3S_  5.  iiiiiiiiliiiii  Buy by:���h/sa5ee  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Regular  GROUND  BEEF  10 lb. Pkg. or More. . . .  Limit 1 Pack With A  Minimum $25 Order  Qvenfr&sh  White or 100%  Whole Wheat  Smaller Packages kg 2.is lb. .          1.94 kg     Ib.  450 gm Loaves  WITHOUT ORDER 4.77  Limit 2 With A Minimum  $25 Family Order  Delsey - White   12 Roll Pkg.  BATHROOM  TISSUE O  77  Fresh - Bone In ��� Whole Pork  PICNIC  SHOULDER  i .96     r-  William Tell ��� From Concentrate  APPLEJUICE  - Unsweetened  1 I Ctn.  Kraft - Macaroni & Cheese  DINNER  225 gm Pkg.  SINGLE PRICE .77  CASE OF 12 PKGS.  Works Out To Ap^'OA   .65 Ea  SINGLE PRICE ,77  CASE OF 12 CTNS.  Whole or Half - Cut Into Chops  PORK  LOIN  t��. 3.95    Ib.  Olympic - Bulk - Sliced Side  1,79  BACON  3.06   Ib.  rs"VrV  *V4�� --"��/  i.wvi  -y.i t.j *n ,nu<-~        j  sxi    ��YHS    >r**r  ?jV_Vt��N--r'B**v��*~'  Olympic - Bu/k ��� Regular or Barbecue  wieners        , QC  ko. 1.96  .89  Fresh - California Grown ��� Sunkist Nava_  oranges   8 lb. Bag  1.99  Fresh ��� Bulk - Pork or Dinner  Family Packs  sausage  2.18  Fresh ��� B.C. Grown - Fancy Grade  Red Delicious  apples  lb. Box  mm  V O-v  Ovenfresh  danish  pastries  4'$ Pkg.  Del Monte - In Its Own Juice  Crushed/Sliced/TidbitS Works Out To Approx. 74�� Each  /Chunks/Spears SINGLE PRICE 97c  Green Giant - Assorted Varieties  1   79    pineapple        g Sift    vegetables  I   ���  __Fw 1/2 Case Of 12 -398 ml Tins W ��� W *_F Case of 12 Tins-34f or 31  ���YS  ; YY^<- c  _C ___ ___ _������_�� * Works Out To Approx, ��8Kf��6f��  fancy :-*H^mxi&  Case of 12 Tins - 341 or 398 ml  Q  Dole  pineapple  juice  Vz Case of 6 ��� 11. Ctns.  Works Out To Approx. 1.21 Each  SINGLE PRICE 1.39  7.28  Sunspun - Long Grain  rieeY^Y  10k$Bag  !;���  7.49  Clover Leaf  "  pink  salmon  Pack of 6 ��� 106 gm Tins  Works Out To Approx. 1.16 Each  SINGLE PRICE 1.35  6.97  Husky - Regular/Beef & Vegetable /.   ,. ..  __��� __i -_L/ ' Works Out To Approx. 86* Each  ClQQ SlNGtE PRICE 77*  V* Case of 12 ��� 709 gm Tins  7.89  Miss Mew - All Varieties  cat  food  Case of 24-170 gm Tins  Works Out To Approx. 44c Each'  SINGLE PRICE 47c  10.49  Heinz  tomato  soup  Case of 24-284 ml Tins  Heinz - Cream of  mushroom  ;so:tip:; ������������ -  Case of 24 *2$4 ml Tins  Works Out To Approx. 44c Each  SINGLE PRICE 51c  10.49  Works Out To Approx. 58' Each  SINGLE PRICE 66*  13.95  Dutch Oven  white  flour  10 kg Bag  <������ V -  V \ x. *- **��� }*\*^  F.B.I. - Frozen - Concentrated  Works Out To Approx. 87c Each  OrdllQG SINGLE PRICE 99*  juice  Vz Case of 12 - 341 ml Tins  10.49  0r, Saltard * Premium - Assorted Varies    v -      *>  |*Wi^': '   *        >       SINI5tl>^Ci1Ji  Heinz  ���wm\k*&. __-     **  << <<  >%���     O^ J-*  C..OH2-666 gm Tins  *v<  _       ���*   ��. .v  �����  w  vegetable  soup  Case of 24-284 ml Tins  jSfi^arlHYFrozen - Beef/Ohicken/Turkey  Works Out To Approx. 54c Each        .v(^Y^l|YiYYY��f? Works Out To Appro*. fl����. EttCh  SINGLE PRICE 59c     iy^Blt����_fe SINjGtt.6 PWCCf*  12.98  5YY K9.9 .islR'SY-  ^��^1^827 gm Pkgs.  8* 99  Works Out To Approx. 1.25 Each  SINGLE PRICE 1.49  14.98  St Lawrence ^ N  corn oil  Heinz - Fancy  tomato  juice  Case of 12-1.36 8. Tins  ^^^      Nissan .Assorted  y_ji__S_it__;__iJr^^ ���<V^X   ,.. hMs*4v,Iw _        CUD'O-  noodles  base of 12���SOOiti* fctis.     4 \ r:  IrVorl^s Out To Approx. 98* Each  SINGLE PWCE 1,2?  11.77  Fraser Vale - Fancy Assorted Varieties  vegetables  3/  1 kg. Pkg.  6 ��� 88  ??>jf*Y^  Works Out To Approx. .67 Each  SINGLE PRICE 99c  Fresh - Vrfashington or Oregon Grown  No. 1 Grade > Medium Size  w  ���*��. <  12*4Pk_?? v**    'v '  i. iMii niM��ili_iiiii'iiii ill I '���   7.  cooking  onions   25 ,b.  4.89  %'-y.. "l��-t����v   J.~"��,.c���� ��� ��������"     onions    *��<*��,   ������-  CheckThese Out ...Many More in the Store!  yy ���  '    ' ���������������������������i imiiHiii-iii ���iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin ��� ���iiwiiBwiiii fiwiin-iiTfii mum ������mi 6.  Coast News, April 24,1989  3s-  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  In Wilson Creek  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  On May 3 Chatelech Secondary School will be hosting a  Mm^&9S^XSM  Drug and alcohol forum  April 23 - 29  Show Your  Appreciation  With Flowers  Rose in  Bud Vase  $1000  Ask <]bnut our custom  Frcvsia Arrangements  885-9455  Killy Corni'r lo Post Office  5654 Dolphin St., Sechelt  *~S  i t���rrv o. ACC  member: FTD & AFS  FAMILY BULK FOODS & Hi  DELICATESSEN  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING COWRIE ST. 885-7767  FULL SERVICE DELI"  Featuring Freybe'$ Award Winning Meats  Piping Hot Soup  Hearty Sandwiches  and Tasty Muffins  (inquire about our  Sandwich Club)  Pizza  tihe.  drug and alcohol forum called  'It's Up to You'. There will be  workshops dealing with alternatives to drug use, directing  users on where to get help and  how to promote a positive self-  image.  Regularly scheduled classes  will be cancelled so students  may attend the workshops of  their choice. Members of the  public are invited to attend.  Come and help make our 1989  drug and alcohol forum the  most successful yet!  SORRY!  My apologies to liana Fraser,  Mathew Lehmann, Shayna  Trousdell, Gina Luoma and  Richard Brotherston whose  names were missing from this  column last week. These  children were also on West  Sechelt Elementary School's  Honour Roll. Way to go, kids!  FLEA MARKET  Sechelt Legion is having a  Flea Market on Sunday April 30  at 10:30 am. There will be  bargains galore and hot dogs  and coffee will be available. ;   ^  NEW PAVILION  The new pavilion to house  the Festival of the Written Arts  is just about to get off the  ground, literally.  The Festival people need a  fairly large trailer, in any condition, to use as a project office  and to store the workers' tools.  They need it until the end of July. Free would be great but they  can handle a small rental fee.  If you can help them with  this, please contact Betty Keller  at 885-3589.  PTA MEETING  A PTA meeting  for West  Sechelt Elementary School will  be held Monday, April 24 at 7  at the school.  DEADLINE INFO  I'd like to remind anyone  with information for this column that the deadline is  Wednesday evening or at the  latest, Thursday morning.  Anything received after that  may not make it into the paper  in time for your organization's  meeting. Thank you to everyone  who takes the time to phone  We make it  You bake it $C99  10" Deluxe  and up  Thurs. is SENIORS' DAY  10% OFF Regular Prices  Club - Group Discounts  UNDER THE YELLOW AWN  Cowrie St., 885-7767  "rft Satarfcy *��!  MarlN't is pftfiiif  At  iwKea in  fa win**"   .  Coming Saturday, April 22  All Nighties Vi  Pi  rice    FASHIONS  p  Cowrie St., Sechelt       W^   CI'J        ,.        ���      ,,  885-2916 :^SBasSi Store Hours: o.-jo- vio  sszs�� Mon   - Sdf.  OUR NEWEST PREMIUM  ALL SEASON RADIAL  FROM  $72  45  INVICTA GL  Whitewall  Size Sale Price  P155'80R13 S  72.45  P165>80R13 83.45  P175/80R13 89.95  P18580R13 9?. 95  P185/75R14 95.95  P195/75R14 99.45  P205'75R14 104.95  P195/75R15 107.45  P185/70R14 109.95  P195/70R14 110.95  P205/75R15 111.95  P205'70R14 115.95  P215/75R15 116.95  P225 75R15 118.95  P235/75R15 127.45  LOWEST PRICE  PERFORMANCE RADIAL  FROM  *87  95  EAGLE ST  RAISED WHITE LETTERS  Size  P175/70R13  P185/70R13  P195/70R13  P205/60R13  P195/70R14  P205/70R14  P215/70R14  P225/70R14  P195/60R14  P215/60R14  P235/60R14  P245/60R14  P225/70R15  P235/70R15  P215/65R15  P245/60R15  P255/60R15  Sale Price  $ 87.95  91.95  95.95  102.95  97.95  108.95  111.95  118.95  105.95  108.95  118.95  125.95  121.95  124.95  115.95  132.95  136.95  ECONOMY  ALL SEASON RADIAL  FROM <  *53  95  TIEMPO  Whitewall  Size  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  P185/80R13  P185/75R14  P195/75R14  P205/75R14  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  Sate Price  $ 53.95  60.95  65.95  71.95  73.95  76.95  79.95  84.95  89.95  94.95  FROM  ALL SEASON,  ALL TERRAIN RADIAL  FOR PICK-UPS,  VANS, 4x4's  95  rUtmf C8  WRANGLER AT 195/75R14  OUTLINE WHITE LETTERS  195/75R14  215/75R15  235/75R15  M19  255/75R15  225/75R16  255/85R16  C6  C6  C6  C6  C6  D8  $119.95  127.95  137.95  183.95  148.95  208.95  ALL SEASON,  ALL TERRAIN RADIAL  FOR PICK-UPS,  VANS, 4x4's  FROM  M08  Notsogreat  moments in sports.  LIGHT TRUCK  RADIALS FOR RV's  ~*128��.  WRANGLER AT/RV  27 850 R14  OUTLINE WHITE LETTERS  Pty  Size  30-950R15  3MQ50R15  31-1150R15  33-1250R15  35-1250R15  311050R165  331250R165  331250R165  331250R165  Rating  C6  C6  C6  C6  C6  08  C6  08  E10  SatoPrte  $148.95  165.95  181.95  200.95  239.95  203.95  239.95  252.95  266.95  95  Ply  Rtting C6  WRANGLER AT 195/75R14  BLACK SERRATED LETTERS  Ply  Size  700R15  750R16  800R16.5  875R16.5  875R16.5  950R16.5  950R16.5  215/75R15  235/75R15  235/75R15  225/75R16  245/75R16  215/85R16  235/85R16  235/85R16  Rating  Sale Price  D8  $125.95  D8  146.95  D8  143.95  D8  155.95  E10  164.95  D8  163.95  E10  172.95  C6  115.95  C6  124.95  08  137.95  D8  148.95  E10  182.95  D8  135.95  D8  143.95  E10  159.95  Additional slits may be available  PREMIUM PERFORMANCE  ALL SEASON RADIAL  "$116  95  W-SO-GREfiT'  MOMENTS  IN SPORTS  EAGLEGT+4  OUTLINE WHITE LETTERS/  SPEED RATED  Vrl*  WW  Save money on two or more Goodyear tires and get the ail new  "Not-so-great-moments-in-sports" video tape at no extra charge.  A great deal on tires and a great deal offun.  Sale prices in effect until April 29th.  ,a*����:^����r^*w*x  P185/70HR13  P185/70HR14  P195/70HR14  P195/60HR14  P205/70HR14  P215/60HR14  P215/60HR15  P225/60HR14  P215/6 5HR15  P235/60HR14  P225/70HR15  P245/60HR15  P255/60HR15  116.95  128.45  133.95  133.95  136.95  136.95  138.95  139.95  145.45  146.95  153.95  173.95  180.95  TIRE  885-7927  5633 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  tfU<  ol  lW_��l  -���y.ou'�� ,t ��-c'  end'  t*'  oi"9p  ro'8  ,t1����  ��,,o���rti������-  (��"*.  f'��'^��'Z..rJ&^  Raittchecky aratfaMe on all nm at your i.ocai Strvice Cenfrr.  Kal Tire's own Road Hazard Warranty is honored at over 70 locations throughout B.C. and Alberta  Front Brakes  Turn rotors, repack  wheel bearings and  brake pads  $79  95  (MOST CARS)  Rear Brakes  Turn drums, supply and  Install quality shoes  $69  95  (MOST CARS)  Wheel Alignments  At Kal Tire you must be completely satisfied ��� we guarantee it!  s24  95  Sylvia Duff helps out at the Save The Children Fund booth in the  Trail Bay Mall last Saturday. ���Vern Elliott photo  Sechelt Seniors  Seniors to  the rescue!  by Larry Grafton  This year Sechelt Seniors  Branch 69 has spread its wings.  We're flying! Our members did  not want to see the Canada Day  Celebration discontinued and in  view of our participation last  year we were approached by the  Vancouver Committee to "do  something about it."  In spite of the recent cancellation of this community event in  the local press a couple of weeks  ago, the event will be hosted by  Branch 69 this year under the  able chairmanship of Len  Herder with myself as co-  chairman. Time is short!  There's much to do! We'll need  plenty of help.  The theme this year will be  "Recreation and Environment."  A couple of weeks ago we enjoyed a tea for "Volunteer  Recognition Week." Needless  to say our committee needed  volunteers and they were fdr-  thcoming.  Jack Marsden will be in  charge of the parade. Olive  Marshall is going to look after  the concession stand. Branch 69  will supply coffee. The usual  hot dogs, pop, etc. will be  available.  John Johnson will be  treasurer for the event and will  also arrange tennis matches.  There will be a horseshoe pitch  and competition. Nikki Weber  will be in charge of entertainment. Vocalists and musicians  should contact her at 885-7781.  There will be races for  children. John Burns will be our  consultant.  At this stage of planning  there are plenty of ideas that  have not "gelled".  It is natural that local  business and other organizations will now enter into the  spirit of the day with participation in the parade and the  celebration in the park, bearing  in mind that July 1 is also the  birthday of the District of  Sechelt.  The entire celebration of  course must be governed by the  weather, so keep your fingers  and toes crossed. If it rains the  event will have to be cancelled  probably.  Future volumns will divulge  more information as the plan  progresses.  CRIBBAGE AND WHIST  Our first and third Tuesday  card players are advised that the  final games, prior to the summer wind-up, will be held in the  hall on May 2. Plans are made  to gather at 12:30 pm. Members  should bring a sandwich and  cookie for lunch prior to playing cards at 1:30 pm. Tea will be  served.  Other committee chairmen  should be checking their calendars so that wind-up dates for  their specific events may be  publicized prior to the late  May early June completions.  PAINTING WIND-UP  Our budding artists of the  Wednesday afternoon painting  group will be holding a wind-up  luncheon at the Wakefield Inn  on April 26 at 12 noon. After  the luncheon, they will return to  the hall for their final meeting  of the spring session so bring  along all your supplies.  POM POM AVAILABILITY  For those individuals,  businesses or local organizations needing pom poms for  Canada Day decorations, our  branch at present has a good  selection of colours. With supply and demand being what it is,  this situation can change quickly.  If you can see a future need  for these plastic decorations it is  suggested that you place your  order early.  Your cost is $15 per 100 for  all colours. Mona Osborne  885-9392 is the lady to contact.  Should she not be available, the  alternate contact is Sam Shore  at 885-3227.  DISTRICT OF SECHELT  PUBLIC NOTICE  SPRING  CLEANUP  The District of Sechelt's Public Works Department will be collecting all debris from residential properties, other than vehicles, gyproc, concrete materials, stumps, logs, fuel and oil  tanks. Materials are to be taken to the curbside  by the deadline indicated in the following  areas:  Selma Park/Davis Bay/  Wilson Creek:  West Sechelt:  East Porpoise Bay/  Sandy Hook/Tuwanek:  Sechelt Village/  Sunshine Heights:  4:00 P.M.  Tuesday, May 2, 1989  4:00 P.M.  Wednesday, May 3, 1989  4:00 P.M.  Monday, May 8, 1989  4:00 P.M.  Tuesday, May 9, 1989  L  Regular garbage collection will take place as  usual and will NOT be picked up as part of this  program.  ��;-4i"*usrwJ^,VV--  ::.:-��*.(.-  . * ���!._�� .i��j~r.v '  --. ���.������' *",   **   -r   rv-  ~r- :~-!,.sr:.m. .ft".:-...  Mi i i fm^*j\''M\}ntm  ��wmm Kj>n��y.i.ij     -^  Coast News, April 24,1989  7.  imipymraBgmw��������i_g_!  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT SALES TO  RETAIL QUANTITIES  OPEN FRIDAY UNTIL 9 P.M.  SUNDAY      10 A.M.-5 P.M.  r  ���e$m  ui!SX$ij:  ���  TRIP  INCLUDES  2 Adults and 2 Children under 12 to Disneyland.  Anaheim. California  ��� Air fare from Vancouver to Orange County and return  economy class  �� Coach transportation airport to hotel  ��� 2 nights accommodation (4 persons sharing) Carousel  Hotel across from Disneyland  ��� Continental Breakfast daily  ��� 2 days admission to Disneyland, all taxes included  ��� Approximate value of trip $1800  ��� Weekend travel (Friday, Saturday or Sunday)  Must include a $25 per person surcharge  ��� Trip is to be taken on or before November 1. 1989  Look For List of Participating  Sponsors in our Flyer and posted  at the store!  L       QUALITY MEATS  Boneless ��� Canada Grade A Beef  TOP SIRLOIN  ��� Simply complete an entry form  and attach a label or reasonable  facsimile from any of the products listed below. *  The Win a Disneyland trip is won  as one prize and is not refundable  for cash or prizes. Trip is to be  taken on or before November 1,  1989.  Contest open to persons 18 years  of age and over.  GROCERY SPECIALS  Cfl-fT  6.99 kg  Bills;  YYi-wi^ifeipsilffii  Employees of this store and their  immediate families are not eligible to enter.  Winners are requested to correctly answer a skill testing question.  Entry forms may be submitted up  to 6:00 p.m. Saturday, May 27,  1989.  DELI SPECIALS  GRIMM'S FINEST  Fresh  2.82 kg  1.28  lb.  Frying  CHICKENS  LEGS  3.04 kg  1.38  lb.  Schneiders #1 Sliced ��� 4 Varieties   ' __m * Mm\  SIDEBACQN ..       so?, 2.49  1.99  Schneiders ��� Regular or Art Beef  WIENERS ^gog  Regular or Country.Style  SPARtRIBS  4,39 Kg -   * ; ,^  Sun-Rype ��� Blue Label  1 Litre CARTON  Mott's ��� Regular or Extra Spicy  CLAMAT0  COCKTAIL  1.36 Litre TIN  1.98  FBI ��� Concentrated  341 ml TIN  .88  Assorted  ��� Coke. Coke Classic.  Diet   Coke.   Caffeine-Free D>vt Coke.  -K5  �� 4x ' ���  Y~Y,Y!  3*99  SOFT  DRINKS  PRODUCE SPECIALS  Sunkist ��� Large Size 88's  NAVEL  ORANGES  lb.  Extra Lean Yy * : <��  GROUND BEEF  S.49ka ~-.:-  &m  YY  Schneiders ��� Beef Steak & Kidney or  400 g  2.68  Schneiders ��� Lifestyle ��� Chopped        ^      mf\\  125g    1 _45l  COOKED HAM  URI W l\0   750 ml BOTTLE _  Sprite  and  Diet   Sprite    Canada'  Dry Gin.gerale - Regular and Diet       PLUS DEPOSIT  64c kg  Heinz ��� Bonus .25 Litre FREE!  KETCHUP      1.25 Litre BOTTLE  FROM OUR BAKERY  White or '00   ��� Wholewheat tin-sliced  BREAD  APPLE STRUDEL  q LOAF  2.21  PEASANTBREAD ��4gLoAf 1 ,29  Salada ��� 72's  TEA BAGS  227 g PKG  3.28  2.68  Nine Lives ��� Assorted Varieties  170 g TIN  2/79  Royal ��� White  BATHROOM  TISSUE  4 Roll PKG  1.48  California Grown  1.06 kg  .48  lb.  Fender Harboiir Grown  HOT HIIU^E  CUKES      v   y  98  Washington ��� No. 1 Grade  ice  10 lb bag  KIWI FRUIT  California Gr.own >. Small. Si>e  AVOCADOS  TOMATO  PASTE  156>iJTjN  2/79  SEAFOOD  SOLE FILLETS       <��.80kg;  M4&* Fine, Regular or Extra Fine     y'      g%*%  GROUND COFFEE ^gt.N C.OO  3^ JJM_m_   ma%m\%\  QQ  Foremost ��� All Flavours  Regular or Nice and Light  2 Litre TUB  2.58  t-s  \ x<>  T0MAT0SAUCE   mpmH  68  mmmmtm  a-      >���> -v  PjediflreeRaf ��� Assorted Varieties        ,.    r%n  PaGFtfebti        .     irogtiN  1.0O  1.98  5/1.00  4/1.00  ^Congratulations to  Mrs. Owen Robinson  of Sechelt,  winner of our T.V-/VCR  package worth $9B900  and  Congratulations to our  600 Bingo Cash Winners  (so far),  .   reminder...  all Bingo Prizes.  must be redeemed by  May 1st, 1989  l_9Mtfl_-M_tol��_tt-fcM��  I   ! Sliced ���Miaple Roasted  HAM  100g   ��� 5J5J  Sliced  BEER SAUSAGE  100 g  ��0!#  Sliced ��� Smoked  TURKEY BREAST  100g   I mO*��  PATE PROVENCAL  *  100 Q .79 m  m  8.  Coast News, April 24,1989  (1 to r) Patti Malcolm, John Godkin, Kay Hatcher, Ron Seal and Anne Moore, along with other  volunteers and workers of the Sunshine Coast Unit of the Canadian Cancer Society were honoured  last Monday at a tea party in Sechelt celebrating the Society's 10 years on the coast. ���Ellen Frith photo  A successful familiarization,  tour of the Sunshine Coast was  held April 20 for international  delegates from Rendevouz '89.  This conference, held in Vancouver for the first time in 10  years, attracted tour wholesalers  from as far away as Japan,  Argentina, and points in  Europe.  Peggy Connor, in her capacity as regional director, and Kay  Bailey, representing the chambers of commerce, welcomed  the visitors to the Sunshine  Coast.  Stops of interest were Molly's  Reach, Gibsons Harbour, Porpoise Bay, various campsites,  Rockwood Centre, and the  totems of the Sechelt Band. The  guests lunched at the Jolly  Roger and saw a slide show of  the area along with a whale  video shot in Gibsons last summer by Sunshine Coast Tours.  Benevolent Society  of British Columbia  (German Canadian Congress)  Free of Charge Assistance  in Matters of German Pensions  Seniors fake charge  of Celebration Days  Just when it appeared that  there would be no annual  celebration in Sechelt, no  Timber Days, no Celebration  Days, the Sechelt Seniors took  up the cause and promised to  arrange an event on Canada  Day (Sechelt's birthday) that  will be the best ever. Attempts  by Sechelt Council to organize  the community for its annual  parade and fair had fallen flat  and council recently announced  there would be no Celebration  Days this year. But at last  week's council meeting, Mayor  Tom Meredith happily announced that the Sechelt  Seniors had stepped forward  and are prepared to organize the  event.  President Mike Timms was at  the meeting to ask council's  support for a $2000 grant which  is available for Canada Day  ce. ^rations. Alderman David  Wells had already submitted an  application for that grant with  the thought of providing some  celebration for residents that  day but he agreed to coordinate  with the seniors.  Timms told council that the  celebrations will include a  parade, fireworks and events at  Hackett Park.  Davis Bay  News 8- Views  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Library has Story Hour for  preschoolers on May 5 from  10:30 am until noon. This  means Mom can have a coffee  while the youngster is read an  appropriate book by one of the  volunteers. This could well be  an introduction of selective  reading for your child.  Remember, as long as you  have a book and can read, you  have a friend of unquestionable  loyalty.  HERB LADY  The next general meeting of  the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association is on  May 8 at 7:30 pm. Randy  Tame, the 'Herb Lady' from  Roberts Creek will be the guest  speaker after the meeting. Randy can answer your questions  about the growing and use of  herbs and she will have a few  for sale.  The use of herbs in cooking  virtually eliminates the need of  salt which is something to think  about.  David Pye will be happy to  speak at the June meeting.  DAVIS BAY  There are council and SCRD  members looking into the Davis  Bay erosion problem. If you are  concerned about this, keep informed by attending council  meetings and reading the  newspaper.  WELCOME  A belated 'welcome' to Anna  and Jim Gowriluk who moved  into the neighbourhood in  February. Their baby son will  be at Story Hour in the next few  years.  FOR PRACTICAL  REAL ESTATE  SELLING ��� BUYING ��� RESIDENTIAL  RECREATIONAL ��� INVESTMENT  DONALD  SUTHERLAND  Backed by 15 years of focal experience  ,-r-   /77"      Toll Free 681-3044  Pebbles bus.   sse-sio?  US   Bus.  ri_AI.T"LTD. ReS.  886-3131  Expressing his appreciation  for the seniors' plans, Meredith  said, "We must strongly congratulate the senior citizens for  taking this ball and running  with it. Thank you so much for  your initiative."  Sunshine Coast  PEST CONTROL LTD   Greaves Rd.     Pender Harbour. BC   VON 2H0   LOCALLY OPERATED GOVERNMENT LICENSED UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the invasion  of crawling insects  For Confidential *��eo��  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  OUR'SPECIALTY ��� Pretreatment of houses under construction!  In appreciation of Canada's Multicultural Policy and  in co-operation with Health and Welfare Canada the  German Canadian Benevolent Society of British Columbia has organized a free of charge Counselling  Service. This service is available to all Canadians of  German speaking origin who are entitled to benefits  according to the Agreement between Canada and  the Federal Republic of Germany as of April 1st,  1988.  If you have been working in Germany, get your  papers together and fill out an application if you are  nearing retirement age, or make an application for  "KONTENKLAERUNG" prior to retirement.  In your region our voluntary helper Mrs. Christa Haas  883-9160 or Mrs. Christine Poplawski 885-2428 can  assist you free of charge in filling out the application  forms.  For further information phone the above mentioned  person (s) or write to:  German Canadian Benevolent Society of B.C.  Re: Pensions  2010 Harrison Drive, Vancouver, B.C. V5P 2P6  Telephone: 324-7346 FAX 324-4945  SHOP LOCALLY  From the\^^  Board of British 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  Employers 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 8SIK  m  m  m  ?y  PI  -11  y*  I  m  it  m  m  '3$  m  ���m  ���?$  -i%  As  I ~13'  Y3  m  Coast News, April 24,1989  j  if-  4>  Mi  *  ���?$  :���?'���!?;  ������18  ,fcf  ���J  I  1  Fire Chief Steve Boyd (left) accepts an $840 cheque from Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 112 President Jim Murphy (centre) for  the Pender Harbour Volunteer Firefighters' Emergency Equipment Fund. ���Myrtle Winchester photo  Egmont News  Hall renovations  by Phil Muncaster  Work parties are making  good progress renovating the  kitchen and cloakroom areas of  the Community Hall. By careful  planning both areas are being  enlarged, doorways are being  widened to accommodate  wheel-chair users and facilities  are being upgraded.  Ray Hansen very kindly  donated a nice load of gravel  for the concrete work  Thanks Ray for your  generosity.  The April Birthdays Tea was  a success. Raffle prize winners  were Donna Berntzen who won  a plant, and Mrs. Lauertsen  who won a picture frame.  Both contest prizes were won  by Elaine Griffith.  Door prizes were won by Iris  Griffith and Katy Devlin.  Birthday guests were Katy,  Ursula and Janet.  Coast's legal aid  Barbara Findlay, Director of  Client Services for the Legal  Services Society of BC, has announced the appointment of  Lome Pat on, a Sechelt lawyer,  as Area Director for legal aid.  "Mr. Paton will now be accepting legal aid applications  from the public and referring  eligible recipients to local  private lawyers who will be paid  by the Legal Services Society,"  Findlay said. "We encourage  people who live in the Sechelt  area with legal problems to call  Mr. Paton's office to see  whether they may be eligible for  legal aid."  Lome Paton's office is  located at #203 - The Dock,  Cowrie Street, Sechelt. His office telephone number is  885-2626.,.  ,       ;...   .,,.,     ;,  Garden Bay  Waterworks District  Annual  General  Meeting  Monday, April 24, 1989  7:30 pm  at the  Garden Bay Fire Hall  Everybody Welcome  ^  Notice  Parents of Children with Special Needs! There will be a meeting for parents support  group Rockwood Lodge, Sechelt at 7 pm, May 3. For more information call Cindy at  885-5940.  Attention Craftspeople: 2nd annual summer Craft Fair entry deadline is May 6. Forms  at Hunter Gallery and Arts Centre. For information call Elaine Futterman at 885-2395.  Alzheimers Support Group meeting Tuesday, April 25 at 1 pm at Bethel Baptist  Church.  Plant Sale at Gibsons United Church Hall April 29.1 to 3 pm. Plants, books & crafts,  tea and cookies available.  Women's Aglow Fellowship meeting will be held in Greenecourt Hall, Thursday, April  27 at 7:30 pm. Open to all ladies, refreshments served.  Duplicate Bridge starting May 2, at 7:30 pm at Kirkland Centre, Davis Bay.  Sunshine Coast Equestrian Club Dressage Day, April 30 starting at 9:00 am. Field  Road Showgrounds, follow the signs. For more info call 885-7243 or 885-5141.  Sunshine Coast Branch of the Canadian Diabotes 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.  Women Who Love Too Much support group, confidential, Tuesdays at 7:30 pm. All  women welcome, 886-2008 or 886-8788 or 886-9539.  Wanted: People to share their skills, crafts or talents with children in a Summer  Recreation Program. Call Anna at 886-2274.  Volunteers Needed Coordinator for the truck washing crew at the Achievement Centre; person with construction expertise to help out one day at Nifty Thriftys; Hunter  Gallery needs attendant approximately six hours per week. Call the Volunteer Action  Center 885-5881.  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  Hour1 with us, also a good smorgasbord and the 'Oh dam Trophy' celebration.  Bayview Community School at 2551 Collingwood St., Vancouver celebrate their 75th  anniversary April 28 from 6:30 to 9:30. All former students, staff arid parents are invited. Call 738-7018.  liiilliii^itii  Lions Auction a great success  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9911  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club April 15 annual auction  was a resounding success with  135 items of assorted sizes,  shapes, and purposes auctioned  off. Mr. Bernard of Powell  River won the raffle prize of  two beautiful ceramic ducks  made and donated by Pauline  Babcock.  Many thanks to everyone  who donated auction items and  to everyone who attended the  auction and made it the great  day that it was. See you next  year!  The Lions Club has two pancake breakfasts coming up next  month, one on Mother's Day  and one to open May Day  celebrations on May 20.  INFO CENTRE OPEN  The Pender Harbour Info  Centre is now open to answer  questions and provide information about the area to tourists  and residents but the hours of  operation haven't been finalized. That will depend upon  availability of volunteers to man  the office.  In future the Info Centre will  most likely be run by the Pender  Harbour and Egmont Chamber  of Commerce but now it's the  Community Club's project  under the supervision of Hans  Schroder, as it has been for the  past several years.  If you'd like to volunteer a  few hours a week to work at the  Info Centre, call 883-2573 or  883-2840. Donations can be sent  to Pender Harbour Information  Centre, Box 265, Madeira Park,  VON 2HO.  SWAP MEET/BAZAAR  The May Swap Meet will be  held on May 13, a week later  than usual, because the Annual  Spring Bazaar is scheduled for  May 6.  Both of these Community  Club events are good ones to  shop at for crafts, baking,  bargains and oddities.  LEGION NEWS  Besides being a good time  (and a good deal for winners),  the intersection of Wharf and  Highway 101, and I'll bet  you're wondering why this item  is in the Pender Harbour column. Here's why:  The first person to push the  crosswalk button in Sechelt was  Pender Harbour's own Sue  Kammerle. Not only did she  make history by doing so but  she did it on her birthday!  MUSIC NOTES  I hear that John Webb's  bagpipe class is coming along  just fine and there's rumour of  a group of Music Society  members cutting a record in the  near future.  The Ladies Tea and Silent  Auction was a great success in  raising funds for the Pender  Harbour Music Society despite  a small turnout, and society  members are already planning  for the next one. Possibly the  day and location will be changed to make the event more accessible to more people.  PEACE NOTES  Last Monday the USS Leany,  a guided missile cruiser carrying  an anti-submarine rocket (a  nuclear weapon), was temporarily stationed at Nanoose,  across from us on Vancouver  Island, and on Tuesday the USS  Pogy arrived, a nuclear propelled submarine carrying sub  rockets with nuclear  capabilities.  CLINIC AUXILIARY  All members are urged to attend the regular monthly  meeting of the Auxiliary to the  Area A Health Clinic *Qn April  24 at 2 pm.  PARENTS WORKSHOP  A drop-in workshop for  parents on the topic, "Self  Esteem and Stress Issues of  Children of all Ages," will be  led by Project Parent Coordinator Bill Little at Pender  Harbour Secondary School  from 7 to 9 pm tonight.  This workshop is the last in a  series that began in February  and organizer Gwen Struthers  says that the evenings were  popular, valuable, and that she  hopes to continue them next  year. For more information call  the Legion Saturdayjrneat dravys ...^gn at 883c2727,Vi  support   the   community   or  Pender Harbour.  Last week the Legion  donated $840 to the Pender  Harbour Volunteer Fire Department for rescue equipment, and  donations made from meat  draw profits in 1988 totalled  nearly $5000.  Nikki Weber, talented and  famous Sechelt musician and  vocalist, entertained a very  pleased audience last Saturday  night and Branch 112 of the  Royal Canadian Legion would  like to thank her and her group  for coming up to Pender Harbour on such short notice.  HISTORY MADE  Last Thursday was a big day  for Sechelt when crosswalk  lights were finally installed at  MAYDAY  4    Plans   are   underway   for  Pender Harbour's 42nd Annual  "May Day Celebrations to be  held   mainly   in   downtown  Madeira Park on May 20.  As usual, the day will start  with a Pancake Breakfast at 7  am at the Lions Park sponsored  by the Pender Harbour Lions  Club and followed by a Family  Footrace and parade at 11 am.  After judging of the parade  in the Legion parking lot, activities move down to the Community Club and Elementary  School grounds, and will include sports, games and dances  for kids and adults, contests,  concessions, a beer garden,  airplane and pony rides, and the  usual  crowning   of  the  May  Roberts    Creek  Fierce competition  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Competition was fierce at last  Friday's Quiz Night at Roberts  Creek Elementary. Participants  resorted to all sorts of  strategems when skill (and lucky  guesses) failed them.  A thoroughly entertaining  evening came to an exciting  finale with a tiebraker to determine the overall winners.  There were lots of prizes  generously donated by local  businesses and lots of laughs.  The event was superbly  organized by Cheryl Dew and  her cohorts and it merits a  reprise. Surely more people will  want to participate once word  gets around.  Some of the teams are  already planning what they'll  wear next time!  And who won? By a single  point Table Eight, aka the  "Riff Raff of Roberts Creek"  emerged victorious.  Many thanks to Val Marus  for her generous donation of  "brain food."  SPRING THING  The ever popular Used Guys  will be- playing "A Spring  Thing" May 13 at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall. Tickets  are $7 at Seaview Market and  proceeds go to the Community  Association. No minors.  OPEN DAILY  Some people still don't realize  that the Roberts Creek Legion is  open every day (except Sunday)  from 4 pm on weekdays and 1  pm on Saturdays. The $6  Chinese buffet is available from  5:30 to 7:30 and Chef Don  Black has been serving up New  York steaks for $6 on Saturday  nights.  Drop in this weekend for a  great one-man band with a  selection of Roy Orbison tunes  among others.  Queen.  This year a new feature is being initiated as part of the day's  events, a Sunshine Coast Softball Tournament that will begin  at 8 am.  Contests include a homemade  kite contest and a cake-baking  contest and it's not too early to  start planning your entry.  If you'd like to help  organizers Dennis and Diane  Gamble, they'd be happy to  hear from you at 883-2286  about helping out with an event  or activity, or about setting up  something of your own to add  to the fun.  CHOWDER COOK-OFF  The second annual best in the  West Clam Chowder Cook-Off  is scheduled for May 7 at 2 pm  in the Garden Bay Pub, and this  year there's two categories: New  England/white and Manhat-  ten/red. A $50 cash prize will be  awarded to each winner.  This year's judges will be all-  new, but their names won't be  disclosed until the day of the  competition, to prevent bribery,  blackmail and other sorts of  underhanded   and   devious  techniques for winning.  Judging is done on a 10-point  system so that all qualities and  subtleties of entries are taken into consideration, and the final  tallies were close. If you weren't  a winner last year, Ron encourages you to try again with  the new panel of judges.  Entry forms (available at the  Garden Bay Pub and the  Pender Harbour Paper Mill)  must be completed and returned  with a $3 entry fee by noon on  May 6.  A one-quart container of  clam-based chowder must be  received by contest officials by  noon on the day of the judging.  For more information  call  organizer   Ron   Johnson   at  883-2674.  POSTSCRIPTS  Congratulations to Mike and  Diane Zacharias on the opening  of the Kleindale Nursery last  week. It's sure good news that  we don't have to go down south  to visit a nursery anymore and I  look forward to getting over for  a look.  CradftUnkm  NOTICCOF  Annual General Meeting  Friday, April 28, 1989  DINNER 7:00 PM  MEETING 8:00   PM  The Pender Harbour Credit Union's 42nd annual  general meeting will be held at the Community Centre  Hall, Madeira Park Road, Madeira Park, B.C., on Friday,  April 28th, 1989.  Dinner will be served at 7:00 pm and the meeting will  get under way at 8:00 pm.  The Pender Harbour Credit Union staff and board wish  to thank the members for their continued support. 1988  proved to be an excellent year, and, for the second year in  a row, we have been able to declare a 10% dividend on  Equity Shares.  To celebrate, the meal at this year's annual general  meeting will be free to the first 125 members. Non-  members may purchase dinner tickets for $10. Be sure to  reserve your tickets early.  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  883-9531  Madeira Park Road  Madeira Park  Drag it in Now!  Big $5000 TRADE-IN  For Any Old Mower  Regardless of Condition  2 YR, WARRANTY  on all new Homelite-Jacobsen  Mowers & Trimmers  Don't buy it in a box  We service what we sell  Choose a  String Trimmer  That Can  Really Cut It!  Lots of Models  to Choose From  L  KELLY S  LAWN MOWER & CHAINSAW  731 NORTH ROAD (NEXT TO THE HYDRO SUBSTATION)   886-2912  Sales &  Service 10.  Coast News, April 24,1989  Halfmooh Bay Happehirigs  i��y'&^'*'^yS'^ i^yjy;^yi^y.^i��Jy^..j  nee Shannon a beloved and respected citizen  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  All of us in Halfmoon Bay  were grieved to learn of the  passing of one of our finest and  most loved citizens, Vince Shannon.  Vince died in St. Mary's  Hospital on April 17 at the age  of 83 and will be sorely missed  by his loving wife Mary.  He was born in Estevan,  Saskatchewan, and moved to  Vancouver as a young man.  Struggling through the grim  years of the Depression, his  concern for the appalling conditions in which many had to  work aroused his interest in  trade unions.  Throughout his life he never  ceased to work for the betterment of living conditions for the  working man.  The last years of his life were  spent on the waterfront and, in  1984, on the occasion of the  25th anniversary of the founding of the ILWU, Canadian  area, he was honoured for his  services to the union. He had  served as the first secretary of  the Canadian Area and as president of local 510, (first aid).  After his retirement in 1971  Vince took a very active part in  the community where the  Welcome Beach Community  Association presented him with  a lifetime membership in appreciation of his years of hard  working involvement. He was  also an active supporter of the  Area B Ratepayers Association  and Pen Centre NDP.  Surviving are his wife Mary;  two daughters, Mary Maxwell  of Calgary, Barbara Brandy of  Burnaby; stepson Donald Bennett of Maple Ridge; 11 grandchildren; 21 great-grandchildren; one brother, the  Reverend Elwood Shannon and  one sister, Sadie Harper, both  of Victoria.  This good man of high integrity and principles earned the  love and respect of all who were  fortunate enough to know him.  In compliance with Vince's  own wishes there will be cremation and no service.  UNCLE FRED'S VISITORS  Fred Julian of Redrooffs is a  happy man right now as he  plays host to relatives from  England who are here on a three  week visit.  Nephew Frank Kendall and  his wife Margaret and daughter  Michelle hail from York and are  thoroughly enjoying their first  visit to the Sunshine Coast. A  warm welcome from all of us in  Halfmoon Bay.  Gardening  notes  by Marguerite  The annual Sunflower contest, for kids and teens only,  begins anytime now. Buy the  large Russian or giant kind and  plant several seeds in rich soil  half an inch deep and six inches  apart at the back of a very sunny garden.  Sunflowers can grow anywhere from 10 to 14 feet high.  To quality for the contest,  they must be grown on the Sunshine Coast by a child with  some adult help if necessary,  and will be measured and judged in late September.  Go to it kids. Let's have some  whoppers.  Last year we had two 18 inch  heads. Good luck.  Because of the chilly weather  this year, gardening is a few  weeks behind for us all. The  usual planting of seeds and  tender plant, therefore, must  have tender loving care until the  temperature warms up.  Cover overnight or use the  new idea of Reemay cloth which  can be bought by the metre and  is reusable. When covering and  secured, Reemay cloth will protect, let the sun's rays through  and keep bugs out. Give it a try.  Plant extra vegetables so we  can help the food bank.  We thank the buyers of our  successful plant sale and master  gardener Susan Kwieton and  her sister Kathy Yull for mann-  irjg^ the question and answer  fable. Most helpful.  Take a glance at Pioneer  Park and you will see that some  roses have been planted which  we hope will bring forth some  beautiful flowers to brighten up  this focal point of Gibsons.  Because it's near Molly's  Reach, our visitors and  residents love Pioneer Park to  rest awhile, take photos and enjoy the spectacular view it affords by the bay.  CLEANUP  Don't forget to show up at 10  am at the foot of Sargeant Bay  Road to help with the beach ti  dying this Saturday, April 29.  Also a reminder of the flea  market at Welcome Beach Hall  on May 7.  DEADLINE  Would readers please note  that there is a new policy with  the   Coast   News   that   all  materials for this column  should be either submitted or  phoned to me by Wednesday of  each week, otherwise it may be  too late for inclusion in the  following week's paper.  Your   cooperation   will   be  greatly appreciated.  wpafv*vmmmrmirM.mmmx  Canwk Post Corporatfan  our commitment  in rural Canada  One of the most important parts of our commitment to rural Canadians  is making postal products and services more accessible.  To help us do this, we draw on the resources and the expertise of  local business. Where practical, we are approaching business people in  communities across the country and offering them the opportunity to  provide you with postal products and services. As a result, you can now  buy postal products or services in more locations at convenient hours,  often including evenings and weekends.  Real benefits for everyone  More OUtletS. The objective is to  increase the number of rural locations where  you can access postal products or services  from 5,000 to 7,000:  More convenience. Retail postal  outlets are conveniently located in businesses  close to other services in communities across  Canada. Longer business hours give you even  more accessibility to postal products.  More business for local  merchants.  Local merchants are being given an opportunity to provide postal products or services.  This strengthens their business through  increased customer traffic, and maintains the  business base of the community.  More efficient service, with  local merchants retailing postal products and  services, Canada Post Corporation is able to  concentrate on reliable pick-up, processing  and delivery of mail to Canadians.  Canada Post Corporation is delivering on its promise.  We're in rural Canada to stay.  MAIL  POSTE  p  I  ,655  II  i  i  s&  I  I  m  m  W  i  n  I  M  m  M  w  Canada Post Corporatian /Saciete canacJiennB des ppstes  Our commitment: better service for you. 1  a,  1  1  I  Coast News, April 24,1989  11.  ?i  if  I  i  M  i  i  85  Dog Patrol Officer Howie Byard (alias The Dogcatcher) and Gayle Preston proud new owner of  "Tucker" who was picked up and rescued by Byard and given a happy new home by Preston.  ���Ellen Frith photo  rent-a-wreck  ��^*<s  CHECK OUR  LOW RATES  886-9717  The Practical Alternative  '!  '<  BSZ  The  SYLVIA  Hotel  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $3900 Double from M700  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  fc Bring in this ad and receive a g  3J&4*   FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST     <f��^  K. during your stay with us! 9  ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at ll 54 Gilford  681-9321   ������ ��� ��� 1  - -~^--������������^������ - ��� - -_-���_--_.���-_. ^���  PUBLIC  NOTICE  Of  Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-22, 1989  (being proposed amendment to  Zoning Bylaw No. 555,1986)  Pursuant to Section 954 of the Municipal Act, this Public  Notice shall confirm the intention of Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-22, to amend the present zoning of the  following property as described:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of  Gibsons more particularly known and legally described as the north 70 feet of north V_ of west V_ of Lot  G, Block 4-6, D.L. 689, Plan 3678 be rezoned from  Residential 3 (R.3) to the proposed Public Assembly  (P.A.).  2. This bylaw may be cited as "Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-22, 1989."  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to be a  synopsis of the bylaw, and not deemed to be an interpretation thereof.  Pursuant also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it is not  the intention of Council to hold a Public Hearing on Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-22 as an Official Community  Plan is in effect for the subject area, and the proposed  bylaw is consistent with the plan.  A copy of the Amending Bylaw is available for inspection  at the Gibsons Municipal office, 474 South Fletcher Road,  during office hours.  ImLT  GffiJII3lYl  9  -R3   To   P.A.  CI  y k.  HK_____Jg< ���  1  CDA  PA  a  n  -.it*:  -CI  Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer  Tribute  to  Flossie  by Dick Kennett  I must confess I have always  had a secret love for a gal now  in her nineties.  She could mold a hat in a  matter of minutes for she was a  milliner in the days hats were in  vogue.  FLORENCE EDITH CRAVEN  Flossie kept an immaculate  home and grounds on a prime  location at Soames Point complete with summer cottage for  her two sons and families. Her  old sausage hound, Rex, was  spoiled no end.  Each Sunday morning you  could be sure St. Bartholomew's would see Flossie sporting one of her creations as she  drove to worship in her sleek  custom-built station wagon  once owned by Austin Taylor.  Married thrice, her second  husband Art Mann, had the  games concessions for years at  the Happyland Arcade in Exhibition Park in Vancouver,  and in later years when they  retired to Soames Point, some  of the early games were loaned  out to our local legion branch in  Gibsons for their annual 'Klondike Nights'.  If there's gold in 'them thar  hills', I am sure Florence Edith  Craven has some of it lodged in  her heart.  Love ya, Flossie! It is meet,  right, and so to do!  Dry Grad  support  Gibsons Council gave  unanimous support and $500  towards Elphinstone Secondary  School's objective of a dry grad  this year.  In response to a letter from  the Great Grad 89 Funding  Committee, $500 is being  donated by council with no strings attached. Mayor Strom  said that any decisions on how  to spend the money should be  made by the funding committee.  Last year's support from the  merchant community on the  Sunshine Coast, whether in the  form of money, merchandise,  gift certificates or otherwise,  was used in part for prizes  drawn half hourly throughout  the evening until 6 am when the  grad party ended.  These raffled prizes were a  very popular aspect of last  year's celebrations and were a  significant factor in keeping all  the students at the party.  "I feel that this is something  that students axe doing by  themselves and we should give  them all the support we can,"  Alderman Lilian Kunstler said.  by Ellen Frith  Like the big bad wolf, the  dogcatcher has historically had  bad press. Who can forget what  a villainous role he played in  Walt Disney's Lady and the  Tramp, for example, and how  often, net in hand, has he flung  man's best friend behind bars  for small infringements, no  mercy shown.  Well, in Howie Byard, dog  patrol officer for the Sunshine  Coast Regional District  (SCRD), the old dogcatcher  myth will soon be laid to rest.  Byard is a dog loving dogcatcher, who is just trying to help  the dog owners, the dog haters,  the doggie-do stepper-inners,  the garbage can knocked over  by a dog complainers, and all  the other inbetween residents of  ��� the SCRD to live together in  harmony. It's a thankless job  but somebody's got to do it.  Dog patrol officer for the  SCRD is a new job which was  created in September 1988.  Byard was given the position  because he had previous experience in handling animals.  The job involves patrolling  the entire SCRD area from  Halfmoon Bay to Port Mellon  and answering to residents'  complaints about strays or  vicious animals or, in fact, any  canine complaint at all.  Byard is also the first to be  called out to any accident involving a dog. He wears a  'beeper' which is on 24 hours a  day.  What he wants residents to  make sure they do now is  register their dogs and get them  a licence.  "I want to let people know  that I'm going to enforce Bylaw  314," Byard says. "Dogs must  not run at large or without a  proper licence. The fine is $500  maximum."  In some areas where the dog  problem is more severe, as in  Roberts Creek, Byard is going  , door-to-door   checking   dog  ownership and licences. This is  /the kind of thing that makes  Byard   unpopular   but   it's  necessary.  "One dog, for example,"  Byard says, "thought he owned  the street. People were afraid to  walk by. If all dogs were licenced and controlled, it would  make it easier for everybody.  One irresponsible dog owner  can ruin it for all the others."  Two or three years down the  road, Byard says, dog registration will be computerized and  any infringements on the bylaws  will be ticketed like any other  motor vehicle violation.  Byard has to know how to  handle people as well as  animals, he says. "You have to  look at a person's situation  when you pick up his dog. People are receptive if you're polite  and deal with reality."  He explains that dog owners  can be a very touchy lot. "More  neighbours end up not talking  to each other because of dogs,"  he says.  While a hostile dog owner  can call Byard any name in the  book, he can't lay a finger on  the dogcatcher.  "The RCMP  will back me up," Byard says.  Byard works very closely with  Lil Baigent of the SPCA and  with Sarah Barbeau. Together  they do everything possible to  ensure a stray or unwanted dog  finds a home and does not have  to be killed.  "The hardest part of my job  is putting dogs down," Byard  says, and although 17 stray dogs  have been destroyed since  September, many more, thanks  to Byard's real feelings for their  plight, have found loving  homes.  ' 'Remember,'' Byard says,  "get your dog a licence!"  SEE  Our Special Offer  in the  SWJ?^  GUIDE  EBBER PHOTO?  287 Gower Pt. Rd. _  Gibsons Landing    006-2947  HELP OTHERS SHOP  THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  Tues - Sat  10-4  886-2488 or Box 598  Uniting mankind is more  than just a good idea.  Most people who arc concerned ahour the condition of the worul think that uniting  mankind is a good idea. Iiut that's about all. They think it's too idealistic. They can't sec  how it could ever come about.  The Baha'i community believes that uniting mankind is more than just a good idea: wc  believe it's a necessity and that it's possible to achieve because it represents the plan of God  for our age.  Wherever one looks, it's obvious that the principal cause of humanity's suffering is our  unwitting resistance to the process of the unification of our world.  BahaVllah, the Messenger of God for our age and Pounder of the Baha'i' 1-aith, said:  "A new lift is. in this nge. stirring -within the souls of all mankind... All created things  proclaim the evidences of this world-wide regeneration."  By learning to put Baha'u'llah's teachings into practice, the Baha'i' community around  the world is discovering that the unity of mankind is not a distant ideal, but a'practical  BaMTFaith  886-7329 or 688-2078  PADUK  COCOBOLLA  BUBINGA  Ci** "^ A* Vniir  Fi-ichino  At Your Finishing Store  Never a Better Price  1 3/8 H.C  Prefinished  DOORS  *900 EA. #2  "NAUGHTY" PINE  5/16X4 T&G 'B' *4"/pKG.  Get Some  Grass  -choppers-.  Lawn Furniture Casters  $15"/pr.  1'XIO"  PINE  69Vl  .F.  1 3/4 Solid Core  ENTRANCE  DOORS  $30oo  EA. #2  Pre Cut  CEDAR SHEDS  8'X6'   $35500  COUNTER TOPS  $700/l.F.  [Weldwood  Other Sizes in Stock  Guaranteed not to Rust!  1 3/4 Steel Insulated  ENTRANCE DOORS  *7500 EA.  CEDAR  PICNIC TABLES  Why Pay More??  Unassembled  $50oo  Assembled  $7500  CONTACT CEMENT  *15"/4L  For    Hardwood  LUMBER &  PLYWOOD  Check Us Out!  Arr  Indian Rosewood  Paduk, Cocobolla,  Gaboon Ebony,  Buhinga  ALL SALES CASH & CARRY - Sale Ends May 6 or While Stock Lasts  -THE  \LTERNATIVE  _���_���_���_-_.  Mon. - Fri." 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS,    886-3294 Coast News, April 24,1989  T"  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 Janet Bonaguro of R.R. 4, S14A-C6, Gibsons, who  correctly located the Tuwanek sign located on East Porpoise Bay  Road.  Amidst confusion  By-law gets  second reading  It was standing room only in  Sechelt Council Chambers at  last week's council meeting as  the public packed in to hear  how the aldermen dealt with  Bylaw 25-9. The bylaw proposes  zoning changes in a portion of  the Porpoise Bay foreshore and  amendments to Marine-1 zoning which would eliminate the  need for boat repair and  building in that zone to be conducted within an enclosed  building.  A recent public hearing was  held on the proposed changes  and it was heatedly debated at  that time.  However, at last Wednesday's  council meeting, the bylaw was  given second reading with some  confusion but no discussion.  A series of recommendations  were brought to council from a  planning committee meeting  held on April 11 and April 18.  Recommendation Two from the  April 18 meeting read, "It was  agreed to present the bylaw  amendment as written to council for second reading."  This recommendation was  moved and seconded. The vote  was held with Aldermen Reid  and Kolibas and Mayor  Meredith opposed, Aldermen  Shanks, Graham and Wilson in  favour, and Alderman Wells  abstaining. Any abstaining vote  is considered a vote in favour so  the recommendation was passed.  There was some discussion  about whether or not this constituted second reading of the  bylaw. Wells said he thought a  second motion was necessary.  Mayor Meredith said he considered the vote that had been  held on the recommendation  was second reading, and Wells  accepted this decision.  During question period after  the meeting, the Coast News  reporter asked the mayor about  the legality of the vote on a  recommendation being accepted  as second reading of a bylaw.  Mayor Meredith explained he  thought the vote was on the second reading of the bylaw and  Planner Rob Sabine, who took  the minutes of the meeting, said  he would be writing it up as second reading in the official  minutes.  Before the bylaw is finally  adopted, a third and final  reading must be passed.  ��� j^     Canadian Radio-television and  ��� ^r      Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radiodiffusion et des  telecommunications canadiennes  cm  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  CRTC - Notice of Public Hearing 1989-5. The Commission will hold a public hearing commencing on 29 May 1989, at the Conference Centre Phase IV, 140 Promenade du Portage, Hull, Que., to consider the following applications. PART C  -Transfer of Effective Control of Certain NEWCO's to Third Parties. Conditional on  the approval of the applications in Parts A and B the following applications are  made by MH Acquisition Inc. on behalf of a number of wholly-owned subsidiary  companies and on behalf of a number of companies to be incorporated which will  be wholly-owned subsidiaries of MH Acquisition Inc. The purpose is to transfer  the effective control of the licensees referred to below to third parties. 5 Applications (890204100, 890205800, 89020660, 890207400, 890208200,  890209000, 890210800, 890211600) by MH ACQUISITION INC. on behalf of a  company to be incorporated (NEWC0 VANVIC) the licensee of CJVI Victoria,  CKWX and its rebroadcasting station CKFX-SW, CKKS-FM, and "Carol Ships  Flotilla" (CKWX-FM) Vancouver The "Kim Calloway Talk Show" Network, The  "News Network", The "All-Night" Network and The "Night Shift" Network  Vancouver, British Columbia, for approval to transfer the effective control of the  licensee as well as its wholly-owned subsidiary Mountain Radio FM Ltd. which is  the licensee of CISQ-FM Squamish and its rebroadcastina stations CISW-FM  Whistler; CISP-FM Pemberton; CISC-FM Gibsons; CISE-FM Sechelt; CIPN-FM  Pender Harbour and CIEG-FM Egmont, British Columbia, through the transfer of  100% of the common voting shares of (NEWCO VANVIC) to Rogers Broadcasting  Limited, Toronto, Ontario, Examination of applications: Radio Stations: CFNY-FM  83 Kennedy Road South, Brampton, Ontario, L6W 3P3; CJOC and CILA-FM,  1015 -3rd Avenue South, Lethbridge, Alberta, T1J 3Z9; CJPR Blairmore 13213  -20th Avenue, Blairmore, Alberta, T0K 0E0; CFAC 3320 - 17th Avenue South  West, Calgary, Alberta, T3E 6X6, CFHC Canmore, 749 Railway Avenue, Can-  more, Alberta, T0L 0M0; CJCA and CIRK-FM 10250 - 108th Street, Edmonton,  Alberta, T5J 2X3; CFGP 200 Windsor Court, Grande Prairie, Alberta, T8V 0X6;  CKWX and CKKS-FM, 2440 Ash Street, Vancouver, British Columbia, V5Z 4J6,  CISQ-FM, 3rd Avenue, Squamish, British Columbia, VON 3G0; CJIB, 3313  -32nd Avenue, Vernon, British Columbia, V1T 2E1; CJVI 817 Fort Street, Victoria, British Columbia, V8W 1H6. Television Stations: CHCH-TV 163 Jackson  Street West, Hamilton, Ontario, L8N 3A6; CFAC-TV 222 - 23rd Street North East,  Calgary, Alberta, T2E 7N2; CFAC-TV-7 1401 - 28th Street North, Lethbridge,  Alberta, T1J 4A4; CHBC-TV 342 Leon Avenue, Kelowna, British Columbia, V1Y  6J2. Broadcasting Receiving Undertakings: Ottawa Cablevision Limited, 475  Richmond Road, Ottawa, Ontario, K2A 3Y8; Pembroke Cablevision Limited, 185  Lake Street, Pembroke, Ontario, K8A 5M1; Others: KEY Radio Limited, 1 Yonge  Street, Suite 2416, Toronto, Ontario, M5E1E5; Selkirk Communications Limited,  121 Bloor Street East, Suite 900, Toronto, Ontario, M4W 3M5; Maclean Hunter  Limited, 777 Bay Street, 9th Floor, Executive Offices, Toronto. Ontario, M5W  1A7.  SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: INTERVENERS REQUIRING SIGN LANGUAGE INTERPRETATION ARE REQUESTED TO INFORM THE COMMISSION AT LEAST TWENTY (20) DAYS BEFORE THE COMMENCEMENT OF THE PUBLIC HEARING SO  THAT THE NECESSARY ARRANGEMENTS CAN BE MADE. The complete text of  this notice and the application may be viewed at CRTC Central Building, Les Ter-  rasses de la Chaudiere, 1 Promenade du Portage, Room 561, Hull, Que., and at  the CRTC regional offices, Suite 1500, 800 Burrard St., Box 1580, Vancouver,  B.C. V6Z 2G7. Interventions must be filed with the Secretary General, CRTC, Ottawa, Ont.. K1A 0N2 with proof that a copy has been served on the applicant on  or before 9 May 1989. For more information you may also call the CRTC Public  Hearings Branch at (819)997-1328 or 997-1027, CRTC Information Services in  Hull at (819)997-0313 or the CRTC regional office in Vancouver (604)666-2111.  Canada  esident seeks council response  by Penny Fuller  Sechelt   resident   Moira  Zealand finally decided to go to  the  top  with  her complaints  after six months of frustration.  She wrote a letter to the Sechelt  mayor and council which was  received at last week's meeting.  Zealand asked council's help  in resolving a situation which  she   wrote,   '...has   escalated  needlessly   over   the  past  six  months to include the Clerk Administrator,   Mr.   Malcolm  Shanks, one alderman and one  alderwoman.'  The problem began last October when the public works  department removed a strip of  trees and bushes on the  boulevard adjacent to Moira  Zealand's home. According to  Zealand, 'It (the boulevard) was  left deeply rutted and denuded,  a highly visible and ugly scar.'  After two weeks of waiting  for some reparation to be carried out, she contacted the  Public Works Foreman, Doug  Fraser, and asked when the strip  would be fixed up. 'Mr. Fraser  advised me there were no plans  to do anything more,' she  wrote.  He did, however, suggest that  if she wanted to, she could landscape the boulevard herself.  Nothing further happened  until a month later when public  works deposited a load of gravel  on the site and spread it. The  solution did not appeal to  Zealand and she contacted  Alderman Joyce Kolibas and  explained the situation.  In January, Alderman  Kolibas and Wilson visited the  site and Zealand stated that she  understood Alderman Kolibas  had instructed Fraser to repair  the site and asked Clerk Administrator Malcolm Shanks to  advise Zealand of the plans for  reparation.  Having heard nothing more,  Moira Zealand contacted Joyce  Kolibas again in February after  which the alderman asked the  municipal office once again to  contact the complainant.  Again nothing happened and  in March Zealand once more  talked to Kolibas. On April 6,  she phoned Malcolm Shanks  who said he would look into the  matter and the next day sand  was spread over the gravel.  The following Monday,  Zealand again phoned Shanks  who asked her what she wanted  to see done with the boulevard.  'I repeated what had been  told to me by Mrs. Kolibas,'  Zealand told council in her letter, 'specifically that the land  would be seeded with grass.'  Shanks said that the department didn't do that and agreed  to visit the site.  That evening, Zealand contacted Alderman Wilson, chairman of the Public Works Committee, who told her a letter had  been sent to her on April 6. He  agreed to visit the site once  more with the works superintendent.  Taking the bull by the horns,  Zealand went to the municipal  offices in person on April 12  and asked to speak to the clerk-  administrator, who was unavailable.  'I then asked the receptionist  if she could tell me if a letter  had been posted to me by Mr.  Shanks. She spoke to his  secretary who informed me that  no letter had gone out but that  Mr. Shanks was "working on  it". I asked her to tell me when I  could expect to receive it. She  then advised me that she did not  know as she had not seen the  letter.'  Zealand continued, 'I asked  her how she could haye^told me  that he was "working on it" if  she had not seen it. She replied  that she had been told to say  that.'  Zealand asked council to  handle the situation which she  described as 'ludicrous' but added that Alderman Kolibas had  been both attentive and helpful.  Council received a copy of a  reply sent to Zealand by  Malcolm Shanks dated April  12. In it Shanks explained the  regional district will be installing  a waterline along the shoulder  of that stretch this summer.  Further he wrote, The  boulevard area between the  ditch and your property, as you  will notice from residents along  Bjorn Place and Creekside  Road, have been improved by  the property owners and the  District of Sechelt encourages  property owners to do this.'  While council agreed to let  the matter rest with that reply,  Alderman Kolibas suggested  that in future, citizen's complaints be responded to with  greater promptness by staff.  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  L  j  LD  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy  Gibisons-near Pratt  886-8213  ���m  *���^  -yyy  YY,�� ^ ��  * Y~VyY  > v. *   ��> *  v ", ������������ *;.-  - :,yy-i  ���i -Vfr <���-'"*"'  ir\-��yy;  '���$&$��  *���>?*   fi^-,-  .' \3  y .-..-"  Make Your  Investment  BE A UTIFUL  ROLLING OUT MORE  FOR YOUR MONEY i  f  t  if  <    \  y(  Coast News, April 24,1989  15.  /  Gibsons Council agrees  No  for  Marine Room charge  recreation group  by Ellen Frith  Chief Tom Paul (left) recently played host to Bryan Seaman, Councillor of The Borough of Kingsland  in England which is Captain Vancouver's hometown, and his wife, Valerie, during the couple's recent  visit to the Sunshine Coast in connection with the Sunshine Coast Marine History Society. See story  below. ���Penny Fuller photo  Request by the West Howe  Sound Recreation Commission  for use of the Marine Room in  Gibsons for their next meeting  has been granted by the Gibsons  council.  It became necessary to arrange alternate meeting space  for the commission because the  recent change in its administration from the Town of Gibsons  to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) meant no Gibsons staff members would now  be required to attend commission meetings. Therefore Gibsons council chambers, where  previous commission meetings  were held, is no longer  available.  The request was brought to  the council's attention at their  April 18 meeting because Lorraine   Goddard,   clerk-admin  istrator for the Town of Gibsons, wanted concurrence with  her presumption that the commission could have the Marine  Room free of charge.  "I had originally made the  presumption that council would  provide the space at no cost  since it is a local government  function," Goddard said in her  report. "However, in view of  recent controversy, I wish to request council's concurrence  with that presumption."  "Of course we're not going  to charge another local government for use of the space,"  Mayor Diane Strom said.  Mayor Strom also commented on a remark made by  Jim Gurney, director for Area  E, at an Area F public  meeting on April 10 and  reported in the Coast News. In  reference to the running of the  West Howe Sound Recreation  Committee, Gurney said, "The  SCRD can do a better job than  the town does."  Mayor Strom wished to make  note of the fact that "All the  Town of Gibsons did was administer the commission, it did  not run the commission."  Historical group gets support  Mackenzie MLA Harold  Long arrived in Sechelt, April  19 to present the Sunshine  Coast Maritime History Society  (SCMHS) with a cheque in the  amount of $12,500 for the completion of a feasibility study on  the construction of a replica of  Captain George Vancouver's  ship the HMS Discovery.  The SCMHS has worked for  more than two years on the project, Long said. "Many professionals have given freely of their  time and many volunteers have  worked hard with great dedication. So far the community has  raised more than $11,000 which  will go.towards a total cost of  $26,000 for the study."  On April 10, the Sunshine  Coast and the SCMHS played  host to visitors from Captain  George Vancouver's hometown  of Kingsland in West Norfolk.  Bryan Seaman, Councillor of  the Borough of Kingsland and  his wife, Valerie, paid a flying  visit to this area to meet with  members of the SCMHS and  elected representatives.  After meeting with the  mayors of Gibsons and Sechelt,  Chairman of the Regional  Board Peggy Connor and Chief  Tom Paul, the Seamans were  presented with a silver cup by  the SCMHS in honour of their  visit.  The Seamans are returning to  Kingsland with drawings of the  wheel for the proposed  reconstruction of the HMS  Discovery and the youth of  Kingsland will be building it.  The SCMHS has obtained  the original 1789 drawings for  the construction of the ship,  studied- methods YfjfY boat  building from that era, and  made presentations to local  governments soliciting support  for the $3 million project.  Most recently they approached the economic development  committee in Gibsons with a  proposal to take over the old  fire hall and surrounding park  for a museum and office. The  concept involves the construction of a moveable wharf on the  waterfront opposite the site  which would be moved once the  ship is completed. Society  member Mike Clement told the  Coast News that the committee  was very positive in their  response  STOP  SMOKING  at  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt  WED. APRIL 26  ONE TREATMENT ONLY  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  Diet Treatment Available May 3  V  :^s  *��xS����&  H.H. Brown   yfnnn  Walkabouts   4^^  he Provincial  Election Act requires  that anew Voters List be prepared  now. On Monday, May 1,1989, a  province-wide voter enumeration  will commence to:  ��������� obtain applications for voter  registration  ��� verify current voter registration  information  For the purpose of compiling  a new Provincial Voters List,  enumerators will visit every  residence in British Columbia  in order to verify current information and register prospective  voters who are:  ��� Canadian citizens  ��� 19 years of age or older  ��� residents of British Columbia  for the past 6 months  Boots Hi Tec  Gum Boots  Yacht Boots  Yellow or Blue  4999  TO00  22^  Leather Boots  Hi Tops     2999  Low       24"  Children's    *^"TQQ  Hi Tops    -���/  Browns  Irregular jeans  Ladies  Sweatpants  & Tops  99  All Ladies  Acid Wash  Jeans  1���ce29"  to 6200  Sechelr  885-5858  :^f&s��    A0   s   -^jr" ��t>*��i  1 ir  p=^YV\tv  J��Y^Y \  |?Y-��"  1^.^S..S_       H  Denim  Shirts  19"  Nylon Kway Jacket  Full & y2-zip  99  Assorted  Shirts  Golf, Dress,  Sport, T's, Tanks  C  X:  Voting is the  most important right  you have and you must be a  registered voter in order to  exercise that right. Watch for your  enumerator commencing May 1.  Enumeration '89.  For further information,  call 1-800-742-VOTE.  Clearing ^en,s jean��  press Pants & Cords  y  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia  Only  1000  CLEARING  Boys & Girlsi  Runners  Only"^"  S______&^'  e-WORKWEKR  Ah WORLD     .  1500 Marine Drive, Gibsons  V 886-4626  Cowrie Street' Sechelt  885-5858  ENUMERATiON ��  V/SA  IMmlwConJ.-l  YWEYRE WORKING FOR YOU"v  100%  LOCALLY  OWNED 1 ��t  OPERATED * ^''V"-->'^r^.V^A-^^^*'^vi��rji>- ���&'<. *#-V^   *^  '  12.  Coast News, April 24,1989  a  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 Janet Bonaguro of R.R. 4, S14A-C6, Gibsons, who  correctly located the Tuwanek sign located on East Porpoise Bay  Road.  Amidst confusion  By-law gets  second reading  It was standing room only in  Sechelt Council Chambers at  last week's council meeting as  the public packed in to hear  how the aldermen dealt with  Bylaw 25-9. The bylaw proposes  zoning changes in a portion of  the Porpoise Bay foreshore and  amendments to Marine-1 zoning which would eliminate the  need for boat repair and  building in that zone to be conducted within an enclosed  building.  A recent public hearing was  held on the proposed changes  and it was heatedly debated at  that time.  However, at last Wednesday's  council meeting, the bylaw was  given second reading with some  confusion but no discussion.  A series of recommendations  were brought to council from a  planning committee meeting  held on April 11 and April 18.  Recommendation Two from the  April 18 meeting read, "It was  agreed to present the bylaw  amendment as written to council for second reading."  This recommendation was  moved and seconded. The vote  was held with Aldermen Reid  and Kolibas and Mayor  Meredith opposed, Aldermen  Shanks, Graham and Wilson in  favour, and Alderman Wells  abstaining. Any abstaining vote  is considered a vote in favour so  the recommendation was passed.  There was some discussion  about whether or not this constituted second reading of the  bylaw. Wells said he thought a  second motion was necessary.  Mayor Meredith said he considered the vote that had been  held on the recommendation  was second reading, and Wells  accepted this decision.  During question period after  the meeting, the Coast News  reporter asked the mayor about  the legality of the vote on a  recommendation being accepted  as second reading of a bylaw.  Mayor Meredith explained he  thought the vote was on the second reading of the bylaw and  Planner Rob Sabine, who took  the minutes of the meeting, said  he would be writing it up as second reading in the official  minutes.  Before the bylaw is finally  adopted, a third and final  reading must be passed.  I*  Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radiodirfusion et des  telecommunications canadiennes  cm  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  CRTC - Notice of Public Hearing 1989-5. The Commission will hold a public hearing commencing on 29 May 1989, at the Conference Centre Phase IV, 140 Promenade du Portage, Hull, Que., to consider the following applications. PART C  -Transfer of Effective Control of Certain NEWCO's to Third Parties. Conditional on  the approval of the applications in Parts A and B the following applications are  made by MH Acquisition Inc. on behalf of a number of wholly-owned subsidiary  companies and on behalf of a number of companies to be incorporated, which will  be wholly-owned subsidiaries of MH Acquisition Inc. The purpose is to transfer  the effective control of the licensees referred to below to third parties. 5 Applications (890204100, 890205800, 89020660, 890207400, 890208200,  890209000, 890210800, 890211600) by MH ACQUISITION INC. on behalf of a  company to be incorporated (NEWC0 VANVIC) the licensee of CJVI Victoria,  CKWX and its rebroadcasting station CKFX-SW, CKKS-FM, and "Carol Ships  Flotilla" (CKWX-FM) Vancouver The "Kim Calloway Talk Show" Network, The  "News Network", The "Ail-Night" Network and The "Night Shift" Network  Vancouver, British Columbia, for approval to transfer the effective control of the  licensee as well as its wholly-owned subsidiary Mountain Radio FM Ltd. which is  the licensee of CISQ-FM Squamish and its rebroadcasting stations CISW-FM  Whistler; CISP-FM Pemberton; CISC-FM Gibsons; CISE-FM Sechelt; CIPN-FM  Pender Harbour and CIEG-FM Egmont, British Columbia, through the transfer of  100% of the common voting shares of (NEWC0 VANVIC) to Rogers Broadcasting  Limited, Toronto, Ontario, Examination of applications: Radio Stations: CFNY-FM  83 Kennedy Road South, Brampton, Ontario, L6W 3P3; CJOC and CILA-FM,  1015 -3rd Avenue South, Lethbridge, Alberta, T1J 3Z9; CJPR Blairmore 13213  -20th Avenue, Blairmore, Alberta, T0K 0E0; CFAC 3320 - 17th Avenue South  West, Calgary, Alberta, T3E 6X6, CFHC Canmore, 749 Railway Avenue, Can-  more, Alberta, T0L OMO; CJCA and CIRK-FM 10250 - 108th Street, Edmonton,  Alberta, T5J 2X3; CFGP 200 Windsor Court, Grande Prairie, Alberta, T8V 0X6;  CKWX and CKKS-FM, 2440 Ash Street, Vancouver, British Columbia, V5Z 4J6,  CISQ-FM, 3rd Avenue, Squamish, British Columbia, VON 3G0; CJIB, 3313  -32nd Avenue, Vernon, British Columbia, V1T 2E1; CJVI 817 Fort Street, Victoria, British Columbia, V8W 1H6. Television Stations: CHCH-TV 163 Jackson  Street West, Hamilton, Ontario, L8N 3A6; CFAC-TV 222 - 23rd Street North East,  Calgary, Alberta, T2E 7N2; CFAC-TV-7 1401 - 28th Street North, Lethbridge,  Alberta, T1J 4A4; CHBC-TV 342 Leon Avenue, Kelowna, British Columbia, V1Y  6J2. Broadcasting Receiving Undertakings: Ottawa Cablevision Limited, 475  Richmond Road, Ottawa, Ontario, K2A3Y8; Pembroke Cablevision Limited, 185  Lake Street, Pembroke, Ontario, K8A 5M1; Others: KEY Radio Limited, 1 Yonge  Street, Suite 2416, Toronto, Ontario, M5E1E5; Selkirk Communications Limited,  121 Bloor Street East, Suite 900, Toronto, Ontario, M4W 3M5; Maclean Hunter  Limited, 777 Bay Street, 9th Floor, Executive Offices, Toronto, Ontario, M5W  1A7.  SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: INTERVENERS REQUIRING SIGN LANGUAGE INTERPRETATION ARE REQUESTED TO INFORM THE COMMISSION AT LEAST TWENTY (20) DAYS BEFORE THE COMMENCEMENT OF THE PUBLIC HEARING SO  THAT THE NECESSARY ARRANGEMENTS CAN BE MADE. The complete text of  this notice and the application may be viewed at CRTC Central Building, Les Ter-  rasses de la Chaudiere, 1 Promenade du Portage, Room 561, Hull, Que., and at  the CRTC regional offices, Suite 1500, 800 Burrard St., Box 1580. Vancouver,  B.C. V6Z 2G7. Interventions must be filed with the Secretary General, CRTC, Ottawa, Ont., K1A 0N2 with proof that a copy has been served on the applicant on  or before 9 May 1989. For more information you may also call the CRTC Public  Hearings Branch at (819)997-1328 or 997-1027, CRTC Information Services in  Hull at (819)997-0313 or the CRTC regional office in Vancouver (604)666-2111.  Canada  seeks council response  by Penny Fuller  Sechelt resident Moira  Zealand finally decided to go to  the top with her complaints  after six months of frustration.  She wrote a letter to the Sechelt  mayor and council which was  received at last week's meeting.  Zealand asked council's help  in resolving a situation which  she wrote, '...has escalated  needlessly over the past six  months to include the Clerk Administrator, Mr. Malcolm  Shanks, one alderman and one  alderwoman.'  The problem began last October when the public works  department removed a strip of  trees and bushes on the  boulevard adjacent to Moira  Zealand's home. According to  Zealand, 'It (the boulevard) was  left deeply rutted and denuded,  a highly visible and ugly scar.'  After two weeks of waiting  for some reparation to be carried out, she contacted the  Public Works Foreman, Doug  Fraser, and asked when the strip  would be fixed up. 'Mr. Fraser  advised me there were no plans  to do anything more,' she  wrote.  He did, however, suggest that  if she wanted to, she could landscape the boulevard herself.  Nothing further happened  until a month later when public  works deposited a load of gravel  on the site and spread it. The  solution did not appeal to  Zealand and she contacted  Alderman Joyce Kolibas and  explained the situation.  In January, Alderman  Kolibas and Wilson visited the  site and Zealand stated that she  understood Alderman Kolibas  had instructed Fraser to repair  the site and asked Clerk Administrator Malcolm Shanks to  advise Zealand of the plans for  reparation. ,  Having heard nothing more,  Moira Zealand contacted Joyce  Kolibas again in February after  which the alderman asked the  municipal office once again to  contact the complainant.  Again nothing happened and  in March Zealand once more  talked to Kolibas. On April 6,  she phoned Malcolm Shanks  who said he would look into the  matter and the next day sand  was spread over the gravel.  The following Monday,  Zealand again phoned Shanks  who asked her what she wanted  to see done with the boulevard.  'I repeated what had been  told to me by Mrs. Kolibas,'  Zealand told council in her letter, 'specifically that the land  would be seeded with grass.'  Shanks said that the department didn't do that and agreed  to visit the site.  That evening, Zealand contacted Alderman Wilson, chairman of the Public Works Committee, who told her a letter had  been sent to her on April 6. He  agreed to visit the site once  more with the works superintendent.  Taking the bull by the horns,  Zealand went to the municipal  offices in person on April 12  and asked to speak to the clerk-  administrator, who was unavailable.  'I then asked the receptionist  if she could tell me if a letter  had been posted to me by Mr.  Shanks. She spoke to his  secretary who informed me that  no letter had gone out but that  Mr. Shanks was "working on  it". I asked her to tell me when I  could expect to receive it. She  then advised me that she did not  know as she had not seen the  letter.'  Zealand continued, 'I asked  her how she could have told me  that he was "working on it" if  she had not seen it. She replied  that she had been told to say  that.'  Zealand asked council to  handle the situation which she  described as 'ludicrous' but added that Alderman Kolibas had  been both attentive and helpful.  Council received a copy of a  reply sent to Zealand by  Malcolm Shanks dated April  12. In it Shanks explained the  regional district will be installing  a waterline along the shoulder  of that stretch this summer.  Further he wrote, 'The  boulevard area between the  ditch and your property, as you  will notice from residents along  Bjorn Place and Creekside  Road, have been improved by  the property owners and the  District of Sechelt encourages  property owners to do this.'  While council agreed to let  the matter rest with that reply,  Alderman Kolibas suggested  that in future, citizen's complaints be responded to with  greater promptness by staff.  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy  Gibsons-near Pratt  886-8213  <, =\  JSF&  '$%$  :--<x ^  Your  Investment  BE A UTIFUL  ROLLING OUT MORE  FOR YOUR MONEY Coast News, April 24,1989  Gibsons Council agrees  No Marine Room charge  for recreation group  by Ellen Frith  'V.  Chief Tom Paul (left) recently played host to Bryan Seaman, Councillor of The Borough of Kingsland  in England which is Captain Vancouver's hometown, and his wife, Valerie, during the couple's recent  visit to the Sunshine Coast in connection with the Sunshine Coast Marine History Society. See story  below. ���Penny Fuller photo  Request by the West Howe  Sound Recreation Commission  for use of the Marine Room in  Gibsons for their next meeting  has been granted by the Gibsons  council.  It became necessary to arrange alternate meeting space  for the commission because the  recent change in its administration from the Town of Gibsons  to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) meant no Gibsons staff members would now  be required to attend commission meetings. Therefore Gibsons council chambers, where  previous commission meetings  were held, is no longer  available.  The request was brought to  the council's attention at their  April 18 meeting because Lorraine   Goddard,   clerk-admin  istrator for the Town of Gibsons, wanted concurrence with  her presumption that the commission could have the Marine  Room free of charge.  "I had originally made the  presumption that council would  provide the space at no cost  since it is a local government  function," Goddard said in her  report. "However, in view of  recent controversy, I wish to request council's concurrence  with that presumption."  "Of course we're not going  to charge another local government for use of the space,"  Mayor Diane Strom said.  Mayor Strom also commented on a remark made by  Jim Gurney, director for Area  E, at an Area F public  meeting on April 10 and  reported in the Coast News. In  reference to the running of the  West Howe Sound Recreation  Committee, Gurney said, "The  SCRD can do a better job than  the town does."  Mayor Strom wished to make  note of the fact that "All the  Town of Gibsons did was administer the commission, it did  not run the commission."  Historical group gets support  Mackenzie MLA Harold  Long arrived in Sechelt, April  19 to present the Sunshine  Coast Maritime History Society  (SCMHS) with a cheque in the  amount of $12,500 for the completion of a feasibility study on  the construction of a replica of  Captain George Vancouver's  ship the HMS Discovery.  The SCMHS has worked for  more than two years on the project, Long said. "Many professionals have given freely of their  time and many volunteers have  worked hard with great dedication. So far the community has  raised more than $11,000 which  will go, towards a total cost of  $26,000 for the study."  On April 10, the Sunshine  Coast and the SCMHS played  host to visitors from Captain  George Vancouver's hometown  of Kingsland in West Norfolk.  Bryan Seaman, Councillor of  the Borough of Kingsland and  his wife, Valerie, paid a flying  visit to this area to meet with  members of the SCMHS and  elected representatives.  After meeting with the  mayors of Gibsons and Sechelt,  Chairman of the Regional  Board Peggy Connor and Chief  Tom Paul, the Seamans were  presented with a silver cup by  the SCMHS in honour of their  visit.  The Seamans are returning to  Kingsland with drawings of the  wheel for the proposed  reconstruction of the HMS  Discovery and the youth of  Kingsland will be building it.  The SCMHS has obtained  the original 1789 drawingsfor  the construction of the ship,  studied^ methods '&$' boat  building from that era, and  made presentations to local  governments soliciting support  for the $3 million project.-  Most recently they approached the economic development  committee in Gibsons with a  proposal to take over the old  fire hall and surrounding park  for a museum and office. The  concept involves the construction of a moveable wharf on the  waterfront opposite the site  which would be moved once the  ship is completed. Society  member Mike Clement told the  Coast News that the committee  was very positive in their  response  STOP  SMOKING  at  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt  WED. APRIL 26  ONE TREATMENT ONLY  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  Diet Treatment Available May 3  he Provincial  Election Act requires  that anew Voters List be prepared  now. On Monday, May 1,1989, a  province-wide voter enumeration  will commence to:  ��� obtain applications for voter  registration  ���r  ��� verily current voter registration  information  For the purpose of compiling  a new Provincial Voters List,  enumerators will visit every  residence in British Columbia  in order to verify current information and register prospective  voters who are:  ��� Canadian citizens  ��� 19 years of age or older  ��� residents of British Columbia  for the past 6 months  y  .vyyj  :y  ���,;y*  il  e-WORKWEN?  /IN WDRLD    .  1500 Marine Drive. Gibsons  886,4626,  Cowrie Street. Sechelt  885-5858  ���^NUMErUIlQN^^^  [Matte* Card'  '^vVE'REWORKiNG:FOBYOUTV^^^^^:      ;  100% LOCALLY OWNED  H OPERATED  ;^VvY -MCTWH  "jyanywiyii ~tyw~iiw _j#b_nnnn  -fT��� ,|        j yT^y^i^ii^jBiip^ffipi^p^  rf  y  ,16.  Coast News, April 24,1989  /-"  _��_*^  Visitors to the Sunshine Coast are ever fascinated by the vistas of  clouds and water which the coast affords.  Channel Eleven  TUESDAY APRIL 25  7:00 p.m.  Schizophrenia-Facts and Fiction  Dianne Evans is the host for  this panel discussion on the  disease known as schizophrenia.  8:00 p.m.  Fish Farms..Here For Good?  From our friends at Campbell  River's Community Station we  present a half hour programme  dealing with the aquaculture industry in B.C.  8:30 p.m.  Owls with Sean Vanstrepen  The third in a series from  v local wildlife photographer  % Sean Vanstrepen. This month  the topic is owls and Sean joins  host Doug Roy to display some  of his photographs and talk  about his work.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:������ ��� ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ������ ���   WEDNESDAY APRIL 26  E.S.P. T.V. News  7:00 p.m.  This is Elphinstone Student  Production's third live News  show of the year!  Watch for important interviews with Roger Legasse, Corporal Waite of the RCMP and  others. Segments on the controversial Gibsons By-Pass and  the recent Gibsons-Thailand  drug bust and more of our  popular Rock Revivals.  Anchored by Suzanne Wilson  and produced and directed by  Laila Ferreira.  8:00 p.m.  Let It Be This Generation  A group of Canadian youth  have been touring schools  throughout the country with a  song and dance presentation on  world peace. The Let It Be This  Generation group was in the  studio to perform for the  cameras during their visit to the  Sunshine Coast.  THURSDAY APRIL 27  7:00 p.m.  School Board Speaks Out  Michael   Mjanes  and  Tara  Shepherd  join  Trustee  Lynn ;  Chapman to talk about Roberts !  Creek Elementary School's production of "Dogs".  7:10 p.m.  "Dogs"  From the students of Roberts  Creek Elementary we present  Barry Krangle's musical presentation celebrating the dogs of  Roberts Creek.  8:00 p.m.  Arts Council Auction  Dianne Evans and Helen Roy  bring you up to date on this  week's   annual   Arts   Council  Auction. Tune in to find out  some of the things available in  this giant fund raiser.  8:30 p.m.  The Two Notes  Steve White and Jack Inglis  are at it again with another in  their musical shows featuring  some of your favourite oldies.  This month it's a tribute to the  ladies   with   songs   with   girls  names. Ken Easterbrook is the  guest singer.  Writers' workshop  Writers and would-be writers  are invited to a free evening  workshop on Saturday, April 29  at 8 pm in the Rockwood Annex.  "Visualizing What . You  Write" is part of the Romance  Writers' Workshop and  features six local actors interpreting scenes from romance  novels.  The audience is invited to  participate while learning how  to improve descriptions so that  readers can really visualize the  characters and their actions.  The Festival of the Written  Arts is holding a Rhododendron  shrub sale on Sunday, April 30  at Rockwood to raise funds for  landscaping around the new  Pavilion. Sale hours: 10 am to 2  pm. Nursery-grown shrubs at  very reasonable prices.  L  1  Sechelt Home Show  FLOORING SPECIALS  extended to April 28!  4 Captivation 46 oz. Stainmaster  0U��liJ>CJHU  arrumore  iips    vS      siv:i mi ���  CARPETS I  Nylon Saxony  s26  79  sq. yd.  Serenity 45 oz. Stainmaster  Nylon Pencil   $_}q25  Point Saxony    49   sq. yd.  I  Chestnut Hill 46 oz. Stainmaster  Nylon Sculptured $#)��75  Cut & Loop __,D   sq. yd.  Above Specials INCLUDE 7/16 Underpad,  Taxes & Installation Labour  FROM  domcor  Vista Linoleum $��| _>25  Reg. $14.95 sq. yd.   SPECIAL     I _C   sq. yd.  5 YEAR WEAR - GEM GLAZE (no wax) FINISH ���  TWO SHOWROOMS ON  HWY. 101  THE ALTERNATIVE, (Gibsons),  FURNITURELAND, (Sechelt)  The Floor Store At Your Door e===aa~ ����������,  With FREE In-Home Shopping iHo86-8868  by Peter Trower  I had it all -  respectability, status in the  community,  a devoted wife, money to burn -  and a secret life of illicit  excitement,  a passionate mistress,  the most successful criminal  gang in American history -  I had the best of both worlds -  It was too good to last...  Herbert Emerson Wilson  Easy come, easy go. Herb  Wilson is an impeccable  organizer. He has all the  possibilities covered. But there  are weak links in every chain.  After the Alameda Street  heist, the gang goes undercover  for awhile. Wilson insists that  the gang members keep low  profiles between each job, and  most of them go along with this  stipulation.  Lou Wilson and Herb Cox  still maintain the fiction of being magazine salesmen, when  not following their real trade.  Joe Bertsch and the others don't  bother maintaining any sort of  straight identities. They simply  disappear into the half world of  gamblers and quasi-legal scam  artists when they are not needed.  For his part, Herb Wilson  continues to play the respectable  L.A. citizen to the hilt. He attends church with Alice, lunches  with bankers and politicians  and drawing on his long time  hobby of stream fishing, gives  free fly-casting exhibitions at a  local park.  The dapper, soft-spoken ex-  preacher turned real estate entrepreneur, seems a very model  SCRD su  Gibsons  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) is giving Gibsons Library $5000 to keep it  operational until July but after  that it will be up to the publicV  The money is coming from  the^SCRD's rgrajhts in aid'|  funds "and will be" paid to thief ?  library in monthly installments  of $2500 which is the approximate running cost per month of  the library. New books for the  library are bought with provincial funds.  The SCRD has applied for  letters patent and will shortly be  holding a referendum in Areas  E and F to provide them with  the public backing to organize a  Time for a  clean-up  The arrangement made by  our local governments for  "Pitch-In Week" provide us all  with an opportunity to dispose  of the refuse from the clean up  of your yards and boulevards.  A drive through our residential areas will draw attention to  the many yards and boulevards  which have been trimmed and  pruned and to those which look  a little sad for want of attention.  If you are one of those who y  hasn't gotten around to it yet,"  now is the time to do it, and  have all the unwanted trimmings and prunings disposed of  with your weekly garbage collection at no added cost. ��>  of circumspection. The one  possible chink in his armour, his  ongoing affair with Helen  Gillespie, is conducted with the  utmost discretion. Not a breath  of scandal touches his name.  But behind the pale blue eyes  of Herb Wilson, the cunning  mind of a master criminal clicks  on like a larcenous computer.  Already he is formulating plans  for a second mail truck caper.  In keeping with the gang's usual  pattern, however, the target  must be found in some distant  city, far removed from Los  Angeles.  After a little discreet checking  through his underworld  sources, Wilson decides on Cincinnati, Ohio. Crime is not a  major problem in the mid western city. The police force is not  particularly aggressive and the  mail trucks there, his informant  reports, are frequently loaded to  the roof with lucrative booty.  "Another business trip appears to be in order, my dear,"  Wilson informs his guileless  wife. "It should yield some  good dividends for us."  In due course, Herb Wilson  and Helen arrive in the Ohio city to reconnoitre with Cox, Lou  and Joe Bertsch at a roadhouse  run by a retired cracksman who  is known to be trustworthy.  Trigger happy Charlie Stahl  has been pointedly excluded  from their ranks as unreliable.  In his place, Wilson has called  in Joe 'True' Blue from  Chicago, a much more stable  character.  Using the roadhouse as a base  of operations, Wilson and his  cronies map out the heist.  Through a contact at the post  office, they have learned that a  large shipment of money and  negotiable securities is due in  from Dayton, Ohio. The total  value of the haul is rumoured to  be in the neighbourhood of a  million and a half dollars.  The shipment is scheduled to  arrive at Cincinnati's Baltimore  and Ohio railroad station.  Wilson and his gang plan to hijack the loaded mail truck on its  way to the post office.  To be continued...  SUNSHINE COAST  BUSINESS &  PROFESSIONAL  Invite Applications for the  Mature Student Bursary  BEFORE  MAY 15,1989  PLEASE SUBMIT, TO:  Maxine Nelson - .  General Delivery  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  VON 1Y0  For Further Info Call  PAT DEAN  885-9435  pports  Library  function, similar to the West  Howe Sound Recreation Commission, which would then provide funding for the Gibsons  Library.  "The SCRD is giving us the  funds just to keep us open until  referendum time," Librarian  Pam Feichtner said, "and then  it will be up to the public."  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  Attention  FRIENDS OF COMMUNITY  PROGRAMMING  School District #46 and Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  celebrating ten years of the co-operative efforts that have made community  programming on the Sunshine Coast what it is today.  Coast Community Television &  Elphinstone Student Productions  would like you to join us for  refreshments at our studio Open  House, Saturday, April 29th from  noon till 4 pm in our facilities located  in Elphinstone Secondary School.  Come and meet some of the students  and volunteers who have been behind  the cameras over the past decade of  community television on Coast Cable  Vision.  This is our chance to thank you for  supporting us in our efforts to bring  you quality programming on your  community channel. We hope to see  you there!  COAST CABLE VISION LTD.  5555 Wharf Rd.  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Call 885-3224  GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS       GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS      GIRLS  *  *����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'  7 days a week  Lunch Shows  Mon. - Sat., 12:15 & 12:45  Mon., Tues., Sat. Entertainment  2 Girls 12:15-10:00  Wed., Thurs., Fri. Entertainment  3 Girls 12:15-11:00  Sunday Shows  12:30, 2:00, 6:30, 8:00, 9:00  ��   *U> M  M  *  ���Tra'  STHIQ  FIMSIM MOTOR M  w ��nwsi->wi-n ���**<  '���i��mi<��\ki -��pi  ���<r  Coast News, April 24,1989  Students prepare for  annual Science Challenge  by Rose Nicholson  Director Nancy Hollmann conducts the Powell River Chorus Choir at St. Hilda's Church in Sechelt  ���Vera Elliott photo  School students on the Sunshine Coast are getting ready  for the annual Science Challenge which will take place from  May 1 to 6.  The finals for this year's  popular event will be held at  Chatelech High School. Students from Pender Harbour to  Davis Bay will compete to produce the best of an intriguing  variety of projects.  Elementary students will see  who can grow the tallest bean or  the biggest radish or the most  interesting 'lawn' in a cake pan.  They can see whose plasticene  boat holds the most water, or  whose paper glider flies the farthest, or who can build the  highest tower from drinking  straws and pins, or who can  grow the greatest amount of  mould on a piece of bread.  Older students can create an  acquatic ecosystem in a bottle,  or a solar water heater, or an  electromagnet. And the mechanically minded can build a  cedar glider or a mouse trap  powered car.  This year the contest is also  open to adults. So if you would  like to see how your ingenuity  compares with this year's crop  of young scientists, phone Don  VanKieek at 886-7818 or  886-7424 or get in touch with a  science teacher at one of the.  schools.  It sounds like a lot of fun.  Fri., April 28 & Sat., April 29  REGULAR FRI. NIGHT CHINESE BUFFET 5:30-7:30  BranC-ft  21.9 Friendly Country ���j^hm 886-9813 or 886-9984  Adrian  Roy Orbison Music - Single  Members & Guests Welcome  REGULAR SATURDAY NIGHT DINNER -$6.00  I  Rhythms  of Life  Time of Taurean transplanting  by Penny Fuller  When you transplant a tree or  a flower, you don't just grab it,  rip it up and toss it into another  hole. If you treated it so abruptly, chances are the plant would  become extremely frail and  possibly die. So if you care at all  for your plant, you gently ease  it from its resting place and  carefully put it in a new location, and you know that, for a  while, you'll have to pay it  special attention and nurture it  gently until its roots take hold  once more and it becomes  strong.  People born when the Sun is  in Taurus (April 20 to May 20)  develop and grow very much  like flowers, slowly and steadily, unfolding in beauty as long  as they have the right conditions. They're different from  the fire signs that pursue their  : goals in bursts of energy, or the  water signs that tend to  meander. And they're most  unlike the air signs that tend to  flit in various directions without  a clear sense of direction.  Taurus is a 'fixed' earth sign  which means that, more than  Capricorn or Virgo, people with  this Sun sign have trouble  changing their direction. And  when major changes occur in  their lives, they need special,  gentle care until they're reoriented.  This world that is so rapidly  changing is a special trial to  Taurians. At a time when even  Aries and Sagittarians are suggesting that things are moving a  bit too fast, the poor Taurean  may feel as if he or she is clinging to a thin reed in a raging tornado.  It's no wonder, if you're a  Taurus, that you may feel the  only stability in your life right  now is what you can touch and  own. But even that may be falling apart for you. Since Pluto  moved into Scorpio in 1983, it  has marked a time when all the  fixed signs (Scorpio, Taurus,  Aquarius and Leo) are having  their sense of security shaken  up.  Those born in April have  gdtie through the worst of it  now but you need to be very  gentle with yourselves while you  readjust to the major changes  that have taken place in your  life.  If you were born during the  first eight days of May, this will  be a rough year for you. Again,  gentleness is the key to survival.  If you resist the changes that are  happening to you, you may end  up with serious emotional  wounding. Try to allow the process to take place and give to  yourself as conscientiously as  you would to a sick baby. You  need pampering, it's vital right  now.  People born between May 8  and May 20 have their  transplanting in the future. In  the meantime, it will facilitate  the process better if you've gotten in touch with your own core  and recognize what's really  valuable and worthwhile in this  life and what you can let go of if  you have to.  Not everybody will be sensitive to your emotional state  right now. Taureans always  seem so stable that people just  expect them to be OK. But  don't be too stubborn to ask for  help and support when you  need it. With the right care during these major changes, you'll  bring more beauty to the world  than you ever thought you were  capable of.  ar_r><yis  uestotvrzcmt  t^ Worli  tfil  World Renowned Pianist  EVERY FRI. & SAT. NIGHT  9 pm 'til?  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-3388  9t999 99��9��.9i9i9l9i  ###99  ������#   ���> �� �� ���  ��� ��� ��� 9  Seminar for  single survivors  Don't Miss  i i  by Margaret Watt  'Surviving On Your Own', a  mini-seminar for women who  through either divorce, separation or the death of a spouse  find themselves trying to  manage on their own in the  80's, was hosted by Sechelt's  Business and Professional  Women's Club at Rockwood  Lodge on Sunday, April 16.  After a short introduction by  Club President Jan Kennedy,  the program began.  The first speaker was Andrea  Gray, a lawyer. Ms Gray talked  about the legal details of a  woman managing on her own:  the division of property,  maintenance and child custody.  She also stressed the need for  women to make a will. Too  many women feel that they  don't have anything to leave,  she said, so they don't bother to  make a will. This is not the case,  so always make a will.  Lynne Birkenhead, financial  advisor was next. Her message  was simple and to the point.  Plan ahead, establish your own  credit before you actually need  it and again, make a will.  Review and update it from time  to time.  Maureen from the transition  house spoke from the viewpoint  of a woman in an abusive relationship. When it comes to your  personal safety, she said, trust  your intuition. Listen to that  'little voice inside'. Women  alone still struggle with feelings  of helplessness. You must learn  to believe in yourself.  Last speaker was Mary Bell  Bulmer, from Sechelt Mental  Health. She talked of the importance of the quality of your  life and how you feel about  yourself. If you feel bad or inadequate, that's the way you  will be and that's the way you  will be treated.  You can change the way you  feel about yourself. She named  a few ways that you can do this.  Know yourself, truly, your inner self. Know what you want,  how you feel and how you respond. Understand yourself. Accept yourself. Accept that you  have strengths as well as flaws.  Concentrate on your strengths.  Love yourself. Care about  yourself and finally, trust  yourself. The choices you make  will be based on how well you  know yourself.  The winner of a mono-print  by Fran Ovens "Salal Pickers"  was won by Lynn Widsten.  _#F_  rj__rs_b_k'ra  RHYTHM   and   BLUES  THURSDAY & FRIDAY  APRIL 27 & 28  e �� e ��� m e  )pen Wed. thru Sat., 8pm ��� 2am    Gibsons Landing       886-3336  r  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  dee Ceaftt  I was doing grandmother duty for a couple of days and by  the second day my stamina and family management skills were  beginning to flag.  The thought of making supper for three hungry kids made  the idea of a take-out meal very appealing.  A trip to the Chicken Shack in Sechelt solved the problem  very nicely. They specialize in the kind of food kids like - hamburgers, fried chicken, french fries, pizza, coleslaw, ice cream  and milkshakes.  Each youngster chose exactly what she wanted, which made  everybody happy, especially Gramma!  Back home again it was sunny, so we had a pinic on the law.  The verdict was unanimous. The hamburgers were m-m-m-  good, the fried chicken was yummy, the chips were made of  real potatoes, the milkshakes were "too much", and most important of all, it was the closest you can come to a no-work  meal.  Highly recommended to frustrated fathers, overworked  mothers and out-of-shape grandmothers!  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  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.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Tuesday to Saturday: Lunch ll-3Ybinner  5-10; Sunday: Brunch 11-3. Closed Monday. 100 seats. V. M.C.  ���FA MIL'S  DINING  Average meal prices do not include liquor  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 S2.50, 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  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.  ���'EAT 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.  ���I       ��� -wmer-vmm* .mi- ������--"'���rw -��<^i��Bi����-a��iqp��Mpa;y^  .18  Coast News, April 24,1989  :MlfSM9K^HSKU0M  by Frank Nanson  The men's Spring Medal play  took place on Sunday April 9  with the low net winner being  Grom Bolif and low gross going  to Mike Manion. During the  tournament Frank Harrison got  a hole-in-one on the third. Nice  going fellows.  The long awaited results of  the winter tournament are in.  John Moorby and John Paulsen  came out the winners with second spot going to John Petula  and company. Bill Oakenfull  and Dave Harmon took third  place.  The 18-hole ladies first flight  winners (with net scores in  brackets) were, Dot Utterback  (65), Isabel Rendleman (66),  Debra Snedden (71).  In second flight we had Mar-  jorie Ross (69), Eleanor  Thompson (70), and Wilma Sim  (73).  Third flight winners were  Beverley Taber (73), Helen  Milburn (73), and Edith Woodman (76 bb9).  Remember that when struck,  a golf ball has a mind of its  own!  The 9-hole ladies played the  first round of their Wiseburg  Tournament run-off with 11  qualifying. In regular play they  played a two-hidden hole event,  with Hazel Earie winning one  and Elinor Knight the other.  The Senior men had a turnout of 86 even though it was a  Bert Merriman of Sechelt recently returned from Lethbridge  where he took part in the Canadian Powerlifting Championships.  Merriman won the bronze medal in the Masters 90 kg event. He  was a little disappointed at placing third after the long drive, but  to be third best in all of Canada is no mean feat. Merriman attended the event under the sponsorship of Prontos 2, Homestead ^ A J_ ���^ ~-  Restaurant and Ace Heating Services as well as with a little help IVII I I V_/ I  from others. Congratulations Bert.                      ���Vern Elliott photo  1989 Fox Run    baseball  is best yet  Bronco Division  WT L P  10 2 2  2 0 0 4  With the final pledges and  donations counted, the 1988  Terry Fox Run officially ended  on March 31, 1989 and the  eighth annual event was an unprecedented success.  Brad Brohman, Provincial  Coordinator for B.C. and the  Yukon confirmed that "nationwide, participation and money  raised for cancer research were  up significantly from any  previous year. All Canadians  should be proud of their  efforts."  By comparison to the 1987  run which had 287,000 registered participants and raised  $4.1 million, the 1988 run had  354,000 registered participants  and raised $5.8 million at over  2400 run sites. > -  On the home front in B.C.  and the Yukon, the run raised  $484,000, up from $321,000 the  previous year  Kerns  Deviins  Howe Sound P&P 0 0 2 0  Super Valu 3 0 0 6  Sunnycrest Mall 0 0 2 0  Mosquito Division  WT L P  Elson Glass 2 0 14  Petrocan 10 12  Prontos 0 0 2 0  Omega 10 2 2  Blue Wave Taxi 2 0 0 4  Number 1 Elson Glass: Ian  Emerson 1 -HRy -Michael  Swaney 2 HR. Number 5 Blue  Wave Taxi: Jody Underwood  pitched 2 NRI, Jeffrey Underwood pitched 3 NRI.  Pender Golf  Tadpole Division  WT L P  by Terry Dougan  On April 11, 26 Senior Men  played under great conditions.  Low gross with a steady 38 was  the old machine John Willcock.  George Langham was second  with a 43 and Eldy Gandy was  third with a 44. Low net with  31'/2 was Ernie Holloway, second Roy Cumbers with 33,  third Bill Jack with 33!/..  Closest to the pin on #3 was  Gord Dixon. Thanks to the  Sunshine Coast Clug golfers for  their support.  Verna Belland was the Ladies  Day winner on April 13. Tied  for second were Lois Haddon  and Jessie Reitze. Four ladies  had chip ins; Verna Belland on  #1, Bea McFarlane #2, La Verne  Richardson #4 and Ruth Kobus  #7. Good golfing gals!  John Willcock was the win  ner on Men's Day April 15.  George Langham had second  low gross. Pete Waycott had  first low net, Ernie Holloway  second.  Thanks to the combined effort of many volunteers we now  have a big beautiful "Pender  Harbour Golf Club" sign at the  entrance. We all appreciate  your good work guys!  Ladies  fastball  Sunshine Coast Ladies Softball League begins May 1.  The six team league should be  quite competitive this year with  the Wakefield, Trail Bay Sports  and Roberts Creek Legion playing home games at Hackett  Park, the Eagles at the Reserve  field and Cedars Pub and Kenmac Parts at Brothers Park.  Game time is 6:30 pm.  First week of League play as  follows:  Home Away  May 1 Cedars     vs TBS  May 2      Wakefield     vs RC Legion  May 3 Kenmac      vs Eagles  May 4      Wakefield      vs TBS  Mounties  Gibsons Rlty.  Kinsmen  Truffles       /  Electric Co.  Legions  2  1  0 0  0 0  0 0  0 1  0 2  2  0  1  Number 3 Kinsmen: Played  great, ran bases well and caught  lots of flys. Ryan Johnstone  made an outstanding catch.  Number 2 Gibsons Realty:  Paul Johnson HR, Jeneah  Maguire caught a fly, Ryan  Cavill caught 3 flys and made 1  Dbl. P., Travis Dempster  caught 1 fly and made 1 Dbl. P.  Number 5 Electric Co.: A  great job done by all and thanks  to all the parents.  Number 1 Mounties: Ryan  Costello caught 2 flys and made  2 Dbl. P.  Number 4 Truffles: A great  job done by all.  near rain-out. Dan Belle came  through with nearest to the hole  on the 8th. How many times is  that Dan? The winning team  consisted of George Grant, Jim  Buntain, Glyn Davies, Bill Cor-  mack and Al White. Ozzie  Hinks was elected captain of the  Seniors and will represent them  at all necessary committee and  board meetings.  The mixed twilighters had a  turnout of 34 on Monday where  they played a 2-ball best ball  round in teams of two. Al  McPherson and Marg Arbuckle  were winners with a net of 23.  Second went to Bill Ewen and  Isobel Draper with 24. Two  teams tied for last putts namely  Ron House and Marie McPherson plus Harry Thompson and  Lorna Huggins both with 14.  f  0320 11.2  25 0715 12.5  TU 1455 2.8  2255 14.2  Date Time Ht.Ft.  0420  26 0745  WE 1545  2355  11.4  12.2  3.1  14.2  35 11.5  27 0825 11.8  TH 1635  3.5  Date Time Ht.Ft.  0055  28 0720  FR 0930  1735  14.3  11.1  11.3  4.0  _-_a_an__-H__i   Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  0145 14.4  29 0815 10.3  SA 1130 10.9  1840 4.7  Date Time Ht. Ft.  0225  30 0855  SU 1325  1950  14.6  9.1  10.9  5.4  7  Dots Time Ht.Ft.  0300  1 0935-  MO 1500  2055  14.6  7.5  11.6  6.3  ___B_BB���)   For SKookumchuk Narrows add l.hr. 45 min ,  plus 5 min. lor each ft. ot rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  /'  \  TIDELINE MARINE  Attention  BOATERS  Spring Specials  Bottom Painting  Boat Hauling  Pressure Washing  Tune-Up & Stem-Drive Service  5637 Wharf Rd.      885-4141  yx-v\ v u VJ_.  ��5  y  ti4i i  YOU  DESERVE  SOME      '  HUSKY HELP.  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.  NOW ONLY  50���3.0 cu. in. 49cc  Easy to use on tough jobs, this chain saw puts  professional performance into the hands of nonprofessionals. Efficient, quiet, vibration dampened, the 50 is perfect for part-time  users who demand full-time performance. Inertia activated chain  brake standard.  NOW  ONLY  288XP���5.4 cu. in. 88cc  A larger cylinder produces 6 percent more power than the 281XP  with no increase in weight (Just  16 lbs. powerhead). The improved  power to weight gives users a  very versatile saw. Inertia activated chain brake standard.  429  with 16" bar and chain  ��Husq\&rna .1;  NOW ONLY $  764  95  with 24" bar and chain.  The chain saw professionals.  Ut#fl   tSW;^Y\/>    v}Y-  ^^sSiii��^tf��*jAvsm^  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  LEARN TO SCUBA DIVE  ��� $169���� Includes Rentals   ��� 5 Classroom Sessions  and PADI Certification ��� 4 Open Water Dives  ��� 5 Heated Pool Sessions      ��� Manual  .�� *���< *   *_   *�����  . t��  Local Authors/Local History  v. v  NEXT OPEN  WATER CLASS:  June 5  PADI  INTERNATIONAL  DIVE TRAINING  FACILITY  ^^fc  SEASPORT SCUBA  ADVENTURE THROUGH EDUCATION  8am ��� 6pm  7 Days/Week  5567 Dolphin St. Sechelt, B.C.  885-9830  Madeira Park Shopping Centre   883-9911  ��CTS'��SWP����WWWWMW��I��������WIW��WWIIW��WF^^   IIIJH  Visitors  Welcome  ..villi! I'll'liiM,.  A  IIWWIIIV ^A .... ...    Y\  ��' '   Pi    \\WWi ^ m_-4wU'K''V^M'T^Hi'V V'v*;..-5 W*& ''I., ',ii!|.  golf  Highway 101, 2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541  SUNSHINE COAST .  Golf &. Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek 885*9212  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  ^JGALLERY  'custoat  FRAMING  J886-9213  886-9213  k��_^_^i_____:i^ ��� .yfr*. .".j: : v v^^^r    2  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE BATTERIES  mm*. dcharts & books  wSIJfr-nt, Gibsons  GIBSONS manna, -^  _&>,.  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach ���  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666 V* <7  y  Coast News, April 24,1989  ensT  The 12 team Cedars Mixed  Slo-Pitch League starts up for  another season on Monday  April 24 with ten of the teams  playing their first official game  at five local fields.  Cedars Pub hosts Gibsons  Auto Body at Cedar Grove;  Slo-Pokes   hosts   Langdale  Wrecks at Langdale Elementary  N.; Bayside hosts Commuters at  Langdale S.; Gibsons Pigs host  GBS at Brothers Park #2; and  Creeks host A & G Contracting  at Brothers #3.  All games begin at 6:30 pm.  Come out and cheer on your  favourite team!  f^W^PI IIIW*IMW��*I��IU>WIHWMMI PMIjt ��� II IIM1II  REMEMBER: \  If you're going to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK I  a flush  is better  than a  full house.  INDUSTRIES ltd  for Septic Tank Pumping  Ask For Lucky Larry 886-7064f  J picked the best seller...  Ford Ranger!'  Highschool students from Sechelt, Gibsons and Pender Harbour        Chatelech Highschool under hot and sunny skies. ���Vera Elliott photo  competed last Saturday at the Regional Trackmeet held at  Power  Squadron  Annual General meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Power and  Sail Squadron got underway at  1930 hours Friday April 21.  Rendez-vous took place at the  Greene Court Hall in Sechelt  where 32 members appeared.  Commander Kate McQuaid  always at the helm, held a short  meeting first. The main business  was the nomination and election  of officers.  The new Commander will be  Malcolm Fraser; Executive, Art  Giesbrecht; Training, Tony  Fay;. Secretary, Jake Friesen;  Treasurer, Annelies Richter;  Safety and Marep, John Csiky;  Pro and Historian, Detlev  Stiegler; Membership, Kate McQuaid; Assistant Training, Fred  Slevin; Cruisemaster, Kjell  Garteig; Supply, Gloria Fyles;  Social, Jo Fraser; Auditor,  Owen Hooper and Program,  Don Hadden.  Our yearly "Change of  Watch" will take place on May  6, 1800 hours at the Royal  Legion Hall.  The Squadron has now a  membership of 104. To become  a member, one must pass the  prescribed course for beginners  and then proceed to other advanced courses.  Also available: weather,  mechanic, electronic and VHF  communication courses.  We are also starting a new  course "Be Boatwise" for the 8  to 12 year olds.  Men's  fastball  by PeeWce Peers  On Sunday April 30 Elphie  Rec will be opening the season  with a doubleheader at Brothers  Park. Time for the first game is  1 pm and the second is 3 pm.  This is our first season in  Richmond's Evergreen league  consisting of nine teams.  The team is composed of  players from our folded league  and looks to have an outstanding lineup.  With a good mixture of 29  and 39 year old veterans, we  should be very competitive.  Speed, power, fielding, pitching, we have it all. So you  fans come on out to cheer us  on!  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Fit  6:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  11:30a.m.  3:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+ 9:30 a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.  Public Swim        6:00 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.  8:30 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  ���10:30 a.m.  ���11:30 a.m.  ��� 3:30 p.m.  6:00p.m.  ��� 7:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Teen Swim  6:30a.m.-   8:30a.m.  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  10:00a.m.- 10:30a.m.  10:30a.m.- 11:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.-  1:00 p.m.  5:30p.m.- 7:00p.m.  7:30 p.m.-  9:00 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim        2:00 p.m. - 4:30 p.m.  Public Swim        7:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  1:00 p.m.  3:30p.m.  3:30 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  __________K^ ^ ^j^vHM  ^*k$_________B_  ________K^  _____l^  \��_____________R  _____N  ���. -xvS&______________t: '  ���fc^^  <^S3_____________F  ^____rx. N__K_________K��__  ^K^ itt____TF i  Vv.   ^t 1  %il^i  ^nH��^<M  SPSS  J_.��^^  -.<o__S  JKfr^  111*  _____________^___________  p  i���  ^^^^^K^^^^S  SOME FEATURES SHOWN ARE OPTIONAL  1989 Ford Ranger  Number One Compact Truck in British Columbia*  Save up to $2,260*  on 5 speed and  Special Value Package  including:  Air Conditioning - AM/FM  Cassette - 5 Spd. Manual  Transmission ��� Low Mount Bright  SwingwayMirrors -TiltWheel  Speed Control ��� Power Steering  Chrome Step Bumper ��� Sliding  Rear Window ��� Tachometer  and more!  ���Savings based on M.S.R.R for package 796A compared to the price  of the options purchased separately.  In the competitive compact truck market, Ford Ranger  is British Columbia's best seller. Now, for '89, Ranger is  even better. New exterior and interior design. New, more  powerful standard engine. Features such as rear anti-lock  brakes, impact resistant headlights, re-designed dashboard  with column-shift automatic. Choose from the economical  "S" model, the sporty STX or the XLT package shown  here. Either way you get Ford toughness and Ford quality.  Based on an average of owner-reported problems in a series  of surveys of'81-'88 models designed and built in North  America, THE BEST BUILT TRUCKS ARE FORD!  6 Year/100,000 Km.  Powertrain Warranty  LIMITED WARRANTY, RESTRICTIONS AND DEDUCTIBLES APPLY. SEE YOUR FORD/MERCURY DEALER  FOR DETAILS.  *Based on R.L. Polk data calendar year to date, Sept 1988.  The Perimeter  Abbotsford Abbotsford/Clearbrook  M.S.A. Ford Sales Ltd.        Lou Isfeld Lincoln/Mercury  Sechelt Squamish  South Coast Ford Sales Ltd Squamish Ford Sales  FORD   :  'MERCURY-.  Dealers  Chilliwack  Cherry Ford Sales (1981) Ltd.  White Rock  Ocean Park Ford  New Westminster  New-West  Lincoln/Mercury Sales ��� pi      ���;        ^���-i>v    -y^i.Mf      _.    .*��  ~T 1���^T~~(r-"tffT"T|rTi-ir^ftirgn^g3PFT  tlgr,fT',,E1Brt^**n***^r^'^rTTif^1M^^  PgffFJfltffrff^  Coast News, April 24,1989  WMPMM1^0^^iWs&eiW^  W^Wm&m^WK^S:  &E0^00\Wm^M^HS  wAtum SER^/i��isg  fr  '. and M. APPLIANCE  Small & Major  Appliance Repairs  ,Chaster Rd.,    Ph. 886-7861  SERVICE & REPAIR   To All Major Appllane.s   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  9olut Hawmm  Refrigeration & _  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  r  :�����  Hans Ounpuu Construction  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. .  POMFRET]  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  r  s?  i  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential ��� Commercial  "All Roofing Applications"  Re-Roofing/Repairs/Skylights  All Work Conditionally Guaranteed       885-5722  KSTIMATKS  r  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Root Trusses  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  ^  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM. B.C. V3C 2M2  ALWEST  HOME  SERVICES  ���   '���  *�� ~r US 1��**5  100% GuitanlM  V.  Box 864.  Sechelt. B.C   VON' 3AuCaII  for  ^HtfH^^ * Material.  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  Door and Window Conversions  Roofing  FREE ESTIMATE 885-4572^  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  ^ESTIMATES  8862087 eves    guaranteed.  CLEANING SERVICES  f~     POWER WASHING  Trailers (Hot or Cold) Patios  Boats Ph��ne for Free Estimate Driveways  Roofs        "^^^C^^^Yrx^ More  Steamy Cleaners  VAnswering Service during day or phone after 6:00 pm 885-955^  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673. Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  f SUMMIT STEAM 'N CLEANS  COMPLETELY MOBILE  NEALE FLUMMERFELT  886-2506  EQUIPMENT: CONCRETE: BOATS: DECKS:  MOBILE HOMES: ROOFS. ETC.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  ���\  R  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  N r*     CONCRETE  c  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  O LTD-  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  J  i?=^=SSReady-Mix Ltd.  - 24 HOUB CENTRAL DISPATCH-,        ,  ACCOUNTS -  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��Pumping   ���Foundations ���Patios  ��� Placing     ��� Sidewalks     ���Floor  ��� Finishing   ��Driveways  886-7022  RR*4 Gibsons  THE rEICSMfil  Cedar fences, Sundecks,  ^Paving stone, Small projects  r~|    QUALITY WORKMAHSHIP���FREE ESTIMATES    tf���\  Jlllllllll)ll  fi^S"  886-3132   fi^S   !^5   \  ELECTRICAL CONTR  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Plus  V  Residential ��� Commercial  DENNIS OLSON  885-1939  Box 2271, Sechelt_/  ^ea&icie Cte  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  Seaside (electric Xtd  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.   VON ivo  886-3308  EXCAVATING  f Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� CLEARING Steve JQnes  A & G CONTRACTING  Garry's Crane Service  Clearing, Excavations   ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  8 ton Crane      '^Y,  450 John Deere Hoe'  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck  Af!fifue  iSl        THJ  THE  IMPROVER  LTD.  RENOVATIONS WITH A  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  885-5029  BOX 7  HALFMOON BAY,  UTHERLAND ��ERViceltd  J & $ Contacting  ��� Cleaning ��� Water Lines  ��� Driveways ��� Stump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel Deliveries        886-9764  1950 Kenworth Truck Rubber Tired Hoe 886-8523  OUTBOARDS  _m-3- YANMAR  merCruiser    m "A"'N*  STERN DHIVES/INBOARDS DlfcbfcL ENGINES  Parts & service for all makes of outboards & stern drives  Dockside or Dryland     VHF fi & Ifi  I at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119>  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUPPLIES ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� RETAINS ���  STERN DRIVES  * INMARD ENGINES by.  Fully licensed FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE & ACCESSORIES  & insured     BOAT HAULING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  Van. Direct     DOCKSIDE SERVICE   ��-*r-_. VHFCh.68or  684-0933    709Hwvioi.GibtM��   BBBM1 886-2233  sgjgg ��*w  WSiP  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.'l  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  (CASE 580)  886-8269  885-3562  ^Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  886-7064  * Septic Tank Pumping*  * Concrete Septic Tank Sales *  * Crane Truck Rental *  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals*  ~WesrcoSst"Drywair"^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board - Spray - Demountable Partitions - Int. *. Est. Painting  Tap*    ��� Steel Stu '.a        Suspended Drywall        ��� Insulation  ��� T-Bar CaMlngs Callings  For Guaranteed Quality _ Service Call  .     BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN   _  V.886-9495. ____. 886-9639^  (Bu  wccaneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  M/ahnson  OMC  vor_vo  Evmmioet  ��� iTil=*_MiJ__'_  [OUTBOARDS  *ti?_HF_/  ruwrn  STERN ORIVES/INBOARDSl.  HEATING  DIVER  BOAT  .    HAULING  Cottrefl's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  A stern drive rebuilding  s    Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711      RES. 885-5840 ,  :\  r  886-7028  7^4    WELL DRILLING LTD.  "\  Wow serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  uj      Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  ffliL ,�����.������<.   ���n����    ..        - - ��� from Qualicum)  bV��r5>'. n.R. 2, Qualicum Beach, B.C. _..._. ____  ���M$fa�� VOR2T0 752-9358.  WOOD HEAT  ^\  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Linerr" "        All facets of  wood heating  AC Building Supplies  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  883-9551  MISC SERVICES  ��� MARINE SERVICES  (COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up      - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  - Light Trenching ;������������g  \_885-7Q51   SECHELT :��������������&���:  FINANCIAL SERVICES  f Beside The Gov't Dock  \9��  Evinrude  it  OMC  ���k Salt Water Licences  ��� Motel & Campsites   ��� Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs ��� ice and Tackle       883-2266  /! 4W*\^���}\   Prop.: Tony Dawkins   A  Trophies, Plaques, Giftware, Engraving  ��� Name Tags & Small Signs Made to Design ���  All Work Done on Premises  Full Trophy Catalogue Available on Request .  #1 Bayside Centre, Trail Ave., Sechelt    885-5415,/  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 886-1480  Van. Direct 689-7387   Mobile �� 290-4806  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons   (across from Kenmac Parts)  Accounting Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.G.A.  557 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  Accounting Services  For Both Large And Small Business  Reasonable Rates by Professional Staff  Call 885-3302  F�� bc ferries Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY RAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm M  9:30 M  11:30 am  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am       2:30 pm  8:30 fW       4:30  10:30 am     6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       4:30 pm  J  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT    ^  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  8:20 6:30 7:35  10:30       .   8:30 9:25 M  12:25 pmM 10:20 M     11:30  Additional sailings March 23 through March 27,1989 and  May 19 through May 22,1989 only.  Lv. Saltery Bay Lv. Earls Cove  1:30 pm 2:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M    3:30 pi  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  v;  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  �� RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  Aiasdair W. Irvine  Representative  (604) 885-2272  Box 2629, Sechelt, B.C.  Gibsonv  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989  (via Park . Reed. North HrJ. & Seacot, Gower Pt. a Franklin, Lower Bus Stop)  r  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  Ave. Price $18.00  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  886-7878  Depart  Mall        5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  Arrive  Langdale 6:10  Ferry Ter. 8:10  10:10  12:10  Depart  Lower      6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  (via Marina, Franklin. Flrahail, Park & Reed Rd.)  Arrive  >:15 Mall 6:30  1:15 8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  See Bus Driver lor Langdale Heights, Bonniebrook Heights,  Woodcreek Park Schedules  635 Martin Rd., Gibsons  FOOD & CATERING  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE   MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS     Effective Sept. 12  FARES Adults Seniors Children (6-12)  Comm. Tickets  Out ol Town    $1.50    $1.00 .75        $1.25/ride  In Town .75        .75 75  Delicious Nutritious Meals  For you and your family. Portioned, packaged,  frozen, delivered, reasonable rates, extensive menu,  free consultation  Leigh Currier's DELECTABLE DEALS   885-7950  ��� GEN, CONTRACTORS  Depart:  Sechelt  8:25  "1:05  Depart:  Depart:  West Sechelt   Sechelt  8:32  *1:12  4:25       4:32  8:40 9:15  10:30 (Lower Rd.)  #1:20 -1:50  3:00 (Lower Rd.) 3:45  Depart: Depart:  Lower Gibsons   Gibsons  9:25  11:15 (Lower Rd.)  *2:00 (Lower Rd.)  3:55  Lower Rd. is Lower Road in Roberts Creak  The bus will stop on request at any sale spot along its rout*.  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 Gibsons Medical Clinics  Please Note: There is no service on Saturdays. Sundays _ Holidays  'No service on Fridays at these times  885-96661 1885-5333 j  3 Botch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ">  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's. Sechelt  & liovd  Insurance,  Notary  s m s  .1 ninnlH'f til  rtumrrlr tantiMX Ajtiwiii & frhinni Itnrl  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall. Cibsons  Independent Travel  Professionals  886-2000  l*'-r**iJ_yjj6A��-rf-%**^��a:^.V**.^ - WW _ i WJT-U^t-/ ,*eii**��~*,*. ^*_fa ./jwlj  ��*��*t_frik__3WM&*l^*taiy^^  -.^Vi-t'  ^zz^xfazz  ^'4&W:/^ r f  w  ; i  Editor:  The Gibsons Branch of B.C.  Friends of Schizophrenics is  forming a board of directors,  and we are looking for volunteer expertise.  The group now has 17  members and is growing but we  are appealing for a helping  hand.  People who are retired, or are  looking for a worthwhile  endeavour to support, please  come forward, we need your  special talents.  We need bookkeepers, fund  raisers, financial planners, advocates, letter writers, telephone  committee coordinators, a legal  advisor, researcher, etc.  Our main aim is to provide  service and outreach to the mentally ill (schizophrenia being our  main focus) and support to their  families here on the Sunshine  Coast.  The   brain   is   the   most  valuable organ in the body.  Most people cannot even imagine what it is like for people  suffering with schizophrenia  and other brain disorders, and  their families.  Maybe someday, a movie like  Rain Man will do for  schizophrenics what it has done  for autism.  We also wish at this time to  sincerely thank:  Norm Peterson (formerly of  Pebbles Realty) for being our  very first benefactor by providing us with his photocopying services which were of  tremendous value when we were  getting our organization on the  move, and Bob Nygren, for carrying on this service to us;  Dianne Evans, S.C. Community Services; Marybelle  Bulmer, our tireless social services director; Dr. Barry Stein  and staff of Sechelt Health Centre; Dr. Ray Marsh and staff,  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit;  The medical doctors and staff  of all the inedical clinics; the  RCMP detachments; Mr.  Wright, hospital director; Head  Nurse Wendy Hunt, Maxine  Holmes and nursing staff; the  hospital board of trustees; the  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department; Paul McKibbin, Social  Services Ministry;  Clifford Smith, Superintendent of Schools; Martin Wilson;  Colleen Elson and local  newspapers.  Everyone has been wonderful  in suporting us and to the task  at hand of trying to provide  education, support and understanding for the mentally ill and  their families.  Your cooperation, support  and very helpful assistance has  been a real boost for us.  Our heartfelt gratitude to  each and everyone of you.  Anyone interested in working  with us to achieve our goals,  please contact President Julie  Skippon, 886-3534 or Carol  Millatt, 886-8092.  Sally A. Dawe  Julie Skippon  Carol Millatt  Festival grateful  Member of  ALLIED..  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES!  ��� Custom packing  & crating    ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS ^H^��5_T    886-2664  Editor:  Construction of the Festival  of the Written Arts' new  Pavilion at Rockwood is about  to begin, and the Festival Society wants to publicly thank  Weldwood of Canada for its  gift of enough shake bolts to  roof the whole building.  In particular we would like to  express our appreciation to  David Miller, manager of the  Empire Logging Operation, and  Tim Ramos, head of Weld-  wood's Clowhom Division, for  their part in this gift.  We would also like to express  our gratitude to Lee McLellan,  manager of Gibsons Building  Supply's Sechelt operation, for  providing their truck and  forklift to move the shake bolts  from Porpoise Bay to Rockwood.  In addition we want to  acknowledge a donation from  Thyssen Steel of West Vancouver and Tudor Sales of New  Westminster of all the reinforcing steel necessary for the  Pavilion's foundation.  David Foss  Building Committee  Betty Keller  Festival Producer  SVFD chooses 'Jaws'  Editor:  Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Department has chosen the  hydraulic rescue equipment or  'Jaws of Life' it will purchase  with funds currently being raised for this purpose by Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 140,  Sechelt.  After evaluation of available  MISC SERVICES  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Need this space?  Cull   tin;  COAST   NEWS  at  886 ?6?2 or 88b 3930  MISC SERVICES  (    Allan Paints & Decorates  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL  MarkA.Maclnnes  Office: 886-2728  Home: 885-5591  Qlife  mm  883-9911  Word Processing  Computer Disk Storage  Editing St Composition  Printing & Copies  Answering Service  AUTO PARTS & SUPPLIES  Dovell Distributors  1009 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  ��    (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  Check and  Compare  886-7131  Hydraulic ��� Truck ��� Industrial  FAST 24 hr. Service:  Pager 885-5111  MMim SUPPLY.  Hwy. 10t rte_r Pratt Rd. Gibsons  (across from Len Wray Transfer)  8S6-4990  Watson's Landscaping^  ^Excavating   Residential - Commercial  DriuewiisW. Walks. Patios. Maintenance  ����& Service. Small Backhoe & Rototilling Service  P.O. Box 1234, Sechelt, B.C.  BILL WATSON 885-7190 J  EYOND  QRAPHIX ^  'COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing. Turf. etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH e-7ft  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt *_.��U  6'.T &8' GOLDEN  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s300/ft.  >  ��  T-SHIRTS - LOGOS - SIGNS ��� PAINTINGS  USING - AIRBRUSH - SILKSCREEN - ACRYLIC      I  ���0a Wtyl Ot *a"  Mon.-Thurs., noon till 6 pm  VBRIAN MCANDREW   886-9729_7  Need this space?  Oil  ttio  COAST   NEWS  ���������������.-:it  886-2622 or 885 3930  COAST'S LARGEST NURSEflY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 261-2151  Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974   ^A  SALES S INSTALLATION  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  "\  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEITS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT.  THE FLOOR STORE  AT YOUR DOOR  WITH FREE  IN-HOME SHOPPING  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION . 886-8868  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  * CHAINSAW LTDJ  I   731 NORTFTROAD    886-2912 J  LUMBIW  .V  ��  886-7359  "Conversion Windows, Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum^  % Screens UtMn, 1M A Pratt Rd.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS  886-9411  mmmam Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 10i_  Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm J  OLE'S PLUMBING  Repairs ��� Renovations  New Installations ��� Furnace Repairs  ~\  WORK GUARANTEED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  V_ 885-7413 j  SKEI'S PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  The Plumbing Inspector actually passes  some of my work!     - ^v^^v  Call me at 885- I yiy  (Think of the Crash!)  VBox 828, Sechelt  ____,  equipment, the department has  decided to purchase Homatro  Rescue Tools through KGC  Fire/Safety Distributors of  Parksville.  All equipment will be 'state  of the art' and will initially include a 32 inch spreader, a five  inch cutter and a pump capable  of operating both tools  simultaneously.  The cost of this equipment  will be approximately $19,500.  As soon as possible the department will purchase several accessory tools which will complement the basic system.  The department wishes to  thank the many businesses,  organizations: and individuals  who have contributed funds  toward the purchase of this  equipment. We especially wish  to thank the Sechelt Legion for  sponsoring the fund-raising  drive.  At   last   report,   donations  totalled approximately $14,000  so   we  are  still   seeking   the  public's support to reach our  goal.  Sechelt Volunteer  Fire. Department  Kiwanis  auxiliary  Residents and visitors alike  are really enjoying the spring  weather. Now that the days are  sunnier and longer we look forward to more outside activities.  We always welcome our  many friends as they drop in  during the day or evening.  Those who bring us music, lead  us in good old fashion sing  alongs, call bingo for us or just  provide a friendly listening ear,  are all special people to us. We  also appreciate the church services that the different churches  have brought to our home during the cold winter months.  We also had many celebrations to brighten our days.  Monthly birthday parties,  special occasion such as hosting  the residents of Shorncliffe,  Valentine's tea, Spring dance,  opening of our resident activity  kitchen and the recognition of  our special residents who reached the age of 90 or over.  We continued our weekly bus  outings and we thank the  volunteers who accompanied us  each week. Thanks to all the  volunteers who give generously  of their time.  We made several quilts this  winter that were raffled off to  lucky winners and we're happy  the Auxiliary continues to support our efforts with fund raising activities. We are delighted  they are now helping us with the  monthly birthday parties by  providing entertainment.  The Auxiliary has also  assisted with providing seasonal  decorations for our home. Our  friends are very faithful and we  love them for it. They brighten  up our days.  If you or someone you know  would like to volunteer your  talents, if you can sing, play a  musical instrument or entertain  in other ways we'd like to hear  from you.  Coast News, April 24,1989  You work hard. You owe it to  yourself to protect as much of your  income as possible. There are many  legitimate ways to shelter your  income from taxes. We can show  you how to do it. Call us today.  Your resident Investors Planning Team  IXWBStOIS  Bmup  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  PUBLIC  NOTICE  AND CLEAN UP  MAY 1 ��� 7, 1989  The limit of two garbage containers per household will be relaxed during the week of May 1-7, 1989, within the Town of Gibsons.  The garbage collection contractor will pick up any amount of  biodegradable garbage or refuse from each household on the  regular collection schedule.  On Saturday, May 6th any metal or large items will be picked up  in a special collection. Simply put the unwanted metal items, furniture, old appliances, etc. (other than vehicles, gyproc, concrete  materials, stumps, logs, fuel and oil tanks) at the roadside on  Saturday morning, and it will be taken away. No garbage or refuse  will be collected on Saturday.  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Cil.isstord Road l I: I 5 am  Sund.iv School l 1:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears     Rev. Aiex C. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   <* .* &   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  |. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  .-     885-7488  ALL WELCOME   !��, .*�� .*��   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  _w Ste St%���  New Life Fellowship    \y>  New Testament Church  t5U Wh.iri Kd.. Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service       10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Life Chrislian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor - Ivan Fox  Principal - David Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  71 1 Park Road  Telephone: 886-261 1  Sunday School     - 9:30 am  Worship Service - 1 1:00 am  Hour ot Inspiration 7 pm  C.il Mclver - Pastor  Arlys Peters - Music Minister  "77ie Bible .is il is...  lor People as t/iev ^irc. "  -.���*��.���** A*-  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  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columha ot lona Parish  88*5 Reclrootts Rd.. Halfmoon Bay  The Re\ (I E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Intormation: 885-7088  "/'rave/ Book ,-\ng/ii an"   ��t **- ��f   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  lagoon Kn.ui   M.ulrtu l\irV  Sund.iv Si hnol 4:45 ,im  Wottvny; Wutvhtp 1 l'.OO.im  Pr.iver .S Biblr Studs  WeclnrMl.iv T: il) pm  miV-MT-J .S. MU-M441  l\i>tiir Mike Kl.issi'n  ���Vlili.tli'il with th��- IVnR'iiot.il  ���Wemhlif, cil Cm.icl.i  J(e J*% .%!-  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   nte Sfi S(k   c>  THE SECHELT PARISH OF THE  ANGLICAN CHURCH  M. llniVYs   S'tJirll  MlHJ.i.tn. "t't.iwf liiink" C dinniumiMi  ''. <u .i.in. Mcnmnn I'mwm oi Cinnintinmn  Mmd.i\ *m html let t hildren  si. ANDKIWs, IVntiri ll.irhiuir  I I   tt) .i.ti!   Woiniiii; Pi.wv! im Cntrummiim  lll;-4'�� .i.m. Snn<l.i\ m lum) Int t hiiilrrn  W\Mll't Kcwrrnil luni' M.Htin. Krilw  \\r cxlrnil ,i u,it in wt'li tinii' in'.ill" a/p  #>.  Coast News, April 24,1989  remen seek to serve  Last Tuesday evening the Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire Department performed a "controlled  burn" exercise on a vacant house on Spicer Road in Madeira Park. ���Myrtle Winchester photo  by Myrtle Winchester  They call it a "controlled  burn," but it's the real thing: a  house is liberally doused with  fuel, ignited, and within  minutes flames are raging  through the roof and licking out  of doorways.  Then Pender Harbour  Volunteer Fire Department  Chief Steve Boyd gives the  order, "Okay, get the hoses on  her", and the swarm of yellow-  suited firemen go into action.  Boyd is satisfied that the intensity of the blaze is providing  NOTICE OF  Annual General Meeting  Wilson sees time  of Liberals coming  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)  Buoyed by his party's April  20 win in Newfoundland,  British Columbia Liberal  Leader Gordon Wilson, who is  seeking the nomination for candidacy in the Mackenzie riding,  said that the time for the Liberal  Party had definitely come.  Wilson announced his intentions to seek the Mackenzie  nomination on April 19.  "I have worked and will continue to work hard on behalf of  the people of this area," Wilson  said. "When the time comes  and the record is made clear, I  feel confident that the people  will recognize my contribution  and support my campaign."  Wilson contested the  Mackenzie riding in the last provincial election and pushed his  party's share of the vote from  four per cent to 14.02 per cent.  He recently ran in the  Vancouver-Point Grey by-  election and gained 21 per cent  of the vote, an increase from  eight per cent.  The nomination meeting for  Mackenzie is on Saturday, May  13, at the French Club, 5110  Manson Avenue, Powell River  at 2 pm.  sM%  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  *'sn\0  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  UPCOMING MEETINGS  Wednesday, April 26, 1989 at 7 pm  Forest Advisory Committee  Forestry Office - Field Rd.  Thursday, April 27, 1989 at 3:00 pm  Parks Committee Meeting  Thursday, April 27, 1989 at 7:30 prrv  Regular Board Meeting  ���CLEAN-UP WEEK���  The Sunshine Coast Regional District  will NOT be sponsoring a  CLEAN UP WEEK at this time.  Please watch this space for further information   Challenge '89  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 pur- j  suing 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 offices, 5477 Wharf Road, Royal Terraces  Building.  Closing date for applications:  MAY 2, 1989  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261   NOTICE OF INTENTION���  To Apply For A Disposition  Of Crown Land  In the Land Recording District of New Westminster,  and situated near Madeira Park on the Sunshine  Coast.  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional  District intends to apply for a licence of occupation  for a foreshore park on the following described  foreshore area within Bargain Harbour, near Madeira  Park:  Commencing at the most southeasterly point of Lot  2, Explanatory Plan 8298, District Lot 1362, Group 1,  N.W.D., being a point on the high-water mark on the  north side of Bargain Harbour; thence at a bearing of  S.35��56'W. for 100 metres; thence in a perpendicular  direction southeastward for 80 metres; thence due  east for 155 metres; thence in a northeasterly direction for 100 metres; thence in a northwesterly direction for 100 metres to the most southern point of Lot  6, Plan 10480, District Lot 1362, Group 1, N.W.D., that  being a point on the high-water mark; thence in a  southwesterly direction along the high-water mark to  the point of commencement, and containing 2.3 hectares, more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is  foreshore park.  Comments concerning this application may be made  to the Office of the Senior Land Officer, 210-4240  Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2. File #2404279  Dated: Feb. 2, 1989  AUTHORIZED-  BURNING PERMIT  Issuers For 1989  SECTION 7  Gambier Island  Lasqueti Island  Garden Bay F.P.D.  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  Bill Errico  Merrick Anderson  Ezra Auerbach  Cliff Orr  (John Henry's)  or  Denny Bowen  (Oak Tree Market)  Denny Bowen  Ai McPherson  Wally Dempster  Greg Phelps  John Fellowes  Sam Walker  Cliff Mahlman  MAR./89  886-2871  333-8878  333-8898  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)  &N:  0//     Y-     J  ���V -y  'm^yy  3\   r-?���������tip  ^MADEIRA   PARK      ,7.~.  <_  C^L.630!^  '<*'<_  ,.r&.  '. \ ��� \ \/   A����A UUDei  '*"       > APPt-lCATlOW  ^  r&  ^  ���^ r  ^  %  *y<ys&  lr<  ovtrcR .  LACOONA  FREEDOM  TO  TRANSPORTATION  MOVE   PUBLIC MEETING  To be held on  April 24th at 7:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District Board Room  Royal Terrace Building, Sechelt, B.C.  For more information contact Chairman  Peggy Connor at 885-2261 or 885-9347  We Urge Your Participation  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.  realistic  hands-on  firefighting  experience for his crew.  A window explodes, a section  of roof collapses, a nearby  treetop bursts into a fireball, a  gust of wind forces spectators to  retreat from searing heat and  hot cinders. A blanket of acrid  smoke chokes throats, burns  delicate sinus tissue, and isolates  each fireman in a black cocoon.  This is a real fire even though  it was set at the request of the  owner of the old and run-down  wooden house. He wanted it  removed from his property so  the volunteer fire department  took advantage of the situation,  gaining themselves hands-on experience while helping out the  property owner.  These infrequent "controlled  burns" allow the firemen to experiment with alternate fire  fighting techniques and,  because there is prior notice, the  turnout is high and there's time  for discussion and brainstorming during and after the exercise.  Normally the firefighters get  no notice of a fire. On call 24  hours a day, they subconsciously listen for the siren while  they're working at their regular  jobs, spending time with their  families, enjoying an evening  with friends, or sleeping.  It's a high-stress commitment  but they all make it willingly  and conscientiously. They all  realize that there's no other fire  protection in the area and that  they are, in the event of a fire,  the only ones to help their  friends   and   neighbours  save  Pender Chamber  gets underway  Over twenty supporters of a  new Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce  met last Wednesday and decided to proceed with an announcement of elections and  plans for activities.  The first Annual General  Meeting of the new chamber  will be held on May 3 at 7:30  pm in the Legion Hall, and in  addition to election of a chairman, vice president, treasurer  and secretary, officers will be  elected to represent the communities of Egmont, Garden  Bay, Madeira Park and Middle  Point.  After officers are installed,  the chamber will form committees to research and plan two  major projects: seniors' housing  and a Pender Harbour-Egmont  museum.  The chamber will also take  over from the Pender Harbour  Community Club the operation  of the Tourist Into Centre and a  facelift of the downtown  Madeira Park area, possibly  with a fishing village theme.  Unlike most chambers of  commerce, the Pender Harbour  and Egmont one will not work  solely for or be comprised exclusively of the business community, and new by-laws are  being written to ensure that the  new philosophy is followed.  The primary objective of the  new chamber is community improvement for all residents,  regardless of occupation or  political affiliation.  "The Chamber of Commerce," summed up Rob Met-  calf, "is just to make (the area)  a nicer place to live."  Transportation meeting  Peggy Connor, chairman of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD), will be  heading off to the Lower  Mainland this week to meet  with other regional board  chairmen and government officials from Region 2. The  group will be discussing the  transportation needs for the  region.  Connor has been meeting  with an advisory group who  have put together an information package and itemized list of  coastal transportation problems.  The committee members will  be meeting members of the  public tonight at 7 pm in the  SCRD board room.  ��� jr*     Canadian Radio-television and  ��� t^     Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radiodiffusion et des  telecommunications canadiennes  CRTC  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  CRTC - Notice of Public Hearing 1989-5. The Commission will hold a public hearing commencing on 29 May 1989, at the Conference Centre Phase IV, 140 Promenade du Portage, Hull, Que., to consider the following applications. PART C  -Transfer of Effective Control of Certain NEWCO's to Third Parties. Conditional on  the approval of the applications in Parts A and B the following applications are  made by MH Acquisition Inc. on behalf of a number of wholly-owned subsidiary  companies and on behalf of a number of companies to be incorporated which will  be wholly-owned subsidiaries of MH Acquisition Inc. The purpose is to transfer  the effective control of the licensees referred to below to third parties. 5 Applications   (890204100,    890205800,   89020660,    890207400.    890208200.  890209000. 890210800, 890211600) by MH ACQUISITION INC. on behalf of a  company to be incorporated (NEWC0 VANVIC) the licensee of CJVI Victoria,  CKWX and its rebroadcasting station CKFX-SW, CKKS-FM, and "Carol Ships  Flotilla" (CKWX-FM) Vancouver The "Kim Calloway Talk Show" Network, The  "News Network". The "All-Night" Network and The "Night Shift" Network  Vancouver, British Columbia, for approval to transfer the effective control of the  licensee as well as its wholly-owned subsidiary Mountain Radio FM Ltd. which is  the licensee of CISQ-FM Squamish and its rebroadcasting stations CISW-FM  Whistler; CISP-FM Pemberton; CISC-FM Gibsons; CISE-FM Sechelt; CIPN-FM  Pender Harbour and CIEG-FM Egmont, British Columbia, through the transfer of  100% of the common voting shares of (NEWC0 VANVIC) to Rogers Broadcasting  Limited, Toronto, Ontario, Examination of applications: Radio Stations: CFNY-FM  83 Kennedy Road South, Brampton, Ontario, L6W 3P3;  CJ0C and CILA-FM,  1015 -3rd Avenue South, Lethbridge. Alberta, T1J 3Z9; CJPR Blairmore 13213  -20th Avenue, Blairmore, Alberta, T0K 0E0; CFAC 3320 - 17th Avenue South  West. Calgary, Alberta, T3E 6X6. CFHC Canmore, 749 Railway Avenue, Can-  more, Alberta, T0L 0M0; CJCA and CIRK-FM 10250 - 108th Street. Edmonton,  Alberta. T5J 2X3; CFGP 200 Windsor Court, Grande Prairie, Alberta, T8V 0X6;  CKWX and CKKS-FM, 2440 Ash Street. Vancouver. British Columbia, V5Z 4J6,  CISQ-FM,   3rd Avenue, Squamish, British Columbia, VON 3G0; CJIB, 3313  -32nd Avenue, Vernon. British Columbia, V1T 2E1; CJVI 817 Fort Street. Victoria, British Columbia, V8W 1H6. Television Stations: CHCH-TV 163 Jackson  Street West, Hamilton. Ontario, L8N 3A6; CFAC-TV 222 - 23rd Street North East,  Calgary, Alberta, T2E 7N2; CFAC-TV-7 1401 - 28th Street North. Lethbridge.  Alberta, T1J 4A4; CHBC-TV 342 Leon Avenue, Kelowna, British Columbia, V1Y  6J2. Broadcasting Receiving Undertakings: Ottawa Cablevision Limited, 475  Richmond Road, Ottawa. Ontario, K2A 3Y8; Pembroke Cablevision Limited, 185  Lake Street. Pembroke, Ontario, K8A 5M1; Others: KEY Radio Limited. 1 Yonge  Street. Suite 2416, Toronto, Ontario, M5E1E5; Selkirk Communications Limited,  121 Bloor Street East. Suite 900. Toronto, Ontario, M4W 3M5; Maclean Hunter  Limited. 777 Bay Street, 9th Floor. Executive Offices, Toronto. Ontario. M5W  1A7:  ; t.  y i  their lives and their property.  As far as volunteer fire  departments go, the Pender  Harbour Volunteer Fire Department is the best you can get.  They're given a "Triple A"  rating by the insurance companies, the highest rating  awarded to a volunteer  organization, and if they  weren't there and they weren't  as good as they are, residents in  the Pender Harbour Fire Protection District would pay about  double for their fire insurance.  There were several new  volunteers at last Tuesday's  controlled burn, men who have  never held a fire hose or seen a  house burn to the ground  before. New volunteers aren't  always lucky enough to get a  practice run before the real  thing. Often they find  themselves in the middle of an  emergency situation with all the  responsibilities of a twenty-year  veteran without ever having felt  the heat or had the smoke burn  their lungs.  Men and women working for  paid fire departments have the  advantage of intensive training  in techniques, all the necessary  equipment, the availability of  stress management workshops,  and, perhaps most important,  the luxury of being "off duty"  when the shift is over.  Our volunteers don't complain about any of this, nor do  they ask for payment for their  dangerous work. They seem to  get all the reward they need  from providing community  security.  Canada  .���*  h  Xl  v.  _���  i?  s  s  '���s  S  s  :_  5  V  a.,  I  S  **.  'if  n  fi  i'.  h:.  _!  '��������:  ,��� *  u;  .1  Y  ;J,  $  '���-!  ,  *  ��-_  M  n  -3  ��H  ;"*  r   ���"  *��'  T  .1  j  r*  ;-��  4  l'^  b  M  '1  11  "*  h  i  "*���  1  ���*  N  t  h  ���*  .>'  '*'  i'  ���*  ���^  �����  'm  >  r,  *<  i'  N  'v  S  s  i  >  ��.  N  >  ."��  s  %  >  ' a.  N  ���  h  ���<  >  * *!  -i  '   J  N  >  'S  ���*  \\  'S  <W,  _*  *S  ���s  ���\  '*.  ?l  ���\  *  >  -  N  '*  V>4  ������*.  |J  ;*  's  i  ;���*  '  ���*  ���i  >  ^J  ^  "���1  ���2  _ I  "*  >  N  St  Ca  ���*!  V  �����  >  1  1 V"  Coast News, April 24,1989  ifbyyyiyyy  gaff*  30.  ���s||(^yW^��jYYx:  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  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  ��� IN DAVIS BAY ���  Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN WILSON CREEK-  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  1 bdrm. newer cabin, approx. %  acre, 1 block to Rbts. Ck. School,  $57,900. 885-5280, 885-3127  courtesy to agents. #20s  Waterfront lot Gower Pt. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. .       #20s  1150 sq. ft. 3 bdrm. rancher  w/ensuite and w/w carpet, 72  block to beach, bay area Gibsons,  $79,900,886-8356. #17  2 beautiful view lots, Granthams  Landing, all services available.  931-4681. #17s  Corner lot School & Abbs Rd.,  Gibsons, cleared, level 75x144,  superb view. By owner 987-2800  or 886-2898. $38,900. #17  Excellent Pender Harbour tourism  oriented golden oceanside acre.  Hotel, restaurant and duplex  residence. Owner 883-9676. #17  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  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  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  Obituaries  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ' LAWRENCE: Passed away April  20, 1989, Effie Rita Lawrence,  late of Gibsons, age 74 years.  Survived by two sisters, Doris in  Saskatchewan and Ollie in Toronto; a sister-in-law, Jessie Twig-  ger of Abbotsford; nieces and  nephews and close friends in Gibsons. Funeral service Wednesday, April 26 at 1 pm in the Gibsons Pentecostal Church.  Reverend Ted Boodle officiating.  Interment Seaview Cemetary.  Devlin Funeral Home, Directors.  In lieu of flowers, donations to  Missions would be appreciated.  #17  BERG: Ollie I., born in Norway in  1906, died April 21, 1989 in St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt. Survived by his loving wife Ellen; a  sister in Norway; several nieces  and nephews in Victoria. No ser-^  vice by request. Private cremation  arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home Gibsons.        #17  0t^  n&tw  The LOWEST  lassif ied Ad Rates  $400  SHANNON: Vincent 0., died in  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt on  April 17, 1989 at the age of 83.  He was born in Estevan, Saskatchewan and came to the west  coast as a young man and spent  his working years at Prince  George, Port Alberni and Vancouver. He was a dedicated  trade-unionist and in 1984 was  honoured by the I.L.W.U. for his  services to the union. He is survived by his wife, Mary; two  daughters, Mary Maxwell of  Calgary, Barbara Brady of Burnaby; a stepson, Donald Bennett  of Maple Ridge; 11 grandchildren; 21 great-grandchildren;  1 brother, the Reverend Elwood  Shannon; and 1 sister, Sadie  Harper, both of Victoria. In compliance with his own wishes,  there will be cremation and no  service. Arrangements through  the Memorial Society of B.C. and  First Memorial Funeral Services.  #17  RIOUX: Myrtle Phyllis Rioux  passed away at St. Mary's  Hospital on April 19,1989 after a  lengthy illness. Survived by her  loving husband Jack; five  children, Clarence Jago and  fiancee Elizabeth; Milly Sidford  and husband Terry; Stanley Jago  and wife Sharon; Kathy Jago and  David Jago; ten grandchildren;  one great-grandson; her mother  Phyllis Roberts; two sisters; one  brother. Service was April 22 in  the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home. Pastor Calvin Maclver officiated. Cremation. Remembrance donations may be made to  the Cancer Society. #17  NAHANEE: Passed away April 17,  1989 Dorothy Ann, late of Granthams Landing, age 50 years.  Survived by two daughters,  Tracey Lee Lenec and husband  Jim; Jolynn Point and husband  Scott Benson; four grandchildren; her parents Dorothy and  Hansel Husby; one brother John  Husby and wife Pam; a niece;  aunts and uncles and cousins.  Predeceased by husband Vern  and daughter Robin. Funeral service was held April 20 in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home.  Cremation followed. Remembrance donations to charity of  your choice. ,#17  ���^RITCHIE: Passed 'away April 20?'  1989, Gwen Ritchie (Lestor), late  of Sechelt. Survived by husband  Jim; one daughter, Lynne  Jorgenson and husband.Frank of  Halfmoon Bay; three granddaughters; two great-grandchildren; two sisters, Cecilia  Scott, Josephine Check.  Memorial service Tuesday, April  25 at 1:30 pm in the Chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend Neil Parker officiating.  Cremation. In lieu of flowers,  remembrance donations to the  charity of your choice. #17  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  Newly elected Point Grey MLA,  Dr. Tom Perry, will be speaking  on 'Our Common Future' at Gibsons Elementary Gym, Thursday,  April 27 at 7:30 pm. All welcome.  #17  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  O^ATTENTION: v^O  BRIDES & GRADS  Order Your Special  Occasion Fabric Now:  ��� Jacquards ���  ��� Satins & Laces ���  ��� Taffetas ��� etc.  from  Secv  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-2725  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET"  OPEN  8 am ��� 6:30 pm  -very day.  886-8568  m  Iflll   RnrhBll     '  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Two concerts presented by the  Sunshine Choristers, Sat., Apr.  29, 7 pm at St. Hilda's Church  'and Sun., Apr. 30, 2 pm at the  ;9Ms Centre. Tickets $5 ea. avail.'  from Sew Easy, Strings &  Things, or members of the  Choristers. #17  Bee Hives, supers, tops, bottoms, excluders, frames.  885-4149. #18  Plan for your '89 breeding season  now, buck kids from exc.  milkers, $75. 885-2373.       #19  Big Saanen Doe milking 2 quarts  per day, great family milker,  $100.885-2373. #19  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA    SPAYING    PROGRAM  885-4463,886-7837. TFN  Two reg. Toy Poodles, one black  male, one grey female, $350  each. 885-9840. #17  Two reg. Miniature Dachshund  puppies, paper trained, $400  each. 885-9840. #M  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  Patio sliding glass doors, 76 to  78"H. max., or French doors.  886-3882. TFN  Clean fill wanted, Hopkins Landing. 886-3383. #18  Truck box, good condition, Chevy  350 custom 1970. 885-5846.  #17  People with skills, crafts or  talents to share with children in a  summer recreation program. Call  Anna 886-2274. #18  SPRING CLEANING  Special!  Lvgrm. Dng. area  Shall $4985  Any 5 Rooms S9900  -UNCOMPROMISING QUALITY-  &'  ^a  CARPET CARE  886-8564  A DIVISION OF DEE'S FINE CLEANING  i  Si  Patio garden set  garden   swing  885-2820.  with  with  umbrella,  canopy.  #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  Stereo, receiver, rec player,  cassette & Altec speakers (cas. &  recs inc.), stand. $975..  886-7819. #18s  CB radio, $50; receiver &  speakers, $275; TV stand, $100.  886-7819. #20s|;   J  Speed Queen auto, washer, $295 5  Guaranteed & delivered. *  883-2648. TFN 5  ���   t*  The Woodman  Firewood for sale  Full cord guaranteed  886-3779  #20 &  Shep/Lab X med. sized, 1 yr.  old, neut., loves people, needs  good home. 886-9300 or  886-7110. #19  Complete water system, bladder  100/gal. tank, piston pump, controls, chlorinator, $500 firm.  886-7686. #17  Metal garden shed, 10'x12',  $200; 2 bikes; Rayburn wood  heater & cookstove. 885-1980.  #18  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors  I  Thank You  Fun hit  Juist For Children  is being planned for the end  of May. We need ideas,  helpers and materials. A  meeting for everyone interested will be held at Molly  Mouse Day Care on Thurs.  Apr. 27 at 7 pm.  ^CASTUftOCK  KENNELS  Highway 101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Grooming  No animals will be accepted without  current .vaccination records.  Music  8124 Cedarwood, Welcome  Woods, Apr. 29-30, 10-4:30.  #17  Multi-family yard sale, Sat. Apr.  29, 11am, weather permitting,  196 Pratt Rd. #17  Apr. 30, 10-3, rain or shine, 815  North Rd. #17  Barter & Trade  Toyota 10 Forklift on propane,  ready to work, exc. shape, new  rubber. 885-4593. #20s  Only Sale!  S9991  s899  495  1  Sectional  Queen Sleeper  Reg. S1795  Oak Table  & Chairs  Reg. $1395  S�� Hide-A-Bed     $  #_ Reg. 8695  For Sale  'fITTI  ��WMW��M)W��  20" COLOUR TV  W/Remote - One only  $44999  C\a*  to*  25*  (minimum) for 10 words  for each additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  "Sltflft Sett  CLASS! FIE PS  They run until your item is sold!  *1500 to, up ,o,0 words*1���� per  additional   word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for   another   four,   by   Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not available to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places"  Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechelt & Cibsons  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  With many thanks to our dearest  friends, Lucy and Morley  MacKay, Lee McLellan, Mike  McLellan and friend Dean, for all  the help they gave us with our  yard sale. Also thanks and appreciation to Cliff Moss for his  kindness in helping us with our  move. Sam and Cora Hauka   #17  We would like to thank all the  friends, neighbours and Don's  co-workers who sent cards,  phoned and offered their  assistance and sympathy during  our stressful time.  Mary Marcroft and family  #17  Words fail to adequately express  my appreciation on my retirement  from nursing for 9 years with  C.S.H.U. and their terrific party,  the medical clinic's staff, St.  Mary's Hospital staff, long term  care and home support staff and  especially the people of the Sunshine Coast for accepting me into  their lives and homes. You have  all enriched my life. Finally my  wonderful friends and neighbours  on Mission Point. You've overwhelmed me!       Alice Horsman  #17  Personal  "Parents of Teens~  Let's offer our teenagers a  safe alternative to the  weekend 'beach parties'.  We are contemplating renting an alcohol/drug-free  hangout so our teens will  have somewhere to socialize  on the weekends. Parents,  teachers, RCMP, Dr.'s-can  you offer your support financially or to chaperone occasionally? Let's show our  kids we care!  Reply to Box 310, c/o Coast News,  Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  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  I INDUSTRIAL I  |    FIRST AID     |  5 2 week ��� day course j~  S     May 29 to June 9    S  Is Course conducted by s  = TRAUMA TECH |  3   FIRST AID SCHOOL |  S For info call Jennifer ' ���j  S BeFit Bodyworks 5  jf North Rd., Gibsons 886-4606 =  Rock drummer seeks guitarist to  jam on weekends. 886-3627.  #18  Special sale of instruments, strings etc. Strings 'N Things,  Teredo Sq. Sechelt. #17  Lost in Gibsons,  keys. 886-2622.  large  set of  #17  Haida carved silver fish pendant.  Please phone 885-1921 eves.,  885-9309 days-. #17  White female Manx cat, blue eys  & collar, Rbts. Ck. Reward  886-2999. #17  Giant crow bar, 5', near  Solnick's station, antique tool of  extreme importance to owner.  Reward. Alex 885-5846 or Lex  886-8305. #17  TORONTO  from    ***'  Air 2000 Charter  Senior, Youth, Child  DISCOUNTS  {^&7T/7B%aW  Conditions appl). Tax extra.  886-3381  Gibsons Medical Centre  Reg. ��599"  14" COLOUR  TV One only  Reg. ��299��  $24999  12cuft  FROST FREE Reg.��9i4��  REFRIDGERATOR  WE DELIVER S84900  MACLEOD'S  Now OPEN Sundays  11-4  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171  Cowrie St., Secheli  Beside Sears Outlet  en Tues-Sat 10-1  885-3713^  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.  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357 '"  TFN   y  Potent Horse Manure  Beat the spring rush  S20/P.U. (aged)  S15/P.U. (fresh)  885-9969  TFN  Canopy for Vz or %  $250. 885-5444.  ton pickup,  #17s  Reno Fun Bus, 7 days for $235,  double occupancy, leave Sunshine Coast May 28. Gail  885-4639. #20  Wanted to buy - young pigeons  for raising. 886-2082. #17  To borrow - owner's manual 1978  Mustang Ghia. 886-7722 after 6  pm.  TFNs  Found  Camp Byng area, white & apricot  Cock-a-poo with choke chain.  885-3447.    . #17  Pets  & livestock  ��� Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812  10" Sears radial arm saw with  stand, like new, $800; 3.5 HP  Tecumseh engine, new, $300;  set hardware for 9X7 garage  door, $150 OBO. 885-9245 morn,  or eves. #17  Large airtight wood stove, $400.  886-3093. #19  Airtight wood stove, Kent tile fire,  like new cond. 885-7082 eves.  #18  Modern Airco furnace propane or  natural gas, complete with  storage tank, stack pipe, roof-  jack, outside stack, cover.  885-5309. #19  FIREWOOD  Mixed Firewood  $80 Cord  886-9674 or 886-3310  #19  Computer desk with sliding  keyboard shelf, virtually new,  walnut veneer, $199. 886-7949.  #17  Kingsize waterbed comp.  h/board, $175. leave message  885-5492. #18s  ROBERTS CREEK NURSERY  RK000S & AZALEAS  LARGE SELECTION $3 TO $16  2569 Lower Rd. 886-2062  #17  Please   call   now  for   drafting  board, metal & comedy albums,  173 Playboys, 33 H & E's.  calculators, black light, cartoon  books. Allan 886-3663.        #17  Black & Decker 13" bandsaw,  $130; 1 HP twin cyl. compressor,  $175; 2 - 24x11 speakers, $40;  men's 10 sp. bicycle, $30.  '886-8487. #17  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  .���.���:/:::.v:f.,.'j  Entire In-Stock  #ROYMA^RT  CHINA  ONE WEEK ONLY  MACLEOD'S  Wow OPEN Sundays  11-4  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171  /  /ill  <-. A truckload of stars tov-  Ray Hansen Trucking  ��� & Contracting for his kindness.'  and support.  ';���  Pender Harbour Info Centre   .'  ' ��� * * "^Awt-fr * "**���**  ii n  ,  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 25*  for each additional word  Stars to the  Beachcombers,  from  v*__  W��. . _ _  * Stirs to beanV  "> Town  *      at Coastal Tires  signed v  9rat6!UlWomr,  t  ISJI  i / if.;  -V-  Coast News, April 24,1989  lb.  APPA SEAFOOD LTD  .    . Field Rd  Hot  Smoked  Salmon  Chunks  10 lb. Bags  $500  Mon. thru Fri.  885-2772  Please call between 9  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  Men's 10 sp. like new, $249; 1  HP Evinrude outboard, gd. cond.,  $149.886-8886. #17  Freezer, 14 cu. ft. Viking, gd.  cond., $125; twinsize elec.  blankets, $25 ea. 885-5383.  #17  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  Moving, 6 drawer dresser & mirror, stereo, Lowry GSP organ,  protable sewing machine, table  linens, garden tools, dishes, etc.  885-1914. #19  Pottery wheel, exc. quality, $75;  Craftsman chainsaw, 19" bar,  $140.886-8373. #17  Automatic washing machine,  Kenmore, heavy duty, $325; like  new Viking freezer, 14 cu. ft.,  exc. cond., $225; elec. lawn  mower, Craftsman, with catcher,  $195; elec. blankets, twin size,  $40 each. Call 885-5383.     #17  ���J J -UM  ALL-  TERRAIN  BIKE  18 Spd   Reg.'229"  15 Spd  12 Spd  $199"  Reg..219��S189"  s-169"  Reg. ��199"  IiMvlM;  Power  Equipment  CITY BIKE Men s  6 Spd     Reg.'209�� S179"  Prices include kickstand  and assembly  MACLEOD'S  Now OPEN Sundays  11-4  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171  HONDA  Lawn Mowers  on  : Years from now,  :;       You'll be  I  glad you didn't  ]     compromise  _  Sideline logging &  marine ltd.  4  , S617 Wharf Rd.  ' 885-4141  Mobile dimension sawmill model  128, new November/88, run approx. 20 hrs., hydrostatic controls, 30 ft. track, elec. motor lift,  spare edger blades, $17,000.  Don, 885-7622 eves. #17  10 HP Allis Chalmers garden tractor,  42"   deck,  $900;  5  HP  Raton's rototiller, $375.  '1886-4778. #18  Jfl.S.F. HF65R wood stove, pur-  ''i chase this winter, cost $1520, offers. 886-2500. #19s  Shakes, 79 sq. 18 in., barn, 28  'sq. 24 in. tapersplit, ridge capping. 883-2250. #18  Kenmore   heavy   duty   white  washer, $297 OBO; 18 cu. ft.  McClary   chest   freezer,   $247  OBO; Inglis white dryer, super  shape, $249 OBO; Viking white  30"  stove,  auto,   rotis,  $279  OBO; McClary Easy white 30"  stove, $197 OBO; Westinghouse  washer & dryer (stacker), $639  pr. OBO; Maytag built-in almond  dishwasher, top of the line, $299  OBO; Roper built-in dishwasher,  6 program, $229 OBO; Viking  30" stove, self-clean, copper-  tone, $347 OBO; Coldspot f/free  17 cu. ft. fridge, white, $437  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. #17  Autos  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  74 Olds, 2 dr., PS, PB, AM/FM  cassette, $800 OBO. 885-9425  eves. #20s  1971 Chev window van. Very  good running cond. Partly  camperized, lots of extras, $1850  or trade small car. 886-9729.  #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 att. 6 pm.  TFNs  71 Mercury Comet G.T., 302  auto., mags, bucket seats,  AM/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB,  $2995.886-9500. #18s  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  '82 Ford Escort, 4 dr., 4 sp., gd.  cond., $2250. 886-2433.    #20s  78 Audi, $2500. 886-9837.  #17  76 Pontiac Firebird, PS/PB, 350  auto., gd. run. cond., $1175  OBO. 886-2082. #17  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 OBO. 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 %  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,  PS/PB, sunroof, exc.  885-1973 eves.  1978 4WD Dodge Vz ton with insulated canopy, $2200.  886-7372. #198  1981 Toyota Tercel, blue, auto.,  gd. cond.,'$2500. 886-4624.  #19  Y  YCiimpetSs;  Motorhorn**s  74   Dodge  886-8955.  1    ton,  $1500.  #18  1979 F-250 Supercab, PS/PB,  auto., 460 V8 camper special,  dual tanks, slider window,  2-tone, $5500. 886-7686.  #17  1981 Ford Granada, 2 dr.,  PS/PB, exc. phys. & mech.  cond., $5800. 886-8086.  #17  74 Ford Supercab, almost new,  16" radials, 460 engine in gd.  shape, $500 OBO. 885-7940.  #17  Honda Civic hatchback, 1976,  new valves, rings, bearings,  $800 OBO; Chevy 1970,  automatic, PS/PB, $295.  886-3663. #17  1975 Ford pickup, good running  condition, $800 OBO. 883-9278.  #17  1980 Chev Monza, V-6, auto,  PS/PB, sunroof, excellent condition. 885-1973 eves. #17  1980 Chevy 150  motor and trans.,  886-7551.  van,   rebuilt  $2750 OBO.  #17  1962 Ford Fairlane, 4 dr., 6 cyl.,  Std., restoration almost complete  along with bills, don't miss this  one at $2500. 886-2280.      #17  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 Vz ton 4X4, 350 4  spd., $1200 OBO. 886-3310.  #19  '69 Plymouth 30,000 mi. on  rebuilt motor, N/B runs great,  $650.886-8290. #19  '68 Ford % t., 4 spd, V8. fair  shape, $600 OBO. 886-7224.  #17  1973 Datsun P/U. 1600 motor,  48911 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  '68 Falcon. 6 auto., 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  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  For Rent - 24' motor home, daily,  weekly, book early. 886-2565.  #17  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  Immaculate 1983 GMC deluxe  campervan, fully equip., propane  powered, new tires, brakes, batteries, exhaust. Illness forces  sale, consider small tradein.  886-2429. ii7  72 Prowler, sleeps 6, fridge,  stove, bath. 885-5241 aft. 6pm.  #17  Vanguard camper, model 9-6P  1978, c/w 3-way fridge, 4  burner stove, ove, porta-potti,  overhead boat loader, hydraulic  jacks, extras. $3850. 885-3709  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #17s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #17s  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  aft. 5pm.  #17  Marine  /  '  /  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  A water use only, $1,895.  ^  TIDELINE MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd.  885-4141 /��  W  W\WX-_-  30'   Disp.   Cruiser,   recently  rebuilt,  340 Chrys. dual hyd.  I steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #17s  17Vz' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1500, motor $1000. 886-7677.  #17s  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. #17s  1979 20' Apollo 232 HP Mer-  cruiser head, trimtabs, CB,  sounder. 883-9937. #20s  mT\T Bristler, 40" ex-  gillnet/halibut boat, plywood  Cummins 903 radar, sounder,  Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000  Ib. capacity, $65,000. 883-2667  eves. #20s  Moorage - RV spaces plus accommodation, at Pender Harbour,  bbq, picnic lawns, horsehoe  pitch. 883-9177. #18  Garden 20 sailboat and trailer,  good cond., $2000. 886-9056,  886-9270. #17  17' K&C Thermoglass boat, 85  r  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  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  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.CM.M.C    M.N.A.M...  M.A.B.YX   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  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  151/2 ft. Sangster & trailer, gd.  cond., 1976 65 HP Mercury,  $3000.885-5363. #18  26' ChrisCraft, 350 FWC, VHF,  DS, PW, offers. 886-4802.    #18  14' Hourston Glascraft 35 HP  Evinrude Roadrunner trailer, 2  gas tanks, anchor, 2 lifejackets,  etc $2600.886-7060. #19  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,  $2000.738-8514. #18  26' FG Clipper Marine Sloop,  retractable keel for trailering, 41/?  HP Johnson 0/B, as new, depth  sounder, CB etc., must be seen,  illness forces sale, $9000 OBO.  885-3472. #17  Sailboat, 26', F/G, Yamaha 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  18' Sangster, 120 HP, 4 .cyl.  Mercruiser I/O, lull cahvas,  sounder, S/S prop trailer, $5400.  OBO. 886-9047. Y    #19  ;Mbl>HeiH<��nifes  New and Used  Mobile Homes  CHAPMAN CREEK  HOMES LTD.  4496 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  885-5965  Park Spaces Available  '    D.L. 7283  For sale by owner, 12 ft. x 68 ft.  mobile home, partially furnished,  $17,000 or nearest offer. To view  phone 886-8219 or 886-7306.  #17  12'x68' furnished mobile home,  16'x24' finished addition. Asking  $24,500.886-8785. #17  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine _  Finishes   /-\  ill      V  Commercial IL '*  ^  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  ���MDOBBBooaoaai  A  ta  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #17s  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC fully  dressed. 886-3841.  .       #17s  '86 Yamaha 50, low hours, exc.  cond., $300. 885-5904.      #20s  '83 Honda CS650E, water cooled, shaft drive, sport bike, $1800  OBO. 885-5770. #19s  1985 Yamaha 750 Maxium X,  shaft drive, 1400 km, mint  cond., c/w 2 helmets, rainsuit,  back rest, engine guards, $3500  OBO. Ph. eves. 886-2265.    #17  '83 650 Yamaha Maxim,'20,000  km, gd. shape with helmet,  $1200.886-3142. #18  '84   XR80  885-7585.  Honda,  $400.  #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., $3000. 885-5887 9-5,  885-4670 aft. 5. #20s  a*  *  ��$,  *h  i  new,  #18  fireplace   insert,   brand  |$350. 886-9741 anytime.  Rhododendrons, three sizes  J^vailable, Rockwood Centre, Apr.  ho, 10-2pm. #17  jjnglis heavy duty washer, gd.  Jfcond., $275 firm. 885-5307.  I       #17  :��� jl piece chesterfield suite, chest  < freezer, gas barbecue with 20 Ib.  i jfenk, Kresno woodstove, airtight,  inew carpet, 12'x21' with  1 underlay. 885-3332. #17  Electric welder, $350, oxygen  3 and acetylene cutting torch and  regulators, $150; assorted  {weightsand bench, $50. Nearest  offer,   between   12   &   4pm.  886-7250. #17  Moving,  must sell microwave,  kingsize waterbed, airless paint  ^prayer, small appliances, etc.  886-4744. #19  5  AUTO  SUPERMARKET  We Dare You to Compare!  GIANT  Spring Clearance  ANY offer entertained on our  extensive stock of Pre-owned  ���^turing.Cars & Trucks  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  ��Twin chesterfields, $25 ea.; cof-  * Jee table; 2 end tables, $50 OBO;  s prane bathtub, toilet & sink,  ��complete with all fixtures, light  'y: preen, $100 OBO; 1 gal. wine  J bottles,   50��  ea.   clear;  misc.  * items. 885-7473. #19  '84 Ranger XL  4X4, V6, 5-Spd.,  Very Low Mileage  MAKE AN OFFER  '82 Lincoln  Signature Series  Economic 302 engine  TOTAL OPULENCE AT  A REASONABLE PRICE  TRADES WELCOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE  SAVE THOUSANDS NOW!  \ -1984 YZ 80 dirt bike, gd. cond  $550.885-5941. #17  $\lew heavy duty wood garbage  Container, 4x8x6, make ideal  poultry or rabbit shed. 885-3590  *eves. #17  sears tractor lawnmower attachment, rototiller trailer cultivator  ''- seeder snowblade. 886-9363.  #17  WARRANTY ..   I �����  ON MOST USED   |w  VEHICLES        |��  ,_ig fund-raising AUCTION Sat.,  _1ay   6,   Rbts.   Ck.   Hall,  ��� $2:30-1:30 silent auction, 1:30  flve auction starts, all proceeds to  Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  .:_- #17  BUY  WITH  CONFIDENCE  ii  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  Wharf Rd., Sechelt   MDL5936  885-3281  SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH  5T  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.   '87 Diesel Crewcab 4x4, low  mileage, excellent truck,  back from lease. Also other  good used trucks. Call  Frankie or Mark collect.  872-7412. Zephyr. D.6102.  Win a Mercedes in the Okanagan Symphony Raffle.  Only 1500 tickets at $100  each. 1989 190E Sports  Sedan. 3 Early Birds of  $1000 each. Car draw June  10 in Kelowna. Write or call  Okanagan Symphony, Box  1255, Kelowna, V1Y 7V8;  telephone 763-7544. Visa,  MasterCard.   ���86 F350 4x4, Chasslscab,  Dual rears, low mileage,  460, 4-spd, S.W.B. Call  John Carlson or Jim Brown  collect, now. Avoid disappointment. Zephyr, 872-  7412, D6102.  No down payment and bank  financing O.A.C. Lease/purchase new, used trucks,  cars. B.C.'s largest Ford  Dealer since 1927. Call Bob  Langstaff collect 522-2821.  D.#5276.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Raise Chinchillas for extra  income. Start in basement,  garage. Full-time income  potential. Guaranteed market. Continuous instruction.  Canadian Chinchillas, Box  1684, St. Mary's, Ont. NOM  2V0. (519) 229-6117.  Retirement sale. Working  backhoe business in sunny  Shuswap. 1981 Case 580C  Extendahoe, trailer, s/a  Ford dump truck, extra  buckets, chains etc.  $65,000. GMC truck motor  366, completely overhauled,  spare motor never used,  $800. (604) 675-2066.  Well-established photography portrait studio, fully  equipped. Located in beautiful Terrace. Owner relocating, only interested parties  please apply. Reply to File  126, Terrace Review, 4535  Greig Avenue, Terrace,  B.C. V8G 1M7.   Attention   Colour  Analysts  Known manufacturer offers  swatch booklets and coding  materials.    Top    quality  quantity discounts, no royalties. Fast delivery. Box 39  53Uni3B-C- V4B 5C6' (6��4>  Compu-Clean. Lucrative  computer cleaning franchises throughout B.C. From  $12,000. Full training and  support. Phone 929-7898 for  information package.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  HEALTH  Now is the time to get  involved in the fast-growing  home water filtration business. Distribute top-quality  line in your area. For details  contact: D.D. Distributors,  #116-1401 West Broadway,  Vancouver V6H 1H6. 1-734-  3370.   Portable sawmill edger, 2  power-units, live log and  lumber deck, hydraulic controls, $40,000. Property: 150  acres, 100 cultivated, water,  hydro, 2 miles to town,  $70,000. Consider trades for  either or both property or  logging   equipment.   397-  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, Scarborough, Ont. M1H 1H4.  Welding Business Shop and  home on one acre. Fabricating, handrails and miscellaneous iron work. Take  house in trade and finance.  Retiring. Box 58, Chase,  B.C. VOE 1M0 679-3964.  Shoe repair machinery. Singer patcher w/foot treadle.  Landis finisher "400 line"  Champion 52 outsole stitcher. Last stand, 3-in-1  misc. $4000. Phone (604)  342-2969, Box 1003, Inver-  mere, B.C. VOA 1KO.  Earn $2,000 monthly spare  time. Sell internationally  successful automotive accessory. $250 inventory investment. Free info. Unisave,  #4-12800 Bathgate Way,  Richmond, B.C. V6V 1Z4  (604) 273-3874.    Solar Panels ��� Wind Turbines ��� Water Wheels.  Buy at dealer prices. Be a  dealer. No ,minimum purchases. Complete catalogue  and information kit, $15.  Solum Distribution Ltd.,  #327-470 Granville St., Vancouver,' V6C 1V5.  EDUCATION  Train for employment in the  Food Industry. 6-month intense F/T Professional Culinary Training Program  (govt, funding available to  qualifying applicants). Write  or call Canada's largest private trade school: Pierre  Dubrulle Culinary School,  1622 West 8th Avenue,  Vancouver, BC V6J 4R8;  738-3155.         EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  1985 Caribou Trl-Axle Log  trailer c/w bunk, bullboard,  1988 scales. 248-4525 anytime!  1987 Tlmberjack 380A Cummins Power Esco Grapple,  excellent shape; 1984 Cat  518 Weldco Grapple;  24.5x32 tires. For further  info call 392-2635, Williams  Lake;   Excellent portable sawmill,  bucking station, 4-saw  scragg, 10" Sherman edger,  trim table and greenchain.  Consistent production 2900-  3500 board feet per hour.  Accurate dimensions standard or metric up to 10x10.  All functions hydraulic,  many  extras!!   Phone   396-  4406.   FOR SALE MISC.   FINAL DAYS!! Hobby ceramic distributor close-out.  Save to 60%. Glazes, stains,  brushes, bisque, greenware,  molds, and more. 594-9955.  Pacific Western Ceramics,  12111 - 86th Ave., Surrey,  B3W 3H8.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burn-,  aby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Nintendo, Sega. Tots' In  stock. Phone or write: Fun  and Video Games, 4907  Gaetz Avenue, Red Deer,  Alberta T4N 4A7. (403) 343-  1858. Order now. Dealers  inquiries welcome.   Everlast Aluminum Roof  System. Low slope roof panels, four-way locking roof  shingles. Do-it-yourself  packages available. Buy  from the manufacturer.  Phone toll-free 1-800-242-  0292. Dealer Inquiries Welcome;   Arthritic pain? Aching  back? Stiff joints? Sleeping  hands? "Beulah Oil" helps!  Brochure/information just  $1 from: Beulah Land, Box  1086, Portage La Prairie,  Manitoba. R1N 3C5.   Order by mall ��� lovers'  toys, sexy novelties. Full  colour catalogue, $4. Love  Nest, 161 East 1st Street,  North  Vancouver,   BC  V7L  1B2. 987-1175.   Fuller Brush! Catalogue, $3  (refundable). Write ��� St.  Gennys Importing, 1093  Marine Drive, North Vancouver, BC V7P 1B6. Distrl-  butor enquiries welcome.  GARDENING   Interested in Greenhouse or  Hydroponic Gardening?  Greenhouses $195, Hydroponic Gardens $39. Halldes  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! Need 99 overweight  people to try new Herbal  Weight Control Program.  100% natural, 100% guaranteed. Call Mary, 681-  9346 (Vancouver).   HELP WANTED   Residential building managers required all over Canada. Completion of Government-approved correspondence course qualifies you  for these jobs. Guaranteed  placement assistance by  Monday Personnel. Call  RMTI, 681-5456 or write for  details: #901-700 W. Pender,   Vancouver,    BC   V6C  1G8.   Experienced CDA with module to work in Nanaimo  orthodontic office, four-day  week starting early May.  Send resume to: 1527 Duf-  ferin Crescent, Nanaimo,  B.C. V9S 5M7.   CUSO recruits qualified,  skilled Canadians to work as  development partners overseas. Salaries: $6,000 annual.  Contract: 2 years. Living  conditions: basic. Positions:  physiotherapists, RN's, doctors, mechanics, carpenters,  vegetable marketing manager, planners, civil engineers, graphic artists, agriculturalists. Resumes:  CUSO, #504-620 View, Victoria, B.C. V8W 1J6 or 2524  Cypress, Vancouver, V6J  3N2. Quote Competition  #620. '    .  South Pacific: Experience  dairy farming in New Zealand and beef farming in  Australia and a relaxing  stopover in Hawaii. If you  are between 19-28, with  farming experience, contact:  206, 1501-17th Ave. SW,  Calgary, Alberta, T2T 0E2.  Interior GM Dealership requires a journeyman painter. Must have full knowledge of basecoat, clear-  coat, Dalnts. Call Gerry,  378-9255. _  IMMEDIATE: $500/wk.  average to start. April rush!  First come, first hired! Call  Mr. Thompson, Vancouver  (604) 682-8964. Jobs  throughout B.C.!   PERSONAL   WILLKIT Easy, fill-in the  blanks last will and testament kit. Absolutely valid  in Canada, no lawyer visit  necessary. Kits $9.95 from:  Willkit, Box 245, Hanover,  Ontario N4N 3C4.   RELIABLE CANADIAN  AND ORIENTAL LADIES  (all ages) seek housekeeping  opportunity, exchange for  shared accomodation, new  locations, companionship,  etc. Request further information 1-547-2020 anytime  (7 days).    PETS & LIVESTOCK  Guaranteed dead fleas! Discover how to eliminate fleas  forever; safely, cheaply,  easily, without collars,  sprays, flea baths, flea powders, or -devices wherever  Pets prowl. Send $5 to Flea/  ree. F./F., Box 598, Nan-  aimo, B.C. V9R 5L5.  Four registered yearling  Polled Hereford bulls. Raised to do well on natural  range conditions from easy-  calving doms, halter lead,  not health impaired with  concentrate feeds. Canyon  Valley Ranch, R.R. 4, Box  28, Canyon Rd., Quesnel,  B.C. V2J 3H8, 992-2294.  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.  Fhone (604)395-4111.  REAL ESTATE  Free booklet. Concrete or  wood for your basement?  Before you decide get all  the facts. Write: Foundation  focus, 201-1155 W. Pencier  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.   Erase bad credit. Uniquely  Canadian Credit Repair Kit,  by the founder of ABC  Credit Repair Clinics, shows  you how to get the loans  and credit cards you deserve! Kits $39: Credit Pub-  'Jhers (Canada), Dept. 40,  1450 Johnston Rd., White  Rock. B.C. V4B 5EQ  TRAVEL  St. Lawrence River Cruising. Join us this year for a  wonderful 3 or 5 night  cruise aboard Canada's elegant Canadian Empress.  Visit romantic cities, the  world-famous 1000 Islands,  the remarkable International  Seaway and locks, Upper  Canada village and more.  pial-A-Brochure tollfree 1-  800-267-7868.      . M  A?  K  A.  Y$  ,$  >$*  III  1  ��  Coast News, April 24,1989  ���25^:  Carpenter looking for house to  rent, 1 or 2 bdrm. willing to do  work for less rent. 885-9089.  #17  Home on Sunshine Coast, month  of Sept., res. sen. cit. with  Sechelt family, refs., write Mary  and Howard Goodwin, 11559 See  Drive, Whittier, Calif. 90606  213-695-7162. #17  House wanted to rent, as soon as  possible. 576-8710. #17  House, Sechelt to Egmont, N/S,  no pets, immed. 885-5296 Ed,  8-4. #17  Recently retired Calgary couple  considering relocation to Sun-  shjne Coast, seeking accommodation; .in Sechelt or vicinity  for period' of 2 to 4 weeks in  June/ house swap welcome.  Phone collect 403-243-9528 or  write G. Waddell, 4515, 4ASt.,  S.W. Calgary, Alta. T2S 128.  #17  House between Halfmoon Bay  and Pender Harbour, young couple, one child, willing to fix up  house. 886-3123. #17  Beachcombers requires furn..  waterfront house for ��� Star of  Show ���886-7811. #17  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  Small house, apt. or trailer for 2  or 3 months to middle age man  and wife, no pets or children.  886-7366. #17  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  Small cabin, will pay $300 or  less, resp. individual. 885-5846.  #17  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, Sechelf-Gibsons area,  close to stores. 885-3235.     #19  Responsible family looking for  permanent 3 or 4 bdrm. home in  Gibsons as far as Hail Rd., refs.  avail. 886-8593 or 886-9288  mess. #19  Desperately seeking accommodation, N/S female by May 1, $300  or-less, call collect 584-1523.  #17  '  1  J  For Sale, Rent or  Lease  Highway 101. Gibsons  Store front and parts .area  1,500 sq. ft., 2 bay shop  1,500 sq.ft.  For appointment to view, call  S   Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #18  N/S working gent to share large  home in Gibsons, $350 plus utils.  Pete 886-2437. #17  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Trailer sleeps 3 to 4 adults,  10'x50" furnished, centrally  located, utils. incl., by day/week  or month. 886-7626 or  885-7232. #18  Hi!  We require house rental,  honest married government certified N/S caretaker. 886-4671.  #20s  Rooms, shared accom., Rbts.  Ck. 886-4567. #19  Avail. May 1, Ige. bach, ste.,  cent. Gibsons, $300/mo.  886-7743. 017  Garden Bay. 2 bdrm., fridge,  stove, $350 plus utils. 883-9676.  #17  Help Wanted  Waitresses &  Bartenders  Required  PENINSULA  MOTOR INN  886*2804  FULL TIME  No Exp. Nee.  PENINSULA  MOTOR INN  886-2804  Ruby Lake Resort under new  management, accepting applications for the following full and  part time positions. Cooks, kitchen helpers, dishwashers,  waitresses and chamber maids.  RR1, Madiera Park, VON 2H0 for  interview call 883-2269.       #17  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  Driver and labourer required for  local business, valid driver's lie,  wage neg. Apply to Box 308, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C.V0N1V0. #17  Mature female non-smoker for  kennel duties, mostly weekends.  Call 886-8568. #17  EXPERIENCED  COOK  WANTED  886-8139  Ask For George  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  for fast and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Intra Travel has a position <  available for either part time summer, May thru August, or immediate full time employment.  Qualified travel consultants with a  minimum of 1 year agency experience preferred. Sabre an advantage. Please send or drop off  resume to Intra Vagabond Travel  Inc., P.O. Box 2330, Trail Bay  Centre, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 or  phone 885-5885. #17  RNs required for casual work,  please apply to M. Schoeler, Administrator/Director of Care,  Kiwanis Village Care Home.  886-9183. #17  Researcher required or 8 wk.  pilot project assessing chemical  use and abuse by the population  of the Sunshine Coast. Travel required. Computer experience an  asset. Would suit university/college student in social service field, starting May 8, 1989.  Apply by May 1 to: Director, Action Alcohol and Drug Counselling'  Society, Box 2647, Sechelt.  #17  Program Designer under supervision, to research and design  educational programs regarding  chemical dependency. Eight wks.  commencing July 10, "1989.  Would suit university/college student in social service field. Apply  by May 12 to: Director, Action  Alcohol and Drug Counselling  Society, Box 2647, Sechelt.  #17  Part time housekeeper, M-F,  afternoons, cooking, light  housekeeping, some supervision  of two teenaged boys. 886-7949.  #17  Babysitter needed, 2 kids, 8 and  2'/2 yrs., refs. req. 886-8878.   #19  Front end position available 3  days a week. See Verda at  Gussy's 886-7922. #19  Office Assistant 2 - Auxiliary - as  and when required, salary  -$10.21 per hr. Duties: Accounting, typing, filing, answering inquiries by phone or over the  counter, secretarial duties for the  manager. Qualifications:  Preferably secondary school or an  equivalent combination of experience and education. Ability to  type 50 words per minute. Good  knowledge of office practices.  Minimum of one year experience  in general office work. Applications/resumes can be delivered  to the Courthouse, 5589 Wharf  Ave. or mailed to: Courthouse,  P.O. Box 160,. Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. Closing date for applications  is May 1,1989. #17  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  On call experienced Child Care  Worker for small residential program. Could work into regular  part-time, full-time work. Send  resume and salary expectations  to S-18, C-6, R.R. 1, Gibsons,  B.C.V0N1V0. #17  Get an edge on the competition - a  professional resume from The  Paper Mill. 883-9911. #17  Part time, must have van/PU,  lawn equip!. eg: lawn mower  (preferred) power driven wheels-  and weedeater, good pay. Write  Lawn Maint., c/o P.O. Box 3,  Granthams Landing. #17  Dead Car a^g-  Hemoval ^^^  886-7028  GARRY'S  CRANE SERVICE  Part time clerk,required.in  video dept. Some evening  and some daytime shifts.  APPLY IN PERSON ONLY  BETWEEN 9:30 AM ft 4 PM  IfERll'Q Home  ���VEIHI O Furnishings  GIBSONS  Part time Lifeskilis Worker needed for contract work at Achievement Centre. Proven ability to  work with special needs people.  Hand deliver resumes to:  Manager, Sunshine Achievement  Centre, Industrial Way, Gibsons,  9am-4pm, Mon.-Fri. 886-8004.  #17  Sales persons  required  immediately  Qualified individuals will be  mature, creative and  motivated.  One position available to  university student.  Submit resume in person by  appointment only.  ���ai Av:   J Cowue StCHFL  Work Wanted  Things you want done? Odd jobs,  fences, sundeck, .etc. Gord  886-7224. #19  Experienced gardener, landscapes also painting, odd jobs.  $10/hr. John 885-5937.       #19  Losing jobs when you're on a  job? An answering service will  pay for itself and make you  money. 883-9911. #17  Have mower will travel,' reas.  rates, exc. work. 886-2097.  #17  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  _ RENOVATIONS  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  TFNs  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior ��� Exterior  Call Sam Dill 886-7619  #17  TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling danger tree  removal, free estimates, fully insured. Jeff Collins 886-8225.  #19  Man 35, 3A ton truck will do odd  jobs, fencing, etc. 886-8464.  #17  THE FENCEMEN  Cedar fences, Sundecks, Paving  stone, small projects. Quality  workmanship. Free estimates.  886-3132. #18  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  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  Child Care  ��� DROP IN  Child Minding Service  Wed. to Fri., 9am to 3pm  Out of school care, Mon. to Fri., 3  to 6pm.^Sat., 9 to 6pm. 3 hrs.  max., safe fun, licenced.  BANANAS PLAY CARE 886-9261  .TFN  Child care available in my home,  Secheltarea. 885-9694.       #18  Babysitter required for 4 small  children, must have incredible  stamina and,patience, mature  responsible woman preferred,  refs. 886-3729 Michelle.      #19  *"���      Business  Opportunities  Music store & studios for sale,  Sechelt. For information write  Strings 'N Things, Box 2639,  Sechelt. #18  $1,000  CASH  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  Legal  Notice to Creditors  and Others  RE: Charles Allen Dumaresq,  formerly of Panorama Drive,  Garden Bay, British Columbia,  VON 1S0.  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the estate of the  above deceased are hereby required to send particulars  thereof to the Executor named  hereunder at 202-1433 St.  Paul Street, Kelowna, British  Columbia, V1Y 2E4, on or  before May 15, 1989 after  which date the Executor will  distribute the said estate  among the parties entitled  thereto having regard only to  the claims of which the Executor then has notice.  Eric Antilla, by Kimmitt & Co.  Executor      His Solicitors  NOTICE OF SALE  Pursuant to the Warehouseman's Lien Act,  notice is hereby given that the 1974 Dodge 2  Wh. Dr. Van - 300 Serial #318E4X13109Q  held by Walt's Automotive, R.R. 2, 3-17 Gibsons, B.C. in the name of Keith Macarthur  William wiil be sold at a public sale for debts  outstanding in the amount of $952.00 on May  1/1989 at 1 pm at Walt's Automotive, 694  Highway 101, Gibsons.  NOTICE OF SALE  Pursuant to the Warehouseman's Lien Act,  notice is hereby given that the 1975 Dodge 2  Dr. HT, green, serial #VL29C5B292689 held  by Walt's Automotive, R.R. 2, 3-17, Gibsons,  B.C. in the name of Daniel G. Martinez will be  sold at a public sale for debts outstanding in  the amount of $952.00 on May 1/1989 at 1  pm at Walt's Automotive, 6941 Highway 101,  Gibsons.  I  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  to^rsWt^fyz^,:  finy way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  MADEIRA PARK SHOPPING CENTRE  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  _%  GD,  enmar \jurapertes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  885-3666  Pender Harbour  READING CENTRE  TUES - THURS - SAT  1:30 - 3:30  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10am - 8pm  IGA  FOODUNER  (Check our Flyer)  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  AC Building Supplies  HOME ALL HARDWARE  883-9551  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN   MON-SAT  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Marina Pharmacy  883-2888  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  VISITORS WELCOME  Vz m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy. 101 883-9541  AB HADDOCK MARINE LTD.  ���Sales, Service  *Mech. Repairs  *Marine Ways to 45'  *Boat Moving  Sinclair Bay Rd.  �� Mercruiser  �� Mercury  * Volvo  883-2811  Garden Bay  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Irvine's Landing  Marina  Pub  Peninsula Power &.  Cable Ltd.  High ii Low Voltage Power Lini".  Outdoor SubSuttuns  883-2218  Restaurant  Marina  TOT At SHOPPINC  7 Days a Week  All Chevron Products  883-2253  IS  AIR  Indian isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  '��� Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Just the spot lor a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES*  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  JEoUlg'ft RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  883-2456  Now in Pender Harbour:      883-9911  The Sunshine  iiiit isvs  Located in the  Pender Harbour Paper Mill  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  y fMrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX. 883-9524  Ray Hansen Trucking  &. Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  Beaver Island  GROCERY  i'i/ra. Suhs. Video Games  883-2108  iUTHERLAND  Gales & Gervice ltd.  883-1119  Madeira Marina  883-2266  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways. Hi-Pressure Washing,  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  Garden Bay Hotel  Pub, Waterfrolnt Restaurant. Moorage, Air  Charters, Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  883-8674 Pub  883-9019 Rectiturant  Pender Harbour  Community Club  BINGO  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Roosendafi Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPUERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE CO AST  Telephone 883-9910  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  REGAL HOMES LTD.  ^ * (5        PENDER  0/"~M    HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Ehjg)# day oi Business^ r>  %'���-  st.  Coast News, April 24,1989  by Ellen Frith  Dabbers Ready, (left to right) Sharon Bobier, Lome Eyerley, Caroline Flowers and Laura Russell  prepare to do battle with chance in the bingo hall. ���Ellen Friih photo  For anyone who remembers  bingo as a game played on occasion in church basements using  moth-eaten cards and popcorn  kernels for markers, the present  day state-of-the-art bingo game  is unrecognizable and very, very  confusing.  First of all, there are no cardboard cards anymore. The  'cards' come printed on thin  newsprint and once used are  thrown away.  And there are no more popcorn kernels for markers. There  aren't even any little plastic  discs anymore. Instead, made in  the USA and imported by  Westcor Bingo & Casino Supplies Ltd. of Vancouver, are genuine 'dab-o-inks' in a variety  of colours, some fluorescent.  These are the 'world's finest  bingo markers'.  'o_. o  Anniversary1  ,*,'  illillijlilijijlll.'ii'l'!'.'  ��� fiTo"  BFGOODRICH   LI FES AVER XLM  Steel Belted Radial Summer Passenger Tire  Two full steel belts under the  tread and a sturdy polyester  cord body provide impact protection and stability.  A unique tread design with  variable kerfing and transverse  grooves provides traction, long  ggj.���mileage... and.. a quiet- ride..-.  Special Low Rolling Resistance  tread compound for improved  fuel economy.  Size  Suggested  Special  Retail Price  Sale Price  P155/80R13  $ 83.10  $ 54.00  P165/80R13  94.40  56.00  P175/80R13  99.50  58.00  P185/80R13  102.20  60.00  P185/75R14  114.90  69.00  P195/75R14  122.80  72.00  "P205/70R14~   T36.50  78.00  P205/75R14  133.60  80.00  P215/75R14  138.80  84.00  P225/75R14  147.30  88.00  P205/75R15  136.00  79.00  P215/75R15  141.10  84.00  P225/75R15  146.10  88.00  P235/75R15  153.60  92.00  Balancing  Reg. $6.00  Sale $486  BFGOODRICH  ADVANTAGE TIA  Premium All Season Radial Tire  e Engineered for quality conscious consumers,  e A cut above O.E. all-season  radials.  e Computer optimized tread  provides excellent wet, dry  and snow traction, plus a quiet  ride. Rugged durability from  strong steel belted and  polyester casing construction-  carries an 'S' speed rating,  e Backed by a Lifetime Warranty for the ultimate proof of  reliability - 100,000 Km prorated treadwear warranty plus  free replacement coverage  during the life of the tire for  materials and workmanship.  Size  Suggested  Special  Retail Price  Sale Price  P175/70SR13  $114.20  $ 85.65  P185/70SR13  120.20  90.15  P205/70SR13  130.50  97.88  P185/70SR14  128.50  96.38  P195/70SR14  135.20  101.40  P205/70SR14  143.00  107.25  P215/70SR14  147.00  110.25  P215/70SR15  152.70  114.53  P225/70SR15  160.90  120.68  P235/70SR15  164.40  123.30  P255/70SR15  172.60  129.45  State-of-the-art  Wheel  Alignments  BFGOODRICH  TRAIL EDGE     Radial Light Truck Tires  An aggressive tread pattern  designed for all-season performance. Durable polyester-steel  radial construction and aggressive tread design makes it  the ideal choice for applications requiring high mileage,  quiet highway service, and  some off-road use.  Size  Suggested  Retail Price  Special  Sale Price  LT235/75R15  LT215/85R16  LT235/85R16  7.50R16LT  8.75R16.5LT  9.50R16.5LT  $ 179.90  189.70  201.90  199.50  218.50  203.20  211.70  229.20  $ 116.94  123.31  131.24  129.68  142.03  132.08  137.61  148.98  19th Year Extra Specials   brand name goods  21575R15AII Season  Steel Belt White/Wall  155SR12  Sport All Season  $ea-i9  950R1615  Steel Belt All Season  119  19  21575R14  Steel Belt All Season  $6719  ^Quality, Service & Price  21570R14  All Season White Lettering TIA  $8919  o  Sale Ends  May 3rd  CO***  VISA  <o  Hwy, 101  One Mile West  of Gibsons  886-2700  Tire, Brake & Suspension ICentre  Your Locally Owned TIRE LAND Store  The idea is to mark the paper  card with the flat top of the  dab-o-ink. on whatever number  is called with one deft flick of  the wrist. Unfortunately, the  dab-o-ink is not so easy to control and when in the hand of an  eager beginner seems to dab in  several directions at once.  Also, it is very difficult to un-  dab. If the beginner has marked  an ' 11' instead of a '7' and then  tries to rub it out and the thin  paper card rips and the dab-o-  ink then slides across the entire  row of 'G' obliterating five  numbers in one foul swoop, the  old popcorn markers are missed.  And gone are the days when a  simple line in any direction constituted a win. That was too  easy. Now there are patterns to  be dabbed with names like small  diamond, large diamond, frame  the joker, crazy 'L\ block of  nine, crazy *T\ six pack,  postage stamps or kite and tail.  There are even funny names  for the numbers: top of the  shack for 75, clickity-click for  66, legs 11 for 11, half a ton for  50 and on it goes.  There is also a Houdini  number. If, for example, the  number '75' is called, and then  immediately afterwards the  number '57', that's a Houdini.  It's remarkable how often that  happens in one evening.  Of course the prizes to be  won have changed over the  years as well. The 'pots' are no  longer $1.15. Now the cry of  'bingo' bags the winner an  average of $20. If he is very  lucky, however, he may well  walk away with a.top prize of  $500 or more.  In the encyclopedia, bingo is  described as a game of chance  often played simultaneously by  hundreds and even thousands of  people which has, during its  periodic crazes, been one of the  most popular forms of low-  priced gambling in the world. It  dates back to as early as 1778.  Well, bingo might not be going through 'a periodic craze'  on the Sunshine Coast, but it is  an enormously popular game.  An enthusiast can play every  night of the week either in  Pender Harbour, Sechelt,  Roberts Creek or Gibsons.  That's a lot of dab-o-ink!  Police news  On March 20 Richard Men's  Wear in Lower Gibsons rented  a tuxedo which has not yet been  returned.  The person picking up the  tuxedo was a male, white, about  30 years old. His height is 5 feet  10 to 6 feet; weight 160 to 170  pounds.  Anyone with information is  asked to call the RCMP or  886-TIPS.  Please claim lost bicycles at  the RCMP. There are seven of  them gone astray and the  detachment is looking for the  owners.  The public and drinking  drivers, beware! Compared to  the same period as last year the  number of impaired driving  charges is up by nine, and  24-hour suspensions by 21.  Other motor vehicle offences  are up in number. Do wear seat  belts, for example.  A 10 carat gold ring engraved  with two sets of initials has been  turned in to the RCMP. Any information leading to owner?  Call the RCMP.  If you receive an obscene  phone call hang up immediately  and report the incident to the  police.  The ploy to get women to  listen to these calls is an introductory call from a male who  says he is a policeman investigating obscene calls. The  male then tells the woman she  may receive an obscene phone  call and when she does to keep  the line open so that the call can  be traced. The women's phone  soon rings and the obsenities  pour out.  Remember to hang up immediately and report the call to  police.  About 4:15 pm April 20 a  single motor vehicle accident  caused $5000 to $6000 damage  to the vehicle, broke a hydro  pole in two and slightly injured  the driver.  A 40 year old female found  the brakes of her 1980  Plymouth station wagon had  failed when she tried to slow  down upon seeing children on  the left hand side of Gower  Point Road opposite the Marina  parking lot.  The car then hit a fence, ran  over a rock garden and hit the  pole. The driver with seat belt  on received a minor injury - a  black eye.  The Patrpl Vessel Regina, in  conjunction with the Sechelt  and Gibsons RCMP Detachments, will be promoting safe  boating on the Sunshine Coast  during the month of May.  Being in control of a vessel  while impaired is a criminal offence and carries the same  penalty as driving a vehicle  while impaired. Local RCMP  will be manning information  booths in local Malls to address  this issue along with other  boating concerns.  The crew of the PV Regina  will be taking local youths to  marinas in Gibsons, Sechelt and  Pender Harbour to distribute  boating pamphlets.  Boats will be checked on an  ongoing basis to ensure that  operators are sober and that  vessels comply with safety  regulations.  Last  chance.  To check out your Yellow Pages listing  in the Sunshine Coast Directory.  If you've expanded your business, taken on new product lines or made  other improvements now. your last chance to make sure your Yellow  Pages listing is up to date.  You might also consider multiple listings in the directory under all the  categories that apply to your business. And listing each firm you represent  so your customers can find you easily. (Charges apply for changes and  extra listings.)  Remember, time is running out Call Dominion Directory Company Ltd  toll free at 1-800-242-8647  Yellow Pages  "Good for Business"  tnaowcxgn  _b  xstosate!^^ :-��';:.-"-^"-.T-.F""V,  IS' - ;3��fj-' -r:i ������������ ~r r?  . _���-���-���.>���.>-- ���fT    '  - -^-v~^ir^vv*v~ ���>%~,r.  -u. ~<w  "% "  ;:.r^"i:;  *    y'*"*   ^-   -v'';"^-'^-"- ���'�����V* ' *~- V   v^ ".*.'�����.'-r' ���->' --*-!*-? '-'  .7 ir ���" -- -v. i-'.iT^-fT: --r- ��� -'. ;:-, yr..: .-.'._r - ^-7-.~- ���-."��� i ���'��� - ,.*��y  p^WA   _? _f f~^gi y^^. _'v   .ft'S'&fcU -Jt-miB-ar  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 pemojcratic Party ClubY  ^^S&mgjayci^iMeijb&olstay-  ���*���4n&   nQn-partisan,   Dr.   Tom  '*' 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 Goddard 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.

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