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Sunshine Coast News May 8, 1989

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Array ,��---* ��� y ���-^:-^  .���*- '*���-������  ������$  13  ���1  ��� S  1  0  Y  I--  'ill'   *i  I:;:  I  Or ���  .131 -'  .<ii i ���  No longer province's lowest  Sechelt budget sees  taxes soaring  by Penny Fuller  The clearing of a small lot at the mouth of Roberts Creek was swiftly accomplished last Thursday as  man and machine laid waste a piece of land everybody involved feels should have been made part of  the park. See story. ���EBe_ Frith photo  Negotiations break down  In spite of attempts to trim its  budget 'to the bone' Sechelt  council brought in a 1989  budget last week that will see  residential tax rates go up 50 per  cent. This increase will change  Sechelt's ranking as the lowest  residential tax rate in the province to the fifth lowest.  Two changes have had a major impact on the budget:  salaries and an equipment  reserve fund. In a press conference held last week, Mayor  -Tom Meredith justified an additional $80,000 in administrative  salaries. He said the wages were  set by calculating the average of  10 municipalities of sizes similar  to Sechelt. The wages were then  brought up to slightly below  those averages.  "We had a very, very unhappy staff," he said. "Now they  are certainly not overpaid and  -they certainly are overworked."  In an attempt to alleviate the  workload on employees, two  additional administrative staff  have been hired and one  'casual' employee who has been  used almost full time has now  been put on staff.  An equipment reserve fund  of $182,000 has been set up to  purchase necessary equipment  when the need arises. The cost is  offset by a grant from the provincial   government   highways  department for the restructured  municipal district. According to  Meredith, there are no strings  attached to the $179,000 grant  but the ministry 'highly recommends' that it be used to purchase equipment.  Last year, Meredith said, only a small portion was used for  equipment purchase and the rest  was spent with general revenue.  The tax rate last year, he maintained, should have been closer  to four mils, rather than three  mils.  Grants to local organizations  are also up $11,000 from last  year's $20,000 budget.  Organizations that will be  receiving money from Sechelt  include: Travel Sunshine Coast  ($2500), Festival of the Written  Arts ($5500), Outdoors  Unlimited ($225), Elphinstone  Aero Club ($500), Sunshine  Coast Home Support ($3000),  Sunshine Coast Community  Services ($4000), Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce  ($9000), Sechelt Marsh Society  ($600), Sunshine Coast  Maritime Historical Society  ($1500), Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Department Jaws of Life  ($1200), Breakaway Program  ($500), RCMP Auxiliary ($600),  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce - brochure ($500), and  Chatelech bursary ($400).       ���  In addition to other grants,  the Arts Centre will be receivinjg  $500 and the library will have Us  annual grant increased tp  $27,000. :���  Ten thousand dollars has  been set aside to hire consultarit  George Cuff to do an administration study. \  Every taxation category will  see an increased rate this year.  Residential taxes climb from  three mils to 4.5 mils, utilities  from seven mils to eight mils.  The industrial rate climbs from  9.5 mils to 11 mils and t_(e  business rate from eight mils io  10 mils. y  The increases are expected id  generate an extra $392;494 this  year. Y  Howe Sound  sets priorities  by Ellen Frith  by Ellen Frith  The fire that filled Roberts  Creek on Thursday with smoke  and ash was coming from the  slash being burned on a newly-  cleared piece of property many  people had always assumed was  part of the regional park at the  mouth of the creek.  This small irregular lot has  been used as a park access for  many years and was home, bird  watchers say, to a remarkable  variety of their feathered  friends. The trees on the piece  of land might have been scrub  but the birds liked them.  Now the trees are gone, the  land has been cleared, ditches  have been dug, plans for a two-  bedroom house overlooking the  beach laid aiid everybody - the  people living in Roberts Creek,  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) politicians, the  park superintendent, even the  owner of the land who is  building the house - all shake  their heads sadly and agree the  prcjperty should have been  made part v f��� the park.  Why then is a house going up  on it instead?  Bob Michor, a representative  of the company who owns the  land, said he has repeatedly offered the lot to the SCRD and  now he's waited long enough.  "The SCRD would probably  have got a deal two years ago,"  he said, "but they never made a  serious offer. Now it's the only  building lot in Roberts Creek."  The company Michor represents is an individual who  divides his time between Vancouver and Toronto. He bought  the Roberts Creek lot in order  to build a retirement home on it  for his parents who presently  live in England.  Michor says the owner is well  aware of the significance of his  lot bordering as it does on the  park and would have been willing to make a deal with the  SCRD.  "He was willing to sell it,"  Michor said, "and to accept  payment in installments, or  even to exchange this lot for  another piece of property. The  SCRD never made a serious of  fer although they once offeree}  me a dollar!" ' i  Brett MacGillivray, SCRD  Director for Area D, said the lot  had always been offered to the  SCRD for around $70,000 and  that was far beyond anything  the SCRD could possibly raise.  "We just don't have the money  in the budget," he said, "and  that's the tragedy."  He told the Coast News the  SCRD had offered Michor five  acres of crown land as a swap at  one time but the provincial  government had vetoed that  idea.  Hans Penner, Area D  representative on the West  Howe Sound Recreation Commission (WHSRC) brought the  issue of the Roberts Creek lot  up at the commission's May 3  meeting.  At that time, Penner thought  the clearing of the lot wasn't going to begin for another few  days. "Call the owners and tell  them the regional district is  serious about buying the property," he said. "The owner  ,vtold  me  no  offer  has   been  made."  '. 'VWe have no way to raise  that ;.money," MacGillivray,  WHSRC chairman replied.  "We haven't made an offer  because we don't know where  the money is coming from."  MacGillivray later told the  Coast News the SCRD never  thought Michor would ever get  a building permit for the lot. He  said he always thought it was  too small and much too near the  creek.  "We're surprised he got a  building permit," MacGillivray  said. "We were hoping he  wouldn't."  ' "Nobody thought I would be  able to build on that lot,"  Michor said, "but I've worked  with the government and know  what has to be done. And I'm  completely legal."  With permission from the  federal fisheries, Michor plans  to extend the lot and reclaim the  land which has been eroded and  he has solved his septic tank  problem by investing in a small  Please turn to page 12  The West Howe Sound  Recreation Commission  (WHSRC) established the  priority of some of the projects  to be accomplished by the commission during 1989 at its May 3  meeting.  There were several suggestions for park improvements  and projects made but the com:  mission voted the establlishmenf  of a water supply at Cliff Gilker  Park in order to develop the ball  park was of top priority. The  projected cost of the project is  $15,000.  Hans Penner, Area D representative on the WHSRC said  he felt the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD)  should split the cost of this project since Cliff Gilker Park is a  regional one.  Area E Director Jim Gurney  said the SCRD did not have any  available funds left in its park's  budget. "It would be getting  blood from a stone," he said.  Although the motion to go  ,ahead with the project at Cliff  Gilker Park "did not include  mention of the SCRD sharing  the cost, Gurney gave his word  he would look into any  possibility of grant money or  other SCRD funds being  available to help defray expenses.  Mah I man resigns  |  Joan Mahlman has resigned as chairman of the West :  Howe Sound Recreation Commission. She was a represen- '���;'������  tative on the commission from Area E. :;  The new chairman is Brett McGillivray, director for Area. >  D, and Mahlman's place On the commission has been taken >  by Area E Director Jim Gurney. >  Gibsons representative Barry Lynn has also stepped down ~  because he has recently moved out of the municipality. He is >  replaced on the commission by Wally Dempster. >  On the Inside  Laughter of the Gods P.2    :  Leters to the editor .. .P.3&19  Cystic Fibrosis reality P.9  Skatebowl conflict P.15  Channel 11. P.17  Fire threatens airport  by Phillipa Beck  B.C. Forestry placed a ban  oh all controlled burns Thursday after a brush fire May 1  destroyed six acres of slash and  ftarrowly missed the hydro  power lines at the Sechelt airport.:  Twenty volunteer firefighters from Sechelt, Halfmoon  , Bay and Roberts Creek battled  for five hours to contain the  blaze that was only half a  kilometre from the airport  buildings.  The fire caused no major  damage because it missed catching any large timber but  Hydro will have to replace one  power pole. B.C. Hydro's  district manager in Sechelt,  Wayne Turner, estimated the  repairs would cost approximately $3000.  The fire began in a 300 metre  pile of slash on the east side of  the runway. No one is considered responsible for the fire  and the causes are unknown  arid presumed to be accidental,  Sechelt Field Protection Officer  Mike Whitehouse said. There  will be no RCMP investigation.  Strong, gusting winds blew  the fire quickly through the  slash and toward the timber at  the back of the airstrip by the  time the volunteer firemen arrived at 2:30 pm, said Gerry  Gruner one of the firefighters  from Sechelt.  "It's the largest brush fire  I've seen," he said. "We got off  really lucky this time because  the woods weren't too dry. If it  were later in the summer,  everything could have gone  up."-     : y,  .'-":  While caterpillars and a  backhoe were digging a soil  guard around the fire, one of  the cats fell over on a hill near  Chapman Creek. The hydraulic  system failed and the firemen  were worried the driver was in  danger of being trapped by the  fire.  "There was no way he could  pull out," Gruner said. "He  was circled by flames on one  side. Then the water bomber  knocked the flames back and  the Sechelt Fire Department  dragged a pump through the  bush and we had lots of water."  B.C. Forestry personnel were  on hand immediately to assess  the fire. They had a bird dog (a  spotter plane) circling by 3 pm,  and by 3:30 a water bomber  from Abbotsford was on site,  Whitehouse said. The Forestry  workers stayed at the bum until  10 am the next, morning to ensure it was completely out.  The bomber made nine trips  dumping 150 gallons each time  before the blaze was contained.  A helicopter from the forestry  department filled its 50 gallon  bucket in Chapman Creek and  dumped continually as well.  The forestry bomber is a  remodeled DC 6 that has been  rebuilt to drop a red coloured  Please turn to page 12  Volunteer firefighters needed another cat to move this one before flames engulfed it during the:  Sechelt airport brush fire. -Gerry Gruner photo.  Serymg:^ ~v?*-'��-  Coast News, May 8,1989  /VYY'V, "!YY ;**'*'   '?   ; YYY'  - Y' *Vy' '���>-'', >Y5''   *_-\>  &���____: < ^___s_^-L^ Y<^__iY__i, >\'*___.^ ___^^2__L_\  *YY^'^Yv^->  t_M_WM|___MfiUB>an^_ilUU!_Mt  Director Brett McGillivray of Roberts Creek describes  the failure of the Sunshine Coast Regional District to acquire the segment of land at the mouth of Roberts Creek  as a tragedy. We would suggest that it is more a comedy of  errors.  Here we had a case where the SCRD and the land-owner  were in agreement that the land should become a park.  Negotiations took place for two years and got nowhere.  It does not seem unreasonable that the owner should ask  for $70,000. That would seem to be about the market  value of a lot on the waterfront in Roberts Creek. It would  appear that the SCRD was so sure that the owner was  bound up in bureaucratic red tape that he could never  build on the lot and this kept them from making a serious  offer on the property.  But Mr. Michor seems to be a resourceful fellow and did  manage to get all the requisite approvals to put a dwelling  right at the mouth of the creek.  There are serious implications to this case, besides the  great shame that the mouth of Roberts Creek, everybody  agrees, should have been a regional park and now may not  be.  A few months back Director Jim Gurney, the leading  opponent of restructuring, got so enraged at a restructuring meeting that he walked out of the room when Russell  Crum suggested that the flexibility and ability to take action of a district municipal structure was likely to prove  much more useful in the future for control of the development that is surely coming to the Sunshine Coast.  But one has to ask oneself if the SCRD cannot protect  the mouth of one of the Coast's best known creeks with an  owner willing to cooperate and after two years of trying,  how effective is it going to be if a tidal wave of development hits the Coast?  In contrast, the Town of Gibsons moved swiftly recently  to acquire the last waterfront space in Gibsons Harbour as  a waterfront park. The contrast between the ineffectuality  of the SCRD and the freedom of the municipality to take  action is something that should deserve careful consideration from all of us, whatever stand we have heretofore  taken on the subject of restructuring.  Questions  All is not well on the West Howe Sound Recreation  Commission. There is disagreement about the mandate of  the commission with some very respected and senior  members convinced that more and more of the commission's budget is going into regional parks.  Why is there this blurring of the two heretofore separate  functions? Was the seizure of the ac_ministration by the  SCRD meant to facilitate this obscuring of the two?  Are the residents of regional areas D, E and F being  double taxed for regional parks through the West Howe  Sound Recreation Commission while residents of Areas A  and B continue to have the regional board provide them  with their parks?     .  thtffto* of  ���������M_lP��W_--��MW__*pi*B"-_H---_-______-p-______i  5 YEARS AGO  Tony Duffy not only won the 119 pound Junior Golden  Gloves title last weekend but was also named 1984  Golden Boy and selected to represent B.C. at the Canadian championships, May 25, 26 and 27 in Vancouver.  Duffy, who recently captured the Kelso Evergreen 119  pound title in a tournament against competitors from  Washington, Oregon and California, attributes his recent success to the tedious training program he's been  following.  In considering a recommendation by the Parks Committee that an application by Tom and Linda May of  Cockburn Bay Sea Farms to operate a fish hatchery on  Chapman Creek be approved, Regional Board Chairman  Jim Gurney recently reminded directors that they could  not adopt a motion which contravenes the board's own  bylaws or goes against its own land use regulations.  10 YEARS AGO  There was no space for wall flowers at Pender Harbour Secondary School's Grease Day Dance because  everyone was jiving and whatever else they did in the  50's.  Scores of youngsters, their parents and other area  residents turned out to participate in a highly successful Fun Fair at Roberts Creek Elementary School.  20 YEARS AGO  The Roberts Creek Committee working towards the  organization of a fire department has purchased an  unused fire truck from Sechelt for the price of $1.  30 YEARS AGO  The pace of events leading towards Sechelt's May  Day parade is increasing now that the May Day Queen  has been selected. She is Leila McDonald and her attendants will be Heather Lang and Avril Crucil.  It was announced at the Sechelt Board of Trade  regular meeting that James Parker was named a director of the B.C. Chamber of Commerce.  40 YEARS AGO  Mackenzie Liberals named Batt Mclntyre as coalition  government candidate for the June provincial election.  f^\Y ���*^^Y    "&,<��# " *Y^'j^\,Y^"N^;Y;  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside       Vern Elliott     Ellen Frith  Production:  Jane Stuart  Bonnie McHeffey  ���Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Loni Shaw  Th�� Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glatsford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mall 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  copyr,9ht: SUBSCRIPTION RATES  '.      i    Canada;1 year $36; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40       -__!_/  A Compromise for Roberts Creek Park PnbHc Access had been reached...Although Saturday mornings were  y ca real drag for the residents!  ii  Problem of foreign  buyers seen world wide  My address for most of last  year was difficult to learn to  spell correctly and virtually impossible to pronounce. I lived in  Madryn Lodge, outside the  village of Rhydyclafdy, near the  town of Pwllheli, in the county  of Gwynedd, right in the middle  of very Welsh-speaking North  Wales.  Madryn Lodge had originally  been the gatehouse to Madryn  Castle and had once housed the  man   who   masterminded   the  'first trek of Welsh farmers to  !Patagonia in South America;; ���  There were ghosts galore in  that  little 250-year-old  house  'and they all sat beside me while  I wrote and read away the hours  of the winter afternoons.      |  Across the valley o��rshe|p  paddocks and stone walls,' whifri  I looked "up;*_ could"^see, ills  Snowdonia Mountains as sadly  misted as the day in 1282 wh#i  English King Edward I finally  subdued the rebellious WelsrL-  Further off in the other direction, was the Irish Sea calling  out its own history. What a  wonderful   place   this   is,   I  thought, the best on the planet.  Of course, I aminot the only  one who thinks North Wales is  wonderful. The Welsh themselves like it a lot and so do the  English tourists. 'Following long  established traditions, the latter  pour over the border from the  industrial centres of Northern  England at every long weekend  and with loud good cheer, pack  the local towns, beaches and  Butlin Camp to overflowing.  Lately, though, in Wales  there has been another visitor,  ���not as fleeting as the tourist,  land, in fact, one much more  like King Edward I. This new  visitor is the holiday home  buyer and his presence, with his  pocket full of cash from the  prospering southeast of  England, is driving up house  prices far beyond the means of  the  local   Welsh   population.  In a Nutshell  This is quite easily done as  Gwynedd has one of the lowest  per capita incomes in Britain.  Until a very few years ago,  houses in North Wales were  cheap to buy or to rent simply  because local families didn't  have much money. They still  don't but now when a village or  country house goes on the  market, it is so vastly overpriced only a 'foreigner' can afford it.  . And a foreigner usually ends  tip buying it. The place then sits  empty for months on end until  the owner's holiday time comes  Sip or it is rented but on a weekly basis to others who come and  go throughout the year. Either  way there is a disruption to  village life and one more young  tecaT family stays put with in-  "laW*or .iri'a ;tob-srhail.hodse  * ^^u^;the^ffca-i��^rfoi'dl any  thing else. ,: Y !'; : Y  ��k Inf''\Va1$s, where resentment  towards the English is a mere  scratch below the surface'at the  best of times, holiday homes are  now being fire-bombed. In fact  travel agencies renting put these  homes to English tourists are ��<.  also being bombed in as  faraway as London. Leave  Wales to the Welsh is the rally*  ing call to arms. ;.-< y  Actually protest against this  type of 'invasion' these-{lays  should not have any racial or  nationalistic overtones at all.  The colour of money the world  over is, after all, more or less  the same.. And the fact is the  outcry against a new monied  class buying up village and  country real estate is heard all  over England top, although not  as loudly and clearly as it is in  Wales.  Villages in counties such as  Lincolnshire and Norwich and  others in close proximity to  London have also closed Tank  against the 'foreigners'. In their  case it's 'those damn posh city  people'.  In Vancouver, of course, it's  the Hong Kong Chinese.  : Actually what is happening in  Vancouver, in Britain, just  recently in Northern France  because of the prospect of the  channel tunnel, and along the  Gold Coast of Australia among  other places is exactly what happened at the height of colonial  expansion. Only this time instead of particular nations carrying guns, bibles and beads in  return for whatever they  wanted, we have a certain class  of people of no particular nationality with cold hard cash for  trade goods.  These new colonialists are  trading it for real estate  wherever they can find it and  the Sunshine Coast is a very  pretty spot. It's almost as nice  as Wales.  Madryn Lodge was sold a  few months ago. The stairwell  from the living room to the loft,  inconveniently small since bed  frames and bureaus were invented, has been ripped out and  the whole place tailed up to  look like a country cottage in  Home and Garden. It is rented  out by the week for an  astronomical price far beyond  the reach of any but the most  well off and the ghosts have  moved out.  Laughter of the Gods  by S. Nutter  The story is told of  Nanabazoh, a demi-god of the  :Objibway. He is something like  (Prometheus fbr the Greeks,  i discovering fire for the people,  'etc.  On this occasion it had been a  long hard winter and the people  were starving. Finally a first  flock of the geese migrating  north arrived. They settled on a  nearby lake and Nanabazoh  !went into action. He wove a  Jong pliant rope of vines and  after nightfall, the geese all  'asleep, he swam out underwater  iancl tted the rope to the feet of a  number of good fat geese.  But he got greedy. .He tied up  ihorej and more geese until he  had them all, the whole flock, at  the end of his master line.  Returning to the shore. he  waited for the first crack of  , dawn and then gave the rope an  abnightly yank. All the geese  bobbed down underwater but  ; there were too many of them  and they bobbed right back up  again and took off. Nanabozoh  hung on and rose with them until he realized there was no  percentage in this and let go.  ���   When he landed he landed in  >a bramble patch,  y   There are of course many of  these stories among the Indian  tales of gods and men and one,  -particularly   perhaps   one   of  iJudeo-Christian   upbringing,  i cannot help but be struck by the  : rich broad vein of humanizing  ^humour intrinsic in the early  ^religions of our Native Peoples.  j   This is not, of course, to say  [other  religions  do  not have  Ihumour.   There   must   be  [warehouses full of smiling Bud-  fdhas -and both the gods on  f Mount Olympus and the shaggy  \ fplk in Valhalla had jckey cup-  | bearers.       Y. v'Y  I   Puck, if I remember rightly,  Jwas   a   character, from   the  [Druids.   Their   humour   was  foften pretty baleful but it wasn't  jcondemned as being irreligious.  i l-l think the only humour I  [remember from my early days  ���of church-going was the game  JumversaMyplayed by choirboys.  You try tb make the ones in the  stalls facing you laugh and such  is the rigid solemnity of the proceedings and, of course, the  whole environment, that quite  .'. hysterical results can be achieved.  Just leading a glance to the  new hat on the head of the Rector's wife, with the merest raise  of an eyebrow, could produce  something like conniptions. Innocent enough stuff among  choirboys secure in the  knowledge that they look like  angels.  Lately however we. seem  headed into a much more  serious question of humour applied to religion and coming out  'profane', 'sacriligious',  'blasphemous' and all those truly awful things.  I have not read Satanic  Verses by Salman Rushdie and I  don't think I'm going to. At 700  pliis- pages it's far too long for,  mi&,"and; from the reviews, it's  full of a kind of laboured symbolism I can do without. And a  kind of farcical humour that is  just too easy. You take  something that someone else ap  pears to believe in, turn it upside  down, and you have a laugh  riot.  However, sight unseen, I do  of course join the chorus  against Khomeini's sentence of  death by assissination against  Rushdie, against Penguin  Books and goodness knows any  number of others of us. It is according to the law of Islam.  People have looked it up.  We may be aghast and appalled at this but when it comes  down to it, there may not be  much that can usefully be said.  Maybe all we can do is repeat  and repeat that absolutely die  worst thing in the world is  dogma, any land of dogma.  There is an old definition of  comedy that perhaps our Native  People would have understood.  Comedy, it says, as distinct  from farce, respects reality just  as drama does.  The difference is that with  comedy we recognize that the  highest concept of mankind has  been the laughter of the gods.  ���;: V'* >����r -rr ��� ���-** j'rrY  ..'i*V '*-.��-"��-. ..^��.--��*"'���*,_,  flU-'-.-T*  **-.*���."-  ������-;'.-V    ������<;���--��� ������..'.-���.-"-,-��� v'-y?-''-'�����-'  ,--'>-, v?��*r"*V':fi "iirfi^fi'ilSsSiS  ,- /. .. ��� ,��� /��� - ?.  ;��?i  Coast News, May 8,1989  ji  i.'i  Editor:  It is with reluctance that I  write ,this letter but the  behaviour of pro-life activists  who continue to picket legal  abortion clinics disgusts me.  Whati right have they to harass  sorciii poor woman, mother of  an imemplbyed family with  several children who are going  hungry and ill-clothed to  school? Why should some other  woman's foetus become so extraordinarily precious?  I was a foetus once myself. I  don't remember a thing about  it. _yfy earliest vague memory  was yof standing in a forest  where, iri the branches'above,  there was a chattering of birds  and windy laughter. ..,'  Periodically the branches  bent down and gathered me up.  There was that soft presence  who sang a lullaby to me: my  mother. They were my family.  Later I went to our little  school, learned to read and  write and had fun in the  playground.  There was plenty of food on  our big farm in the Slocan  Valley. We grew and sold food.  We Were warmly dressed in  clothing we chose from the  mail-order catalogue of the T.  Eaton   Company.   We   were  \  never hungry nor cold.  Many years later I went away  to Montreal and married. When  I became pregnant I experienced  a wonderful feeling of rapture  'which other women told me was  given by nature to every expectant/mother. Only in hospital I  discovered that, even with all  the help the doctor could give,  childbirth is very painful. We  had plenty of money and were  neither, hungry nor cold.  But today there is great  poverty elsewhere in the world.  Human beings are multiplying  in such alarming numbers that  the ecology of our planet is endangered. More trees are cut  down to provide land to grow  food for the expanding population.  There will not be enough land  to feed all these people and we  must remember too that the  total amount of fresh drinking  water available on our planet remains the same.  A number of years ago China  passed a law to limit population  growth to two births per family.  I understand that India is now  beginning the same program. It  is not easy to.enforce and involves a slow process of education in family planning.  In pur country there has been  much argument since the  Supreme Court removed abortion from the criminal code. On  the political scene there is no  pattern which follows party  lines.  In B.C. two Social Credit  MLA's both women, favour  pro-choice, and also Maureen '  McTeer, wife of Federal Conservative Cabinet Minister Joe  Clark, and Mary Collins, Conservative MP.  In the last election 16 conservative women in Quebec who  ran  for  election  stated  they^  were pro-choice. Eleven of themY,  were elected. Y:  And most important of all, i  Barbara McDougall, Minister  Responsible for the Status of  Women, favours pro-choice;  Every New Democratic Party  MP, of course, voted pro-  choice.  A  pro-choice  organization,  Canadian Abortion Rights Ac- y?  tion League, funded a Gallup k  poll last October and found that  71   per   cent   of   Canadians y  believe abortion is a matter for Y  a woman and her doctor to  decide. This leaves the pro-life  activists with a very small scope  for their "rescue" operations.  And incidentally, whatever ;  happened to that pro-life walk  Support for French program  Editor:  I am concerned with certain  public misconceptions regarding  the French Immersion program  in School District 46. Though  the issue is a complex one, involving tangible and intangible  factors, certain misconceptions  are continually resurfacing.  Some people are complaining  about the cost of French Immersion. But the program has  not cost the school district. The  district has made money on the  program.  A federal-provincial protocol  details a complex system of  (grants.;WJ$& support the prp-  ' granifegr^^p^ /are apparently  | costsjpn-^^w^in the next five  ��� years, thei^psts level out.  Some people are saying that  immersion doesn't work. But  total immersion is the most cost  effective method of acquiring a  second language. Early immersion is very successful because  of the natural learning abilities  of young children.  Some people are saying that  immersion damages the  student's abilities in English.  But numerous studies both provincial and federal testify to the  fact that by Grade 7 an immersion student has the same  abilities in English as a student  who was educated solely in the  English language.  The immersion program has  been accused of skimming off  the brightest students in the  elementary grades. This is not  actually true though the self-  confidence created by coping  with s.tucUw^Tn^Ti^v language'\  may make the students appear  brighter after trie fact. Even if it  were true, can one attack a program because smart people  want it?  Parents are concerned that  teachers they like are going to  lose their jobs. No teacher in  this district has lost a job  because of the program. National studies show no evidence  of job loss by English only  teachers.  Unfortunately m _h of the  opposition to the French Immersion program seems to come  from jealousy and conscious or  subconscious racism- Childhood is the one chance to easily  and painlessly acquire a second  language, one of the most  valuable skills  a person "can  ingufJ.fa)untryL^^L,��ivpf n%2  great opportunity for ouir  children. I hope tho^ whb do  not want to take advantage of  this opportunity will not stand  in the way of those who do.  Zale R. Dalen  Worried about democracy  Editor:  '. I live in, and was born in,  Canada, one of the world's  most free and democratic countries. I love this country but I  am worried.  Three weeks ago, in the Vancouver Sun, I read that  Canada's chief electoral officer  has grave concerns for the  democratic process. I share his  concerns.  x Traditionally, and legally,  each political party in Canada is  allowed to spend a given  amount of money towards an  ejection. This is as it should be.  Everyone, and every party, is  equal.  But now people with special  interests   can   spend   multi-  millions of partisan dollars to  promote their own ends. This  could very well be rewarded by  legislation favourable to their  causes.  The most blatant example is  an organization called the NCC  (National Citizens Coalition)  who spent millions advocating  'free trade' and saying among  other things, 'Ed Broadbent is  scary'.  No one knows for sure who  the NCC represents. The only  name obtainable from them is  of one man who will tell no one  who his principals are.  The press has learned that he  is a former American now living  in Canada. Who puts up these  millions to subvert democracy?  I believe the last election was  bought, not won democratically.-  This is something that can  easily be corrected. We need  legislation introduced to the effect that no private group or  organization can spend even  one dollar to promote a view  that could be considered  political during an election campaign. They can still contribute  within limits to their favourite  political affiliations.  Change cannot occur overnight but ordinary Canadians  must speak up and be heard  now.  Gordon McKenna  More letters  on Page 19  WE'VE GOT A SPECIAL PLACE SET FOR YOUR MOTHER  * REGULAR MENU AVAILABLE AND SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU ���  OMEGA  R-E-ST'A-U'R-A*N-T  RESERVATIONS ���o_ ��v��_o SPECTACULAR VIEW  ARE RECOMMENDED 886-2268 OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR  in which a number of young  people set out last year to walk  across our country carrying  baby dolls to lay on the steps of  the House of Commons?  I have little patience with  religious bigots and I can  understand Alderman Lillian  Kunstler taking umbrage when  Dr. Alice Westlake lectured the  Elphinstone students about her  favourite belief, the Christian  principle of pro-life.  Dr. Westlake is an obstetrician and she makes her living  delivering babies. I remember  that during the federal election  she sponsored the Christian  Heritage Party. But Ray Skelly  was re-elected with the biggest  majority he has ever had.  Isabel Ralph  Quality Professional Skincarc  COAST IMPRESSIONS   jovsm,���  Galiano Mini Mall, Wharf Rd., Sechelt (( 885-7174  ^lOTHEIfJ PAVSTOB5  Reiger      Chenille        ^Jil��> Hanging Baskets  Beaonias   Patin Trees yfySi^^^S^Y^ $___��  from  95  T'pOt  OPEN Sun.-Fri. 9:30 to 5 pm  Saturday 9:30 to 4 pm  iw$y  Lots of  unadvertised  goodies just  for Mom  from   *^  885-2760  WE  HAVE  YOUR  TRUCK  Best Selling Truck .�������     ^ _  Best Selling N*m* ^ampl0n on the    _  ...and Undisputed ChamPsU||SH,|jE  TrucK xTc\*a oa.c.  ��� ',Jt;'' -y. -'J-&S;: -t iv. iW��J,;'i :.'-.  ��� J ;;���  A98*;l  ��45  TO  CHOOSE  FROM  8.  lP*\*>-  96fc  t���i_o  s\4.2'"       |   ���_  -  '^J 10.9��/  *24 months  O.A.C.  9.9% - 36 months  10.9% -48 months  �� F-2S0 '-  "^If.ooo  .Le��8 for  p'�� fa.  Q>9    ~  On all new trucks and  cars in stock  NO CREDIT - DON'T WORRY - BE HAPPY!!  You don't need previous credit if you have a valid driver's  license, job security and have lived at the same location for  at least 1 year. -B-  -0_2  V 4.  Coast News, May 8,1989  if t \&e��*  fS| }?����   m Selected Blouses  Week Special  Sunnycrest Kail  crest Mall  Enter M<��m's name to  Wlf A $100.00 GIFT CERTIFICATE  I       and a floral bouquet  ff'WWMFi i__________l  886-3080  fci rf��'l.,.      .!-^?^!->  "yi'if.  *F  71  Two ways to send Mom love.  ?.i)Cij    \\.  Just call or visit us today to  send the FTD Porcelain  Pitcher Bouquet SOO.OGor  theFTDCrystal'n'  Blooms'" Bouquet. 500.00.  Mother's Week begins May 8.  JfrQ^FIowers-the feeling  never ends'"Y. . .  $36.95 crystal  $30.95 porcelain  pitcher  <m.  TkleflOGi Sunnycrest Mall  886-3371  Treat Tour Mom  to  For all your (  phOto  NEEOS  Sunnycrest Mall 886-4945.  SOMETHING  SPECIAL  with a  GIFT  from  886-8823  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  HOM  a little bit city,  ~.  a little bit country...  the best of both, right here in  Gibsons*  ALL OCCASION  FLOWERS _ PLANTS  B & D SPORTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  CHRISTINE'S GIFTS  COINSHQPY       f  DEE'S FINE CLEANINGY  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GRANDMA'S TOYS  GUSSY'S DEL! & SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KENDALL AGENCY  iCNiTWIT ������  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  MALL  SILKS & LACE  SUNCOAST INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUNNYCREST PHOTO  SUPERVALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  VIDEO ETC  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  _____3  LOTS OF EASY PARKING  * Coast News, May 8,1989  mmmmmmemuBmmammmm  'This boy should grow up to be an engineer," said Gibsons Works Superintendent Skip Reeves when  he saw this rendering of the Gibsons sewage works on display in the council chambers. Designer is 10  year old Seth Giuliano, a Grade 5 student at Gibsons Elementary School. ���Ellen Frith photo  In Gibsons  controversy  by Ellen Frith  A conflict between free enterprise in Gibsons and the rights  of a service club to raise,  without competition, money  which is eventually returned to  the community through various  charity projects became an issue  at last week's Gibsons council  meeting.  Dean Graydon of Gibsons  recently applied for a business  licence for a mobile concession  stand which he calls The Bus. It  was his intention to use this  mobile stand to service construction sites around the area  as well as Brothers Park. The  park, he feels,>is a very lucrative  market when the summer sports  season is in full swing.  Traditionally, the concession  stand at Brothers Park has been  the Snack Shack run on a  volunteer basis by the Lions  Club. In considering Graydon's  licence which appeared likely to  cut into the Lions Club  businessjg^b^fl^^uncil felt it  woul<J^:^^f^^^|he; service  cl^b.^t^'^6w,'^6^0r^onces-  sioi-itimd'-ntb"'the?ip^k.\  Therefore, at the Committee  of the Whole meeting April 25,  council voted to limit  Graydon's business licence to  running a concession stand on  private property only. Brothers  Parks was out of bounds.  Graydon appealed this decision before council on May 2.  He said he had specifically mentioned the Snack Shack and a  possible conflict when he first  enquired about a business  licence at the municipal office a  year ago. He was assured, he  said, there would be no conflict.  "Since then I have invested a  great deal of time and money to  get a licence to service Brothers  Park," Graydon said. He was  still assured of the licence three  weeks ago.  On hearing Graydon's argument to council, Mayor Diane  Strom said that in spite of advocating free enterprise, she  didn't feel it was right to issue a  licence which might be in direct  competition with a service club.  "Because ,|hf-timoney goes i  back intercommunity \  charities^" Strom said; "it's un- i  fair to put another concession ,  stand to compete with the  Lions. This town has a commitment to its service clubs."  Graydon said the Brothers  Park is not served on a consis- .  tent basis by the Lions Club and  there were lots of times when  they are not there. "They're not  there the times I want to serve,"  he said.  He also said his concession  stand would provide his  livelihood and had the potential  of employment' for four people.  "But I have to serve more than  construction sites," he said.  Alderman Gerry Dixon suggested he help Graydon in  negotiating an arrangement  with the Lions Club which  would satisfy both parties  without direct competition.  "That   suits   me   fine,"  Graydon said but he is worried  about how long the process will  take. "Everyday is costing me ~  money," he said.  Larry Labonte, a member of  the Lions Club, told the Coast Y  N^ws that although he^ could  not say for certain, he^feUfsome  agreement ^between CJraydon  and the club could be arranged.  Early Settlers' Tea  by Gwen Robertson  On April 23, 1886, George  Gibson and his two sons landed  their handcrafted vessel, the  Swamp Angel, on the shores of  Gibsons and shortly thereafter  pre-empted land - the first  homesteading by the white man  on the Sunshine Coast.  Each year Gibsons honours  George Gibson and his family,  along with those who followed  -with an 'Early Settlers' Tea' or  'Pioneer Tea' where all early  settlers, their families and  friends will be welcomed. Tea,  cakes and goodies will be served  in the Marine Room on Sunday,  May 21 at 1 pm.Y    ;  We anticipate a good turnout. Some will: be dressed in  costumes, circa 1886, adding to  the occasion.  However, we would hope  that the lack of a suitable  costume   would   not   deter  anyone from attending. It will  be a happy occasion, reminiscing about the good times and  sharing them with children,  grandchildren, newcomers and  oldtimers.  Gibsons Heritage Society and  the Town of Gibsons wil provide pictures, music, good food  and, hopefully, good weather  for the occasion.  Remember, Sunday, May 21,  the Marine Room from 1 pm to  4 pm, is the Early Settler's Tea  and everyone is invited to dress  up for the day and for the week  until Sunday, May 28.  We are also inviting all of the  businesses, town council, services and societies to dress up  and help, us celebrate Gibsons'  heritage with flags, bunting,  pictures or whatever, for the  whole week of May 21 to 28.  Gibsons' early settlers were  hardy,  resourceful,  inventive  and helpful to one another but,  above all, they were 'quality'.  Better service  At last week's council meeting, Gibsons Mayor Diane  Strom said council should put pressure on B.C. Ferries to improve service to the Sunshine Coast.  "There are real hardships here when we've had the traffic  we've had," she said.  The problems were compounded recently, she said, by last  week's collapse of a ferry berth at Horseshoe Bay.  Strom feels a letter to B.C. Ferries could stress the importance of a good service to this area.  t  ���  ���  f  "The Mill and the Environment"  andthLpanel of i,y  &X2&* *"���   _i s��* \ ���������%%*Sss&&tor y  "T;     :^^^m&0&^^^^ Mr-   ��� ^���.anri's+jQftt ..Hr.tm,~y .-������  ta\*s ,r0^mns an�� -9��*   etc.  r   ���"���''*'      ���'���.������������>r.v."*.-''-  J  Canada Grade A Beef - Bone In  CHUCK BLADE  STEAK  kg 2.82     lb.  Fresh �� Lean  GROUND  BEEF  kg 4.17     lb.  Fresh Whole Roasting  CHICKEN  kg 3.29      lb-  Grade A Beef - Boneless  RIB STEAK  kg 11.00 lb.  Fresh - By the Piece  HALIBUT  Fresh California  BROCCOLI  i_j.'.-j.'i^..j.-t;a-..^ -.. -: _q-..^^-^.a^iaqa^^i.:. .;���-���-���.;'��..<������������..  m:-  Fresh California Sunkist  kg 7.64    '*>���  Fresh California Bunch  SPINACH  Fresh B.C. Grown  MUSHROOMS  kg 4.14  Royale - 4 roll pack  BATHROOM  TISSUE  .89  .49  .99  .49  .49  .33  .49  ,1 .OO  1.29  kg 1.08    lb.  kg .73      lb.  ea.  Limit 2 with a minimum $25.00 order  Royale - JumbO Additional purchases 1.  TOWELS  Dairy Maid  APPLE JUICE  Limit 1 with a Minimum $25.00 Order  Additional Purchase .99  ..1 litre  Cloverleaf Chunk Light  TUNA  Wonder-English  MUFFINS  184 gm  6's  Oven Fresh Kaiser  BUNS  ���    �����-��-��ae--*-*������  Fresh Sliced or Shaved  Old Fashioned or Smoked  EUROPEAN  6's  \FROM OUR DELlim  ier \\\\\\m ___���___  :79  .69  ���   ��� w  IVV  .69  I  ���HI  I  ���     ���������������������������������������,  per 100 gm 6.  Coast News, May 8,1989  t  i  '{A  "���"*  i  I  Only one kite caught a tree at Cedar Grove, __tementaiy, as kids,  ran with their homemade kites to see whose would stay up the  longest at the School's Kite Day, May 4.  ���Phillipa ^eclcphotp Y  />^.jf!  George    in    Gibsons  Birds begin  to self-feed  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The seeds lie untouched on  the shelf outside the kitchen  window now that food is no  doubt in plenty again in the  woods.  But last winter it was a busy  site and the small birds an entertaining company that took no  notice of our staring and  chuckling at their antics.  Weeks had passed after the  seed was first set out last winter  before any birds came to feed.  One can only speculate how  they came to discover the seeds  on the shelf. Does one questing  bird inform the others in some  way of his find?  Not likely, when observation  shows that a single bird is very  possessive of the shelf. This is  particularly noticeable among  the finches where one intolerant  female drove other finches away  with fluttering wings and parted  bill. And this female had but  one sound leg, the other was  skewed stiffly to one side.  Most easily driven away were  the timid males, their bright  rose markings a seeming irritant  to the dominant female.  Occasionally a Stellars Jay  thumped heavy beak on the  shelf in snatching up the few  sunflower seeds among the  millet. Hulls flew aside as the  bird cracked the seeds with  gusto.  Once or twice Evening  Grosbeaks flaunted their  distinctive markings of soft  yellow and white shadings. Now  and again a Rufous-sided  Towhee strutted about looking  for just the right millet grain. A  Varied Thrush came once, the  seeds no great attraction.  A starling gave the shelf the  once-over and left to do his spring fleeting elsewhere. Another  visitor could have been a Fox  Sparrow. Another a Western  Wood Peewee?  When the finches had moved  away, the Oregon Juncos at last  had opportunity to feed. Not  aggressive like finches, the jun  cos were nevertheless individually possessive of the  shelf.  Last of all came sparrows,  golden-crowned and white-  capped consorting together.  In cold weather, we read,  small birds must eat close to  their own weight each day to  maintain their vigour. Well, it is  not cold now but we'll leave  seeds out for a time yet.  MOTHER'S DAY PRAYER  A number of the churches of  the Sunshine Coast are planning  a joint, trans-denominational  'Prayer Rally' for the express  purpose of praying for our  mothers, families and communities on our Coast.  The rally will be held Sunday,  May 14 at 2:30 pm in the Bethel  Baptist Church, Trail and Mermaid, Sechelt.  The special service will include music, a guest speaker  and prayer. A collection will be  received for the Salvation Army  Family Counselling Services  here on the Coast.  NONAGENARIAN  The very best wishes to  Dudley Carter who turned 98  last Saturday, May 6.  Dudley barely had time for a  small reunion of family and  friends, his schedule at his  wood-carving site in Redmond,  Washington, keeping him and  his 12 apprentices very busy.  FISHING DERBY  The Ladies Fishing Derby is  open to all ladies. It will be a  fun weekend May 12, 13 and  14. Splendid prizes thanks to  good committee work and the  generosity of local merchants.  Tickets can be bought at the  RCMP Gibsons office at $25 a  person. Cute sweatshirts labelled "We always get our fish"  can be had for $20 each.  LESSONS IN JAPANESE  Capilano College, Sechelt, is  working on a course in conversation in Japanese for next fall.  Interested? Telephone Diane  Staples at Capilano College at  885-9310.  You will receive a very special    gift when you make your move  ALLIED   with Allied.... and it's FREE!  The Careful Movers  When you make your move with Allied, in addition to quality  service you will receive your personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BOOK" that can save you up to 25% off  the regular price on merchandise you will need when you move  into your new home.  J Call now) for your FREE,.  no obligation e��tlm*ie  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  / 4A4 cioenus ??1der_,.a.r^��_L?y?.,9mere        8R6-2664  | j   HWY.101;6(BS0MS  please CALL COLLECT.  Instead of honouring just one  outstanding citizen this year at  its awards dinner on May 31,  the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce will pay  tribute to five worthy recipients  of a 'Citizen of the Year'  award.  : The chamber feels it is important that volunteers in the community are repected and, with  that in mind, it will be devoting  its May dinner meeting to the  unpaid workers.  The problems, said Dick  Thomas who is organizing the  event, is to determine whom to  honour. "There are so many  diverse people who devote their  time to the community," he  said, "that choosing 'the best* is  impossible.  "So instead of honouring a  'citizen of the year', we have  decided to honour 'five outstanding citizens' and we!re convinced that Gibsons has at; least  five worthy citizens for this  honour.  "The chamber intends this  program to be an annual event.  They had a major plaque  donated and each year the five  outstanding citizens will have  their names engraved on the  plaque which will then be prominently displayed at the  municipal hall.  "We need the participation  of all the people in Gibsons and  the district to make this project  work," Thomas said. "We all  know one person who has done  outstanding work for the community in the last year."  The chamber asks that suggestions for possible recipients  of this award be submitted, with  a brief outline of the community services performed, to: The  President, Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce, Box  1905, Gibsons, or dropped into  the tourist booth in Lower Gibsons.  All submissions must be in by  May23.  SHOP LOCALLY  Circular Saw  SR3030-094      Reg. $189.95  1��9��  9531-04      Reg. $98.99  m ��� '^f  41/_" Grinder  P5411      Reg. $129.95  Bf}9*  3/8" Drill  7104-04      Reg. $47.69  Cordless Jig Saw  SR325-04      Reg. $127.89  c;ut  2 speed reciprocating saw kit  3103-04      Reg. $247.85  1    m yW  95  Scroller Jig Saw  7550-04      Regj79.95  Palm Sander  SR400-04      Reg. $88.95  69  Dust buster  9330/31  Reg. $49.95  C/T Blade  "Credo^fta  W; ."���.:  7%x18T.  Reg. $10.29  CHECK THESE B&D SPECIALS SOON Sale Ends Sunday, May 14 or while stocks last  6H��0RI 8*6-3141  SichrtM5-7121  <^^^&s&S?Vt&U  OPEN Mtn-Sat 8 sm - 5 pm  Sunday (GibMns only) 10 im - 4 pm  Vamauvw (ToH fm) 5M-M14  BUILDING SUPPLIES.;  TWO L0CA r/OWS   sunshine C0AST highway GIBSONS   wharf and dolphin sechelt &v-��?*vZr rv^t'-i'i  i-^.^*S:>^V^^^WJ^S^;S^'!^.*^  ���-^-ST"?**;-/^* _;*"* TT��V; '"_���' j'-Tr'i-j  Coast News, May 8,1989  7.  Davis Bay News &r V/iews  A talk on herbs  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association meets  tonight at 7:30, 5123 Davis Bay  Road. After a short meeting  Randi Tame will talk on herbs.  Randi knows her subject well  and is always most interesting.  Come and join us and meet  your neighbours.  YARD SALE  Don't forget the super .yard  sale on May 13 at St. John's  United Church, Whitaker Road  and Highway 101. .It will include white elephant, toys,  clothing, records, books,  garden tools and electrical appliances for sale.  'PITCH IN' WEEK  The Davis Bay Elementary  School children have just completed a general clean up of the  area including Davis Bay beach.  They completed the clean up  by building sand castles for fun  and a well earned respite from  garbage detail.  It was lots of fun and a job  well done.  GARAGE SALE  \ Thq^^||||g^ige sale at  the Davis Bay school on May 13  starting at 10 am.  At the same time a floor  hockey tournament will be taking place at the arena. It will  keep you parents busy all day.  On May 17 a talent show is  happening at the school. This  will likely be in the afternoon.  There is a lot of talent looking  to be uncovered.  TEDDY BEAR DAY CARE  Happy birthdays this month  to Tracy and Nathan. We wish  them ail the best.  Instructor Diane has the  month off in preparation for  her forthcoming marriage to  Ray Middlemiss on May 27.  The children are all excited  about this.  Marg Pearson tells me that  the recent conference the three  instructors attended in Kelowna  was a rewarding experience. It  will result in the formation soon  of a professional branch of the  Early Childhood Educators of  B.C. here on the Coast.  Membership has now reached  1000 and is growing rapidly  throughout B.C.  Congratulations Marg on  reoeivkngiyour final ��ertificati<kf  Roberts    Creek  for Special Needs Instruction* It  has been a long haul of iiight  studies and running into ^New  Westminster weekly for -dhobl-  ing. . /;"y,'  Your dedication will benefit  special needs children for years  to come.  DUCK RACE  The Sunshine Coast Hoiitie  Support Society is sponsoring  the first annual Duck Race.y .  On Sunday, June 4, 2000  plastic ducks will race down  Chapman Creek to the fjni$h  line. The winning ducks mefth  prizes for lucky ticket holders;.  Proceeds from -theYpitt;k  Race go to enhance the societj^s  programs (home support j-adult  day care at Kirkland Centre,  meals on wheels and hospice):  Watch for further details;  Tickets will be available from  local stores and malls later this  month.  Tickets are $3 each or two for  $5.   ' "     *:"������'��� ������ "\!"-,,*y.  Mark Sunday, June 4, from  12 to 2:30 on your calendar now  for a fun filled family day.  The society invites help  distributing flyers, selling tickets  and to l^ielp on the'-big d#y/  Please phone 885-5144 if you  can helpj ^ Y.:yy  The   following   honour  students achieved a B-average  during .Term   Three    at.  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Congratulations J  GRADES  Carolynn Stevenson, Krista Hill, Zoe  Sanborn, Jake McGillivray, Amy  Morem, Tracy Rennie,;Francesca Ryan,  Melanie Hill, Kristin Braun, Leonard  Kirkham, Jesse Agnew, Kelly Robertson, Kara Quarry, Janiell McHeffey,  and Maria Budd.  GRADE 9  Jennie Harrison, Natasha Marsden,  Amanda Tame, Sonja Karlson, Neil  Clark, Melissa Anderson, Tanya Bodt,  Sara Puchalski, Michelle Pedersen, Sean  Overton, Joelle Bezaire, Tara Rezan-  soff, Sherrie Seebach, Linda Schroth,  Tosha Silver, Nicole Tjensvold, Mark  Anson, Jeannette Lowden, Jude  Kirkham, Cindy Ng, Kathy Swanson,  Laura Mowbray, Teresa Robinson and  Daniel Tetzlaff.  GRADE 10  Graham Ruck, Yanya Lanauze-Wells,  Ikie   Ziakris,   Nicole   Qually,   Liv  Fredricksen, Robert Newman, Regan :  Stevens, Deyon Robson, Natasha Foley,  Jill Pountney, and Jodv Gelkie.  GRADE 11  Derek Adam, Jennifer McKinney,  Kristine Karlson, Jason Pawliuk, Tanya  Clark, Erick Vandergeest, Koree Beyser,  Michelyn Stevens, Marcela Nekolny,  Sean Puchalski, Catherine Stuart, Jody  Eldred, Roxanne Wiseman, Jamie Scott,  Bonnie Stewart, Jennifer Sinclaire, John  Rogers, Shelia Tribe, Ginger Baker, and  Eric Sweet.  GRADE 12  Karen Beyser, Jim Miller, Joya Baba,  Sara Bennett, Shelly Bodt, Les McKinney, Suzanne Wilson, Asta Mutch,  Michele Wiley, Danielle Heguy, Amber  Wheeler, Laila Ferreira, Justin McKeen,  Pushpa Filial, Julie Reeves, Matthew  Kirk, Susan Carsky, Lisa Allen, Carole  Fraser, and Gro Averill.  FAMILY BULK FOODS &  DELICATESSEN  caKg DUflS fflflfTCR BAKERV Products  ILL SI  featuring Frcybt't Auiafd Wtfmteg Mm*  Piping Hot Soup  Hearty Sandwiches  and Tasty Muffins  (inquire about our  Sandwich Club)  Pizza  We make it  You bake it $C99  10" Deluxe  and up  Thurs. is SENIORS' DAY  10% OFF Regular Prices  Club - Group Discounts  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING  Cowrie St., 885-7767  m  _iM____  Bousecoats  Nightgowns  100% Cotton Sweaters  Check out our Bras and Panties    ���_& ~__jfl H��I��J  each  Used Guys dance  by Jeaftie Parker, 885-2163  Spring has sprung and you  can celebrate at ;the Roberts  Greek Community Hall this  Saturday, May 13. Kick up your  heels to the tunes of the ever  popular Used Guy^Tickets are  $7 at Seaview Markets Sorry, ho  minors.' ''-<*.Y.  GARAGE SALE  * The Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies Auxiliary is holding a  garage sale Sunday, May 28  from 11 to 3 pm.  incu $>  Special for  Mother's Day  CHOCOLATES by Cina  Also SUGAR-FREE chocolates  Sears Bldg.,  Cowrie St. Sechelt  If you have items to donate  please   phone   Margaret   at  886-7131, Billie at 885-9258 or  Dorothy at 886-4657.  BARBECUE NIGHT  Saturday is barbecue night at  the Roberts Creek Legion.  Come in for a steak dinner with  all the trimmings or drop in for  the $6 per plate Chinese buffet  on Friday nights. Phone the  club at 886-9984 for more  details.  For entertainment at Branch^  219 there's Richard and Doug, ^  the Wild Deuces this weekend,Y"  the very popular Silhouettes on.,  the Victoria Day weekend and  the husband and wife duo of  Fire and Rain May 26 arid 27.  REGISTER NOW  Rainbow Preschool would  like to know in advance what  kind of enrollment they can expect for the fall. Please register  your three and four year olds  now by phoning LoriSwan.at  GARDENS  886-9656.  NOW CARRYING  a Complete Line of  Gasoline Power Equipment  for Work and Play  Line Trimmers and Brush Cutters  Say goodbye to extention cords   /  4-  iimimmmiium  J| The Lady's Machine'  featuring AUTO-START��� electric starting system  Hedge Trimmers  Trim the toughest hedge  down to size  Engine Wood  Drills  Portable, powerful and safe  - even around water  &*����p'wj^��-^jjfc*-  Ai's Power Plu$��w��"w  Service 885-4616  ��� 5542 Inlet Ave., Sechelt  A DIVISION OF  RENTALS 885-2848  Tanaka  SEASIDE  on Mobil's Day  . 4" Pott^flFlant-  for Every-.jl*a<ly  while supplies last  Flower Arrangements  Corsages  r_ow_n---Y-iMin_  .' Q*4m early to avoid disappointment I  GARDENS  open 7 days a week  WEEKDAYS 9-5:30  Sundays & holidays 10-4  886-9889  Chamberlin Road  (off North Rd) 8.  Coast News, May 8,1989  ��|rade 8, 9,10,11 and 12 honour students at Chatelech brave wasp hives and ant hills to sit for this  kture in front of the school. ���Phillipa Beck photo  Sechelt Seniors  resolutions ready  by Larry Grafton  |j A meeting took place in our  Spall on April 29 to study and  [discuss the resolutions to be  looted on by your executives and  four delegates at our Senior's  Convention. For personal  iteasons, Adele de Lange has  withdrawn as a delegate this  fi��ear.  Your delegates now are Mike  Jimms,    John   Miller,   Len  ��lerder and Larry Grafton. Any  |nember of any branch may attend the convention as a visitor.  I The convention will be held  |i the Rainbow Country Inn in  frhilliwack with registration be-  g carried out on the evening of  ay  15 and May 16.  The banquet and dance will  f e held on the evening of May  }7 at 7 pm.  $9ERS SCHEDULE  h The 69ers had the pleasure of  resenting a few numbers on the  fternoon of May 4 in the Sun-  for      ,  JNlotUet"s  nycrest Mall.  Our next scheduled performance will be for the Elderhostel dinner that our branch  will be sponsoring in our hall on  June 14 and an appearance at  the Over SO's tea, which takes  place on June 20 in our hall at  1:30 pm.  POMS POMS  Our Thursday morning crafty  craft people were out in  numbers again - working on  items for the 'Over 80's' tea  and, of course, pom poms for  the Canada Day celebration.  Further details are available  by calling either Mona Osborne  885-9392   or   alternately   Sam  Shore at 885-3227.  FRIDAY FUN FROLICK  Tom Bitting is providing the  opportunity for members to  continue enjoying the activities  of their choice on Friday afternoons at 1:30 pm even though  their favourite entertainment  has wound down for the spring  season.  There seems no reason why  groups of four cannot organize  games  of Aggravation,   crib-  bage, whist, bridge, etc.  amongst themselves in conjunction with the dart games that  will be in progress.  SENIORS TAKE NOTE  Your provincial government  is conducting a full and open  consultation process province-  wide during May and June. Input from individuals, families,  professionals, care givers and  communities are invited.  There will be notification in  the local press regarding times  and locations of these meetings. ���  The task force will meet in 21 .  communities. ���  An elaborate brochure has  been prepared entitled Toward  a Better Age' which may be had  by phoning toll free  1-800-663-7588.  To me, and particularly with  the situation of our branch, it is  most important that we attend,  when our area is being covered  by the task force in order to pre-,  sent our views. Barring attend  dance at the meeting, it is admissible to prepare aybrief and  send it in prior to June; 30.  Chatelech also to  ; hold dry  f-u  VJ j?A  Silver Rings Earrings Galore  i*        Crystal Pendants  I      and so much more  by Phillipa Beck  $2Q95  (Handcrafted  feedar  Earring Organizer  Holds over 100 Pairs  Mon. - Sat., 10-5  885-2661  Cowrie St.,    Sechelt  Piles of beer cans and bodies  passed out under, over and  around each other are the traditional spoils of a heroic graduation.  No longer. Chatelech  Highschool's graduating class  voted to hold a dry grad  celebration this year. June 28  will see the Grade 12's toasting  each other and future  graduating classes with nonalcoholic drinks.  Sechelt   Municipal   Council  ':*     J  endorsed the event Wednesday  evening and voted unanimously  to encourage local businesses to  contribute money or merchandise to help offset some of the  costs of the booze-free evening.  Fundraising for Chatelech's  first ever dry grad is long underway. Students have held donut  sales, car washes and bottle  drives throughout the year.  "Shoppers last weekend in the  Sechelt mall could have invested  $5 in a "Piece of Sechelt" raffle  to support the grad.  1988 Cadillac  Fleetwood Brougham  D'Elegance  'Luxury and Style,  for Summer/'  1989 Sidewinder Van  Conversion  'Comfortable and Classy  for Holidays/'  jyiDL 5792 WHARF RD, SECHELT     Toll Free- 684-6924 885-5131  The following is a list of  honour students from  Chatelech Secondary School.  GRADE 8  Jason Baggio, Rick Basha, Ed Bell,  Scott Chouinard, Sheilagh Cuthbertson,  Kate Dickerson, Nikki Garland, Melissa  Gerring, Alexis Gruner i Jordan  Guignard, Kerrie Jardine, Amber Ker-  pan, Tricia Lee, Aaron MacDonald, Zoe  McKenzie, Andrea McLeod, Steven  Myhill-Jones, Kimberly Phillips,  Yvonne Regnerus, Claire Smith,  Christina Wilson, Laura Yates, and  Laura Zealand.  GRADE 9  Glenn Allen, Noelle Beaudoin, Kris-  tiaii Braathen, Dolena Brand, Erin  Brooks, Shannon Caldwell, Doug  Campbell, Kirk Carpenter, Kurds Francis, Paul Gruner, Benjamin Haley,  Cameron Haley, Matthew Haley,  Christi Hercus, Shane Hugenig, Rita  Joe, Rebecca Jolicoeur, Darcy Kaltiq,  Tammy Kovacs, Scott McCulloch,  James McLeod, Jessica McNutt, Kevin  Sim, Megan Smith, Heidi These, Jodie  Thorn, Bronwyn Thomson, Christine  Toynbee, and Shawna Wood.  GRADE 10  Nicole Acton, David Basha, Kristin  Beecham, Kelly Bell, Geoffrey Brad-  shaw, Bob Brotherston, Candice Clark,  Katherine Denham, Rob Donovan,  Justin Dubois, Bryan Fitchell, Tami  Francis, Annette Gambling, Randy  Ginter, Katrina Gleadow, Jeannette  Gory, Karmann Gustafson, Sophia  Han, Eliza Kinley, Shelley Laurie, Chris  McKee, Erik Mueller-Thode, Jane  Pearl, Beverley Peters, Cherie Sullivan,  Tanya Walters, Chad Wetsch, Richard  Wilson, and Tanya Wishlove. '���>���-.  GRADE 11  Aaron Baggio, Nadine Baker, Mary  Burtnick, Julia Cooper, Rory Emerson,  Gina Flay, Cameron Gleadow, Charles  Irish, Torin Lee, Amanda Lehmann,  Lorraine North, Geraldine O'Keefe,  Aaron Pearl, Candy Pollock, Claudette  Ramos, Laura Russell, Richard Sallows,  and Leanne Walker.  GRADE 12  Paul Adair, Kelley Anstead, Bryce  Barry, Tony Clark, Dawn Dickeson,  Kevin Dube, Raegan Ritch, Denise Foxall, Kevin Hansen, Jennifer S. Jones,  Chris Kohuch, Aaron MacKenzie-  Moore, Lisa McCourt, Lim McCuaig,  Samantha North, Donna Nygard,  Eleanor O'Keefe, Nate Pearl, Gianni  Pisanu, Andrea Robilliard, Roberta  Sim, Mark Tidder, Kim Watts, Paula  Wellings, Christina Wing, and Doug  Wood.  The following are students  who received honourable mention.  GRADE 8  Scott   Doyle,   Holly   Fairweather,  Sarah Gallagher, Adam Irish, Cody  Munson, and Roberto Pisanu.  GRADE 9  Alene Barry, Nicky Brown, Fiona  Cuthbertson, Mitch Fromberg, Selena  Huffman, Peter Hunt, Jason Lesko,  Jillian McLean, Dana Pierce, Jason  Websteri and-Sarah Yates. ti   ii   u i  grade id   j��>.#ia- yi   iiijiuy  <CJiris A%n:, Andrea Clayarffcj, T/annis  ���Ji  .���?.-.    -JP.\.--l7.   ������    ������.���.������'    ������'���'  Louie, Nealy McLennan, Shane Miller,  and Jackie Sager.  GRADE 11  Steven  Biglow,  Shannon  Dickson,  Dwight Leslie, Christine Pierce, and  Alexandra Spencer.  GRADE 12  Jody Brooks, Wade Fischer, James  Haslett, Darren Pollock, Eric Sullivan,  Jenny Sutherland, Tony Watts, and  Shari Wilson.  .' Drop off your ���  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  'at'  Pfenlnsufa Market  Davis Bay ������:  "A Friendly People Place"  Hawaii frm   299/ret  Toronto frm 299/ret  London frm499/re?  Frankfurt frm569/ret  Amsterdam irm 598/ret  s^PQlhoM  Sunnycrest Mall,  iKCWSt  Gibsons  886-8222 886-9255  Two ways to send Mom love.  Just call or visit us today to  send the FTD PorcNn  Pitcher Bouquet, S3500 or  the FTD Crystal 'n'  Blooms'" Bouquet, * 40��>o  Mother's Week begins May 8.  FTD" Flowers-the feeling  never ends.'"  -fodemautiFTOA.   cig69FTOA.  885-9455  Kitty Corner to Post Office  S654 Dolphin St., Sechelt  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  oo  Any published photo or your OX/       *0  choice from the contact sheets      8x10      900  Pre-Mother's Day Specials  Sat. Only       T f   ���'_ ���       t  ���If it s for  Mother  it's 20% Off  Except Undergaiments  MAI  FASHIONS  l iiu r ii   Si  .  Sn in  885-2916  ���   EM  Store Hoir  M    ')! S,  i'i?&:  yWr  EARLY BIRD SALE  YV~Vt  SATURDAY ONLY  6 am - 10 am  *-��_  tjSS  3*8 \  Lava Rock  300  8 lb. Box  Reg. 4.99  Sunbeam Barbecue  159"  A  %mW+mW  Reg. 199.99  30,000 BTU 402 sq. in. cooking surface  -^���K  ��?**  * "���* .. * ���  II*'  - ���-*^vjii  1 '��' v  -.s^v&iT<f���� ft��A<Ji- ' ���'i   ",  _ft  Portable Barbecue  aise  %mW ' A       Hag. 43.99  Car Wash Sponges  w/Zip Wax Pouch  "T+   1 ���  1-Gal. Plastic  Watering Can  Reg. 4.99  Zip Waac pouches  a/I00  EARLY BIRD DRAW  for Portable Barbecue  Enter between 6 am -10 am only  1WI  t.:l  m  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171 1*--'1'-'J~ '-** '���  r^--.rrrftf^r^*"  ;-----V^;^-;--;-.  .-*���-:'',���. "J-.- .���-_  I  Elva Dinn and her granddaughter. See adjacent story.  i  ft  ^vtf  ^louiei*  trail bay centre  sechelt  885-5323  30%  ��� Pictures  Ornaments-  '^ .���    except Swarovski  " -and Royal Doulton  Potter & Mobre  Herbal & Rose  Toiletries  JoWfi��tMT��  _hoppe>  if rail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-3.414    Open Fridays til 9  by Elva Dinn  Eight years ago my husband  and I retired and moved to the  Sunshine Coast after years of  commuting weekends and  holidays. It was great, nothing  much to worry about and we  could just enjoy retired life.  However, that all changed a  few years later. We were thrilled  when our first grandchild was  born but were soon faced with  an unknown horror.  We knew Laura was not well  when at around six months she  developed a funny little cough  and she also was not growing or  gaining weight like babies usuak  ly do.   . Y-  When I kissed her, her skin  always tasted a bit salty.  However, she looked as healthy  as could be so her problems  couldn't be too serious.  But at 10 months she was  diagnosed as having Cystic  Fibrosis (CF). We were absolutely devastated and didn't  Sechelt  Scenario  Citizens  applause  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  Citizens of Sechelt, take a  bow! You are just the greatest.  The Sechelt fire department  now has enough money to buy  the 'Jaws of Life' and there's  even money left over to purchase some much-needed equipment for the fire truck.  Thanks go out to the merchants of Sechelt, the Bknk of'  Montreal, B.C. Telephone, the;;  Kinsmen,   the   Indian   Band,  Legion Ladies Auxiliary, Sunshine Coast Naval Association,  who raised over $3100 with its;  tag days and to the Legion  members  themselves.   I  hOpe,;  I've not missed anyone. ;,"-,'; nJ^  But it is tovtheiCitiwns,^/  Sechelt   tiie Jbiggest   v6te* >,*#��>  thanks must gof Your irfcfeditfte  generosity was overwhelming. It  mustYmake  the :firernep;^to|  whom weowe so much^feely  good to know their conjmunityY  cares so much/ ^ ]  The lady who lives next door  to the firehall was presented \  with a fire hat from the firemen, i  FORGE NEWS  The Writers' Forge is having  its meeting on Wednesday, May /  10 at 7:30 pm at Rockwood ]  Lodge. It's a workshop night so j  bring along any work you may  have in progress, about three '  pages should be enough. Have  several copies made so everyone ;  ��� gets one.  Workshop  night  is  always:  very popular as you get a chance  to read your work to a sym- <  pathetic  yet. constructive  au-'  dience.   Refreshments will be  served.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Sechelt branch of the  hospital auxiliary invites you to  its monthly meeting on Thursday, May 11 at 1:30 pm in St.  Hilda's Hall. j"'  The spring luncheon is coming up soon and we would appreciate your help with the planning of it.  BAND  Naden Band will be holding a .  concert at Chatelech Secondary  School on Wednesday, May 10.  GARDEN CLUB  Just in time for Mother's  Day! The Sechelt Garden Club  is having a plant sale on Saturday, May 13 in Trail Bay Mall  from 9:30 to 1 pm.  Plants of all descriptions will  be available, as well as cut"  flowers and floral arrangements. So, if you can't  think of a present for mom, the  garden club plant sale could be  a lifesaver.  Coast News, May 8,1989  B Ubib  understand this disease with no  control or cure. We found out  about it very quickly, along  with the procedures needed in  looking after a child with CF. .  My heart was broken, but  after you come to grips with the  situation and realize being  unhappy all your days will not  solve anything. I made up my  mind I could make a difference  and the Sunshine Coast Branch  of CF was bom. There have  been CF coin containers out,  concerts, raffles, garage sales,  donations and booths at various  functions to help raise money.  In all, $12,900 to date has  gone from the Coast directly to  CF research. I have had a lot of  people's help and encouragement, especially from my husband and my good friend  Marion who has kept my spirits  up many times.  The last few years have been  very encouraging for CF patients and their families, as they  are ever so near in isolating the  CF gene, which when accomplished, hopefully will bring  a cure for the thick and sticky  mucus that plays havoc with  these children's bodies.  So I look at Laura with a  great new hope and carry on  and enjoy every day I can with  this charming and courageous  little girl.  A Gift of Crystal...  to brighten the day  A Piece of Jewellery...  the perfect way  To Say  "Thank you Morn"  on this,  Your Special Day!  JEWELLERY  LTD  885-2421  Cowrie St., Sechelt  �����f.  y*  For Mother's Day  Sechelt  TAD 311 DUSFONE  Answering      $*)995  Machine      Reg. $169.95 with Remote TuTn-on  FM Cordless  Room Monitor  for the nursery,  TANDY/ *e��- *59-95  Radio /haek  $4095  for the nursery, yard, etc. Hr J  -yY#__E_*-  DIVISION {fr INTERTON CANADA LTD  885-2568 Radio/haek  . Authorized Sales Centra 1  IPPER  KIDS  O.P  ���  The way to be!!  Preteen   BoyS & GirlS  Shorts* oao/  Cotton Pants    c\j /o OFF  O.P. T-SHIRTS S-fvM.20% OFF WITH PURCHASE OF SHORTS OR COTTON PANTSl  ^y,1*^  Balloons &:  i 't^y Y>y> '.< * - s_&!&j:���- sv_j  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  We meed ��<_w Help  m There's no way to stop it. It goes on and  on but I battle every day. How does it feel,  I am asked, to have CF? Imagine someone holding a blanket over your face,  pouringthick cement down your throat to  clog every airway. Pain, hurt, agony, suffocate and smother are words I live with  always From the Diary of Treena Wlsay  Treena died September 28,  1986 at the ripe Old age of 17.  But we can still save Laura, 5 Years old  To help save Laura and other  victims of Cystic Fibrosis  please send your donation to  the Kinsmen's CF Project, PO  Box 22, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Laura  N  ^  msmWuft  *t  ->*\4'  %ttndrais^t#  VI  ***1.'��.{l>*   iA'  jfttiNkUHx* -$8estauraws  [U^fwater Compass ��a��y  nmt  iMmi.  Ji*ftt3  Ju����4  CF Day Participants  On June 8, these businesses will  donate a percentage of their  receipts.  Zipper's Kids Wear  Cactus Flower Fashions  Shop-Easy  Janelle's Chocolates  Radio Shack - Sechelt  Pharmasave- Gibsons  ���  Super Valu  Trail Bay Sports  Talewind Books ���  linnadine's Shoes  Sunshine Coast Building Supply  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Dockside Pharmacy  Mariners' Restaurant  Seasport Scuba  Bud Koch  Royal Canadian Legion,  Cash Donations  $390  500  Sechelt  Royal Canadian Legion,  Gibsons  Royal Canadian Legion,  Madeira Park  Gibsons Building Supplies  Bill Copping  In loving memory of Robert  J.E. Haley  ' Pharmasave - Gibsons  Linda Gant  100 Mariners' Restaurant  200 Radio Shack - Sechelt .':-  25 Morgan's Men's Wear  1,000 Skookum Chrysler  Shop-Easy  '  Please Call: Rick 885-2412  lliana 885-3651  Barry or Chad 886-8387  Auction - June 9  Items for Bid  Reserve Bid Items  '89 Chev.. Sprint y;:  Sunshine GM ���;. 7,600  '89 Ford Escort  South Coast Ford -       y r 9,600  '64 Chrysler Y ;..,y.Y  Imperial LeBaron ���  Skookum Chrysler 8,000  13'4" Gregor Boat &  15 HP Johnson Motor  Trail Bay Sports 3,700  14' Harbercraft Boat &  9.9 HP Johnson Motor  Trail Bay Sports 2,600  Van-&-Air-to-Air  Heat Exchanger  ;   Sechelt Metal Products        1,400  _  i  i  k  t  'I  200  75  50  500  100  10  ?  Standard Auction Items  Sporting Goods Pkg.  3 Car Washes, Shampoo & Wax Pkg.  Deluxe Floater Jacket  14 yds. Mushroom Manure  2-4500 Watt Construction Heaters  Book Pkg.  Philoshave Elec. Shaver    ���  Ladies & Men's Watches  3 Lunches for 2. Mariners' Restaurant  2 Minute Shopping Spree  Air Fare to Nanaimo or Vancouver Ret  3x4 Beveled Mirror  . Jumpsuit - your choice  Local Ocean Artifacts  501 Levi Jeans  Kids Double Easel Blackboard  Seiko Watch  Answering Machine.  Silk Flower Arrangement & Daniel  Chocolates  We wish to thank -the- following businesses f or their generous-donations jof auction items: Trail Bay Sports, Sunshine GM,  Ladysmith Log Sorting, Fantom Contracting, Superior Electric;Talewihd'BobkC Dockside Pharmacy, Pharmasave - Gibsons &  Sechelt, Mariners' Restaurant, Super.Vaiu.Tyee Airways, Elson Glass, Cactus Flower, Seasport Scuba,;Morgan's Men's  Wear. Shop-Easy, Radio Shack - Sechelt, Janelle's Chocolates.   Y ; Y: y Y' }'^    f  __M__-___H---BHHHHHM____^^  y  it .'���i >*-*.VW A'���*^->-i/_. AI-.  y   ":������;'���'y\...    <d .rr  10  Coast News, May 8,1989  ,�� The Girl Guides continued their cookie sale in Sunnycrest Mali last Saturday. Present in the photo are  �� Misty Berkholtz and Mum, Jan, Linda Moorcroft, Kim Robinson, Shannon Wiekenkamp, and  customer Dave Robinson.  -Vern Elliott photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  i"JF  Mother's Day Breakfast  m  %   E$j by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  pt An  v.  to  invitation is extended  :ffi,rom the Halfmoon Bay Fire  ^Department to bring Mum and  $��$the family to Cooper's Green  $��Hall on Sunday morning, May  k��_4 for the annual Mother's Day  ��.^breakfast. You'll be served the  |��*usual scrumptious meal as well  <��<��as meet with all your  ^neighbours.  A reminder too that the fire  hall could use saleable goods,  large or small for the big annual  garage sale this summer.  A phone call to the fire hall at  885-5712 or the B & J Store at  885-9435 will guarantee pick up.  REMEMBER VINCE  Friends of the late Vince  Shannon are invited to join his  family in paying tribute to  Vince's memory this Saturday,  May   13   at   Welcome  Beach  Tony Hoare, Joop Burgujon,- Eric Hoare, Gerry Weir, Frances  Redmond, Jessie Burgujon and Rose-Mary Hoare at the Sargeant  Bay "Pitch-In" May 1.  r  Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Dept.   : --presents   Mother's Day  Breakfast  Sunday, May 14th  9 am to 1 2 noon  Coopers Green Hall  Adults $3.50  Children &. Seniors $2.50  \  3  i  I  I  \  _���  Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre hours 9:15 to 3:00 pm, Tuesday to Friday. Call 886-2425.  The Salvation Army Family Services are available on Tuesday and Friday mornings by  appointment only. Call 886-3761 Tuesday to Saturday 11 to 5 pm.  Foreshore Advisory Task Force public meeting will be May 9, at 7 pm at the SCRD office. Catherine Berris will present the preliminary area designation plan for Sechelt  Inlet. We are hoping there will be representation from various levels of government  including MLA Harold Long.  RNABC meeting Thursday, May 11, at 1930 hours in St. Mary's Hospital board  room. Guest speaker Iris Griffiths on Health Hazards of Nanoose.  Cancer Support Group monthly meeting will be held Monday, May 8 at 1 pm at St.  John's Church, Davis Bay. Call 885-3484 or 883-2251.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meeting, Monday, May 8, 7:30 pm at Roberts  Creek School library. Film on cross-Canada students' Tour for Peace. All welcome.  Canadian Federation of University Women of the Sunshine Coast monthly meeting  Wednesday, May 10 at 11:30 am at Camp Olave. Prospective members phone  885-3439 or 886-8699.  Volunteers needed to coach elementary school children in track and field. Training  provided. Attendants needed for gallery in Gibsons. For these jobs and many more,  contact Volunteer Action Center at 885-5881.  The monthly meeting of the Sunshine Coast Cancer Society, Monday, May 15 at 1 pm  in the boardroom of the regional board, Sechelt. Everyone welcome.  Rummage Sale at St. Andrew's Church, Madeira Park, Saturday, May 13,10 am to 2  prn. Good bargains.  Elphinstone Electors Association general meeting, 7:30 pm, Wednesday, May 10,  Cedar Grove Elementary School. All Area E residents welcome and urged to attend.  Sechelt Friendship Centre Society annual general meeting, Monday, June 12, 7 pm  at 5538 Inlet Ave. To be eligible to vote for 1989/90 Board of Directors, membership  must be renewed by Tuesday, May 16. Call 885-7217 for information.  Suncoast Writers' Forge meeting Wednesday, May 10, 7:30 at Rockwood Centre.  'Bring Your Work' night. Everyone welcome. New Suncoaster Magazine will be on  sale, $2.50/;  Community Hall. Time is from  2 to 4:30 pm.  THEY PITCHED IN  On May 1 Sargeant Bay  featured an immaculate beach  after eight members of the  Sargeants Bay Society spent  several hours collecting garbage.  The effort was part of the  province-wide Pitch-In week  during which many organizations, municipalities and  regional districts collaborated to  remove some of the garbage  that disgraces our roads and  beaches.  APPRECIATION  We received a very nice letter  of appreciation from the Kendall family from York in  England who recently visited  their uncle, Fred Julian of  Redrooffs Road. They wish to  thank everyone who contributed in any way through  kindness and thoughtfulness in  making their visit such an enjoyable one. ",.,.  They also expressed thanks to  neighbours   and   friendsV'who  have helped their Uncle Fred  over JtJieWr past jfey^ mpnjths!;  CYSTIC FTBROSIS  Those of you who enjoy  Nikki Weber's shows are in for  a treat on Saturday, May -\A  when she presents the Annual  Teens Show at Greene Court.,  This is for a very good cause,  the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation,  so even if you can't attend the  show it would be appreciated if  you would buy a ticket to help  the funds. They are on sale at  the Coast News office in Sechelt  arid at Strings 'n Things, $4  __4_LCll  TEENS TO ENTERTAIN  What has now become an annual event will take place at  Greene Court this Saturday,  May 13 at 8 pm when young  people from Gibsons to Sechelt  get together to provide an evening of fine entertainment.  ��� These talented performers  find great joy in this particular  event since the purpose is to  raise funds to help kids less fortunate than themselves, those  who suffer from Cystic  Fibrosis.  Feature attraction is the  group known as The Semi-  Tones who appeared on and  raised a substantial sum of  money for the Variety Club  Telethon last February.  Nikki Weber started training  this group when they were little  people and were known as The  Mini-Mob. They are now  teenagers and have graduated to  The Semi-Tones. Meanwhile a  new group of Mini-Mobs are  working hard.  Your support and a full  house is hoped for on Saturday  night for what promises to be a  great family show of singing  and dancing.  Tickets are now available at  the Coast News office in Sechelt  and at Strings 'n Things.  The path to Chatelech Senior  Secondary in Sechelt, that runs  beside Rockwood Lodge, will  soon be cleaned up and lit.  Alderman Mike Shanks told  Sechelt council last week that he  has met with representatives  from the parents' association  and the student council to  discuss the matter.  The Parent's Advisory group  from Chatelech has approached  Sechelt Council several times  about the lack of pedestrian access to the school. Shanks told  the meeting that the work will  begin as soon as authorization is  received from St. Hilda's  Church which owns some of the  property crossed by the path.  Within two or three weeks, he  said, the path should be brushed  and lights installed, providing  easier and safer pedestrian access to the school.  Sunshine Coast  Greaves Rd.     Pender Harbour. BC   V0N2HO  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   �����,_-.-,��.��  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  OUR%PECIA-TY ���.PreSreatmertt of houses under construction!  Mother's Day SPECIALS  All  SWIM SUITS    20% off  100% Cotton  SWEATSHIRTS   $19"  Great Colours!  100% Cotton & Cotton Blend  SHORTS SQ99  Lots of Styles!      from   SJ  100% Cotton & Acrylic  Summer Sweaters  Vi PRICE  S JUMPERS!    5^/  Mon.-Sat. 9:30-5:30  Fridays 9:30-6:00  FOR WORK; -r,^H  !(!  AND PLAYY      ,  THE BAYSIDE BUILDING, SECHELT   across from Trail Bay Mall   885-3122  We're Calling  On Yon To Register  As A Provincial\fcter*  he Provincial Election Act requires that a new Voters      List be prepared now. To update our information,  enumerators are calling at every residence in British Columbia.  Their task is to ensure that every eligible voter is registered*  If you re at home when the enumerator calls, you can register right  then and there. If we miss you the first time, we'll call again. If  you're not at home on our second visit, we'll leave a registration  form for you to complete, along with a  pre-paid return envelope.  At the conclusion of the enumeration, a ���  personal Voter Ideiitiiication Card will be  mailed to each registered voter.  Be sure you are able to exercise one of your  most important rights: get on the  Provincial Voters List.  Enumeration '89* For further information,  call 1-800-742-VOTE.  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia  ���E^UMEI^ATION y89;  <  # -���-4 ^'"Ti ��� f  -Jtf'-V'V  Coast News, May 8,1989  More than sixty children turned out for the RCMP-sponsored Bicycle Rodeo on Saturday in Madeira  Park to compete for awards for riding and safety skills and bike decorating.      ���Myrtle Winchester photo  Pender Patter  Two pancake breakfasts  . by Myrtle Winchester  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club is inviting everyone to two  of its famous pancake  breakfasts this month.  The first is its annual  Mother's Day Pancake  Breakfast at Lions Park from 8  to noon on Sunday, May 14,  and the second, at the Madeira  Park Community Hall, is the  official start of May Day  celebrations on May 20 from 8  to 11 am.  For both breakfasts admission is $3.50 for adults and $2  for children under 12.  AFTER BREAKFAST  If you eat yoiir pancakes  quickly on Mother's Day you  can take in a bird-identifying  hike to Ambrose Lake with the  Pender Harbour and District  Wildlife Society. Meet at 9 am  at the far end of Timberline  Road in Earls Cove. Questions?  883-2434;  SWAP SWAP  There will be no community  club arts, crafts and swap meet  .on May 13. The next meet will  |i��^:hdd .on, June_3 and you can  ;)||||all Hans Schrc&ler for more  '% information at 883-2573.  J bargain hunters need not be:  disappointed though, because  St. Andrew's Church is holding  its annual rummage sale on that  date from 10 am until 2 pm in  the church hall.  WARNING  There's a water restriction  notice elsewhere in the Coast  News this week from the South  Pender Harbour and District  Waterworks .and they aren't  taking offenceslightly this year.  Violaters will be fined and the  board intends to monitor the  situation much  more  closely  than they have in past years.  WELCOMING COMMITTEE  Pender Harbour now has its  own version of a Welcome  Wagon, thanks to Willa  Schroeder and the community  club.  Willa is looking to contact  new residents from Egmont to  Middle Point to provide them  with a free copy of the Community Sourcebook, answer any  questions they might have and  to officially welcome them to  the area.  The Community Sourcebook  is a comprehensive directory of  local, organizations, businesses  and services which will be  published this week. If you're  not a new resident and would  like a copy, they will be  available for $2.25 from Willa  and at the Pender Harbour  Paper Mill.  MUSIC NOTES  The 25-member Newcombe  Singers from Victoria will sing  alone, as well as with the Pender  Harbour Singers, and Nikki  Weber's teenage group and the  Semi-Tones w_J perform, all on  May 27 at 8 pm in the Madeira  Park Elementary School gymnasium.  MAY DAY UPDATE  Organizers Dennis and Diane  Gamble are still looking for  help on the big day, May 20, on  the fair grounds. If you can  spare some time and really want  to be in the middle of things c_JI  them at 883-3386.  Tickets are now available for  the May Day Dance (the adult  one) at the Oak Tree Market,  Frances' Hamburger Take-Out,  Centre Hardware and John  Henry's.  This is the 43rd Annual  Pender Harbour May Day  celebration and Dennis and  Diane are extending an invitation to everyone on the Sunshine Coast.  Egmont  News  May Day ahead  by Phil Muncaster  Everyone is welcome to attend the. May yDay celebratiorts  to be held at Madeira Parle,  Saturday, iMay 20. The parade  will assemble in the Canadian  Legion parking lot at 9:45 and  the judging of entries will start  at 10.  For further information,  please contact Diane and Dennis Gamble, the May Day  parade coordinators at  883-2286.  Gene Silvey had a painful injury this week. He broke-;,an  ankle that required surgery land  ; aasta^iij^t^M in  ������' Sechelfc^We all hope that Gene  comes home soon arid that he  can look forward to a rapid  recovery.  If you have wondered about  all the helicopter activity lately,  most of the flying concerns a  helicopter logging show in nearby Jervis Inlet.  Credit Union report  by Myrtle Winchester  The flavour of the April 28  Pender Harbour Credit Union  annual general meeting was  light and optimistic with only a  slight undercurrent of caution  about a fear of inflation.  General Manager Robert  Carey announced a 10 per cent  dividend on equity share savings  accounts and a 6.5 per cent divi-  dent on non-equity share savings accounts and said that the  province should expect another  //  Say  Happy Mother's Day  with     ��� Arrangements  ��� Cut Flowers  ��� Plants  Unicorn Pets n' Plants  ��� Gifts for People & Pets ��� 885-5525  5644 Cowrie St., Sechelt    (next to Family Bulk Foods)  year of prosperity, according to  the B.C. Central Credit Union's  research department.  Carey adlibbed the end of his  speech, a thanks to members,  staff and directors and convinced everyone present that the  Pender Harbour Credit Union  indeed lives up to its motto by  being 'a credit union with a  heart'.  Francis Lajiar, who declined  to run again for the board of  directors after holding a position there for five years, was  presented with flowers and a  warm thanks from the members  for her service.  President Joan Willcock,  celebrating her 42nd anniversary on the day of the meeting,  quipped, "I've-never had such a  good time on my anniversary."  This year members attending  the meeting were treated to a  free dinner and special recognition is deserved by the young  people who so efficiently and  flawlessly served the meal. You  were great!  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  SPRINKLING RESTRICTIONS  effective May 15 - October 15  To ensure an adequate water supply and fire protection for all water users that are  supplied by the District, we ask that you adhere to these restrictions:  - All areas from Canoe Pass to the end of Francis Peninsula- and offshore  islands sprinkle on ODD calendar days only  - All other areas sprinkle on EVEN calendar days only  Absolutely NO sprinkling anywhere between 4 pm and 7 pm on any day  - In the event of a fire within the Water District, please turn off your  sprinklers and soaker hoses to minimize your use of water  VIOIutXOBS MAY 315 I_H1BD UP XO $100.00 OH A SUKMAX? CCMV-CIJ.OBJ AUTO, IT IKK OJTXNCE IS  CON_IWOTBD, A TOtm OF $100.00 FOB BACK SAT HOB WBS_MIC_IOM 18 VOX ABHUUBD XO.  Thank you for your cooperation, the Trustees.  as first  by Myrtle Winchester  The Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce is  calling for members from the  non-business community,  following discussion at its first  general meeting held last Friday  in Madeira Park.  The chamber hopes that  residents will let it know what  they want to see happen in their  communities, and the chamber  will do its best to see . that  Pender Harbour and Egmont's  requests are brought to a higher  authority and dealt with.  "Pender Harbour has the  largest tax base on |he Sunshine  Coast," said mfmber Larry  Curtis, "and there is a need for  representation from a business  as well as a community standpoint."  The Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce is  unique in that it will not exclusively represent the business  and tourism community; it will  work primarily for residents,  regardless of occupation.  The first order of business for  the new executive, elected at  Wednesday's meeting, is the rewriting of the by-laws with the  objective of streamlining and  simplifying the organization.  Other projects the chamber  discussed include a senior  citizens' housing complex, a  Pender Harbour and Egmont  museum and a - facelift for  downtown Madeira Park.  The new officers of the  Pender Harbour and Egmont  Chamber of Commerce are:  President Rob. Metcalfe, Vice-  President Bill Sutherland,  Secretary-Treasurer Bobbi Ben-  net, and Community Representative Logan Savard. The fifth  office of past-president will be  named at the next meeting.  The previous chamber,  disbanded about five years ago,  had a slate of 12 officers plus a  number of permanent committee heads.  _. The next meeting will be held  Jbn June 7 at 7:30 pm in the  Madeira Park Leeidn Hall.  Coast News opens  1  New Office in Pender!  Coast News Pender Harbour representative  MYRTLE WINCHESTER is on the job  9:00 am 'til 4:30 pm  Monday to Saturday  at our office in  MADEIRA PARK SHOPPING CENTRE  The Best Coverage on the Coast  just got even better!  Need advertising help?   CALL MYRTLE  Have information for "Pender Patter"?   CALL MYRTLE   883-9099   SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 1945 12.  Coast News, May 8,1989  Continued from page 1  aeration-type sewage treatment  pHant.  ^"Initially, he had applied for  a1(septic tank permit," Public  Health Inspector for the Coast/  Garibaldi Health Unit Jim  Brookes said, "but the lot is  much too near a salmon spawning creek."  '-^The new $5000 unit Michor  _#t a permit for breaks down  the sewage so the effluents  draining into the ground are  "better but not completely  pure," Brookes said.  The consensus of many of the  Roberts Creek residents is that  the SCRD always manages to  find money to do what it really  wants to but MacGillivray said  tr|s isn't so.  'vtWe might have come up  with $20,000 to $30,000 between the WHSRC and  ourselves,"-he said, "but more  than that is impossible. This is a  lost opportunity and a tragic  one."  "There is no other reason for  Fire  threatens  Continued from page 1  fire retardant instead of the  tombs it once carried, Gruner  spd.  ;{* Sechelt Alderman David  Wells, who is on the airport  r janagement committee, said he  inspected the area with  itehouse 10 days before the  ire. At that point, Whitehouse  t$ld Wells, he would not have  ued any permits to burn at  e airport because the slash  [as too much of a fire hazard.  "I was aghast at the fire  hting equipment out there,"  ells said. "There is only one  |re extinguisher at the airport."  ��On his recommendation  $jechelt Council decided  \yednesday, after the fire, to  biby an emergency vehicle equipped with hose, fire extinguishers  ahd crowbars.  :l For the last two years a contractor has been clearing timber  djut of a 200 metre stretch beside  tljie runway and piling it beside  tne airstrip. The area that  cfiught fire contained slash piled  5(to 15 metres high, Wells said.  :��The District of Sechelt had  obtained a permit and was offering firewood from the slash  tip "anyone who would come in  ajnd take it away, there was so  r#uch of the stuff piled up,"  \^ells said.  ��� A similar fire happened last  simmer 200 metres from the  present burn, when a supervised  burn got out of control in  strong winds. The scars are still  evident.  [The volunteer firemen and  the forestry department's quick  response meant there was very  li;tle damage last Monday,  Vyhitehouse said, "but the  potential was there for a real  dsaster."  [Budget  j stability  j Gibsons Clerk /Administrator  Ilorraine Goddard says the  town has a 'bottom line' budget  this year. Tax rates will remain  as close as possible to last  year's.  I In ordef to comply with the  Statutory requirement for adoption of the budget by May 15,  the annual bylaws for the  Budget, Tax Rates and Capital  Expenditure program were on  the May 2 council meeting agenda for first, second and third  readings. Final adoption will be  given at a special council  meeting called for May 9.  1 "There are some anomalies  as there always are," Goddard  said. "Assessments are up but  not all assessments are up by the  same percentage rate. There will  then be some taxpayers whose  tax bill will be up or down more  than the average."  REMEMBER:  Sfe  1  If you're going to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK  a flush  is better  than a  full house.  pr  I INDUSTRIES ltd.  ��        for Septic Tank Pumping  ��1 Ask For Lucky Larry 886-7064jj!  not buying that lot other than  not having the money, SCRD  Chairman Peggy Connor said.  "We would dearly love to buy it  if some kind soul would give us  the money."  Michor said even with all the  time and money he has spent on  the lot in the last while, he  would still be receptive to a  serious offer from the SCRD.  "But   if   they   quote   me   a  ridiculous price like $2,"  he  said, "it'll be gone."  As of late Friday evening  MacGillivray said negotiations  with Michor for the lot were still  possible.  All owners interested in  re-forming  S.C. Kennel Club  phone 886-2505  "I FIND THE POSTAL SERVICE VERY CONVENIENT."  Myrtle Gilligan, Tulameen, British Columbia.  ���:,-^-> \OOiYJs. l!">j\.r. '''HjU ii'iOi!  *������*���'"i1'-   <.orn- '���   VmxUi   ;'.'>(.<;V.:!-  Tulameen Trading Post customer Myrtle Gilligan is just one of a growing  number of rural Canadians benefiting from increased access to postal ���  products and services through a Retail Postal Outlet.  Retail Postal Outlets across the country offer Canada Post customers more  convenience. As part of a local business, they are located close to other  services in the community. Retail Postal Outlets are more accessible than  former Post Offices. On average, hours of postal service operation in  communities with Retail Postal Outlets have more than doubled. Now  thousands of rural Canadians can buy their postal products and services  on weekends and in the evenings.  In the next few years, the number of retail outlets in rural Canada will grow  by 40 percent. Every week, more and more rural Canadians are enjoying  the benefits of a Retail Postal Outlet.  Canada Post Corporation is delivering on its promise.  We're in rural Canada to stay.  MAIL  POSTE  Canada Post /Corporation--'^:S6ci:f|.te 'canaidLifsri-nei;cles-:.'p.psfes-  Our commitment: better service for you.  a If  I  <_�����  I  --i_*w---���v+w-  ���t-^-^ir- *-r---*~  Coast News, May 8,1989  13.  Ernie Fossett holds up a plaque front the members of his Roberts  Creek Legion Branch 219. He is grinning, even after they made  him a "sacrificial victim," and chanted "you're ugly, you're ugly,  you're downright ugly,*' at a Roast in his honour April 30.  ���Phillip-Beck photo  by Frankie, 886-3504  OAI��0 38 May meeting held  May 1 at Harmony Hall was  quite well attended and proved  to be quite a 'lively affair' at  times. New member welcomed  was Dor^s Webb and we hope  you enjoy your participation in  the various activities, Doris.  One minute silence was held  for former member Gordon  Barry and it was voted to  donate $200 to the Heart Fund  in memory of Gordon. Heartfelt sympathy is extended to  Isabelle from \her many friends  in the organization.  The members of the painting  class had a wonderful display of  various examples of their  achievements for the past year.  One and all are to be commended for their efforts put forth in  this showing. There will be a  display of ceramic work at the  June meeting so be sure to at-/"  tend and see some more fine  handicrafts done by the ceramic  class.  Helen Raby has volunteered  to look after the history book  and photo albums, so pass any  information and pictures along  to her for inclusion.  Thanks were extended ex-  pecially to Sam Chamberlain  for his help in handling the  carpet bowling. The work done  by Sam, Joy Maxwell and Don  Myton is very much appreciated  by the carpet bowlers.  Celebrating a birthday during  May is Mindor Eidet. Happy  birthday Mindor.  Bill Nasadyk is to be commended for his efforts in having  the new blacktop put down to  complete the parking space.  The Victoria trip and the  day's sailing on the navy training vessels were very successful  and thoroughly enjoyed by all.  The end of May will see a boat/  train trip to Squamish if enough  people are interested.  I am awaiting information  brochures regarding this trip  and w_yybe in touch with any interested parties so phone me at  886-3504 to get your name  down on the list.  Friday night fun night will  continue through May and for  $2 you can have an evening of  crib, whist and darts. Starting  time is 7:30 pm.  Bingo will continue through  to the end of June and starts at  7:15 pm every Thursday.  In regards to the Victoria  trip, many thanks are extended  to Ernie and May Widman for  their efforts towards the trip  and hopefully some of the  Sechelt Seniors can be included  along on the Squamish trip.  George Withnall and his  group have another evening out  lined up for Saturday, May 13,  with dancing, buffet and enter-.  tainment. The price is $5 so ca^  one of these numbers fctF;  tickets: 886-9896, 886-9000,  886-8945, 886-3796,886-7155 orr;  886-9690. It promises to be aiju  enjoyable event. -r>  Next executive meeting JS;  May 29 at 9:30 am and the ne$;  general meeting is June 5 at 1:30  pm. Take care and will see yqu>  at the hall. ,-r>  YOU EARN  The only way to save money and  build toward a better tomorrow is  to pay yourself first.  We can show you how to do it-  and how to make your savings  grow.  Call us today!  Investors  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  Your resident Investors Planning Team j0  r> i  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDD Sr.-61  885r3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  School District #46  Sunshine Coast  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  1989-90 Board Goals (Draft)  The Board recognizes the need to empower  our principals, staff and students in order that  they may develop a stronger sense of ownership and of direction for their school and for  the district. Such direction should reflect the  philosophy and goals of the district as a  whole, and the school in particular. It is in  light of the above that the following goals  have been developed:  1. The Board will give priority to the  development of leadership skills  and a team approach to decision  making at all levels of the school  system.  2. The Board will continue to promote  excellence in instruction and in curriculum1 implementation, giving particular emphasis to staff defelop-  '   ment programs which are designed  to enhane^sythe quality of curriculum and instruction.  3. The Bcrafli will help to create a  climate "fn'the school district  characterized by open and consultative communications and an  environment in which all students  can expect equal care and attention  within the-school system in meeting  their individual educational needs.  4. The Board will continue to promote  the development of the whole  child, giving high priority to the improvement of the academic performance of students at all levels.  5. The Board will continue to seek  support from the community and  from the Ministry of Education in  the implementation of a long term  plan to improve school facilities.  PLEASE NOTE:  A brief action plan has been prepared in connection with the above goals. Copies of the  plan are available from your local school principal or at the School Board Office (494  South Fletcher, Gibsons).  Brief Action Plan  In response to the Board goals the District Administration (Superintendent, Secretary-  Treasurer, Assistant Superintendent and  Director of Special Services) will develop a  detailed action plan. Examples of suggested  activities are given below. Please note: this  is not a comprehensive list. Ideas and  suggestions will be solicited through the usual  committee structure. Individuals with  ideas/concerns should communicate directly  with your local school principal or with any  member of the District Administration  (886-8811).  4. The Board will continue to promote the development of the whole child, giving high priority to the improvement of the academic performance of students  at all levels.  Responsibility  ���   Board/District Admin./Princ./teachers  Suggested Action  ��� long term planning for improved academic  performance at all levels  ��� planning and implementation of related staff  development programs  ��� continued recruitment of top quality personnel  ��� expanding/developing appropriate opportunities for students (e.g. career preparation  programs; technological opportunities program)     y  ��� improving evaluation processes for personnel  and program effectiveness  ��� designing and developing improved implementation process  ���/ other (your ideas/suggestions)  District Admin./Princ./teachers  District Administration  ���    Board/District Admin./Princ./teachers  District Admin./Princ./teachers  District Administration  1. The Board will give priority to the development of leadership skills and a  team approach to decision making at all levels of the school system.  Responsibility  ��� Board/District Administration  ��� ail  ��� Board/District  ��� principals/staff/students  ��� all  Suggested Action  ��� develop 'vision' statement  ��� consultative process in decision making  ��� long term planning  ��� effective schools  ��� leadership training/opportunities  e.g.:-peer coaching/counselling/tutoring  -student council/activities/sports  -scholastic activities  -winter & summer in-service/  academics/workshops  -district pro-d activities  ��� other (your ideas/suggestions)  2. The Board will continue to promote excellence in instruction and in curriculum implementation, giving particular emphasis to staff development programs which are designed to enhance the quality of curriculum and instruction.  Responsibility  Board/all employees  District Admin./Principals/teachers  Board/District Admin./Princ./teachers  Board/District Admin./Princ./teachers  Board/District Admin./Princ./teachers  all  Suggested Action  ��� implementation of Special Education Report  recommendations  ��� improvement of thinking skills program <  ��� implementation of new programs (e.g.  Global Studies, Mathematics, primary  upgraded)  ��� implementation of library programs/materials  ��� integration of Native curriculum  ��� improvement of computer  equipment/facilities/utilization  ��� other (your ideas/suggestions)  3. The Board will help to create a climate in the school district characterized by  open and consultative communications and an environment in which all  students can expect equal care and attention within the school system in  meeting their individual educational needs.  Suggested Action  ��� improvement of communication within  school system and with general public  '������   improvement of newsletter content/format  ��� public forums on educational issues  ��� promotion of active parent advisory committees (e.g; defining role of school and parent)  ��� wider consultation in the goal setting process  ��� promoting the school as a community centre  ��� student involvement in decision making (e.g.  setting meaningful goals for self; participating  in student government)  ��� working with post secondary institutions/agencies to motivate students to pursue excellence in academics/career  ��� continuation of Channel 11 educational productions  ��� consult with/Inform community  groups/agencies (e.g. service clubs, pensioners' groups)  ��� other (yoi^r ideas/suggestions)  Responsibility  ��� a"  ��� District Admin./Principals  ��� Board/District Admin.  ��� all  ��� Board/District Admin.    .  ��� all  ��� all  all  Board/District Admin.  Board/District Admin.  5. The Board will continue to seek support from the community and from the  Ministry of Education in the implementation of a long term plan to improve  school facilities.  Suggested Action  ��� involve community and school system in  financing improvement of fields  ��� approach Ministry of Education for special  funding  ��� improve external appearance of schools and  grounds  ��� other (your ideas/suggestions)  Responsibility  ��� Board/District Admin.  ��� Board/District Admin.  ��� all  Public Forum on French Immersion  Sponsored by Education Committee of School District  No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  Tuesday. May 16th, 1989 ��� 7 - 10 pm  Sechelt Elementary School Gymnasium  A. Purpose of Meeting  1. To seek public input regarding French Immersion programs generally in this district.  2. To provide the Boa.d with information/opinions on the following issues:  a) how should the above issues affect the  Board's long term plan (or 'vision') of educational programs for students in this district?  b) what should the Board's philosophy be on  bilingualism?  c) what should the Board's philosophy be on  French programs generally?  - French as a Second Language;  - Elementary French as a Second  Language:  - French Immersion (early and late):  d) other questions/concerns raised by the  public.  B. Program  7 pm - 7:45 pm  Speakers:  ��� University Representative  ��� French Immersion Evaluation Committee  7:45 - 9 pm  ��� Presentation of oral and written submissions from public  ��� Presenters may be limited five to ten  minutes (depending on numbers wishing to  speak)  ��� It is suggested that those wishing to speak  sign up on the 'Speakers' List' at the door.  9 pm - 10 pm  ��� Questions/Answers/Comments  ��� Open debate/discussion from floor, addressed to chair.  NOTE:  1. Persons intending to make written submissions  should notify the Superintendent as soon as possible, in order to be placed on the agenda for Part II  (above).  2. If more time is needed for presentations from the  public, an additional meeting will be arranged.  3. Previously submitted written presentation will be  given full consideration (and need not be resubmit-  'ted).  4. Times listed on the program are approximate only  and subject to the discretion of the Chairmc n.  C. Process:  ��� All Board members to attend meeting, to be introduced by Shawn Cardinal!. Chairman of the  Education Committee.  ��� Maureen Clayton will chair the general meeting.  ��� Open invitation to meeting extended to parents, to  general public and to employees of School District  No. 46.  ��� The focus of the meeting will be on gathering/clarifying information, which will be used by the Board  in making final decisions about policy on French  Immersion programs.  ��� The Board will provide extra time, if needed, for  further public input. The meeting will continue on  May 23rd at the regular meeting of the Board in .  Gibsons.  ��� The Board will discuss/debate French Immersion  policy at the regular Board meeting. June 13.  1989. It is expected the Board will make a decision  regarding French Immersion policy at-this time. or.  at the latest, by the last Board meeting in June  (June 27th).  $  m  ��� The School Board would appreciate your comments/ suggestions  | please man or      Superintendent of Schools  ��� phone in to: BOX 220  j Gibsons, B.C.   VON 1V0  I  | Name:    Address:   _  Phone #: _  !   Comments:  ���UN  S  :  3  I 14.  Coast News, May 8,1989  April  14,   1989  Mr. Daniel Hubenlg  Manager ���  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  Box 99  Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0  Dear Danny:  Burlington Carpets, one of the leading  in the xforld, take this opportunity to  your staff for your outstanding effort  breaking per capita sales.  Head Office & Plant  9 West Drive'  Bramalea. Ontario, Canada  L6T 2H9  (418) 457-6600  Telex 06-97620  carpet manufacturer's  congratulate you and  in obtaining record  We are pleased to Join with you In offering to your community  additional savings on our complete line.  Our Factory Authorized Sale is our way of saving thank you to .  Ken DeVries & Son and the Sunshine Coast residents.      Y  _DUPOKragnRE^_  STAINMASTER  CARPFT  VVJK*  "  V  -   ���.- ��� r> .   - /  It happens only  once a year and for  a very short time when  Burlington authorizes a  reduction in the price of their  carpet. And its happening now!  Don't miss  it, dozens of  colours,all stain,  soil and static protected  for worry-free easy care  performance. At price cuts like  A tremendous choice of top of the       this it will move fast, so make your  line luxurious carpet at once a year choice nowio save and enjoy,  price cuts.  '--bey Verticals Abbey Verticals Abbey Verticals  f,    ABBEY'S  >  e:  Big or Small...Short or Tall...$1.99 does It all!  Pay only $1.99 per Inch In width (any length!)  > Total light control - energy elficient  ��� Elegant as formal drapes  ��� Beautiful selection of soft pastels  ��� Abbey's "Non-Stop" Warranty  MA3���L_  Here are just a few examples:  Tough  Level Loop Carpet  s  Starting at only  Berbers  Remnants  sq. yd.        Start at   Q_9sq-yd.     Only  sq.  Over 40 Rolls of Vinyl  IN STOCK NOW!  Burlington Colouring Book  Stain Stoppers *  12x2ef roll end   . ^  Hegr. $149240      THIS WEEK ONLY  A Burlington Custom  Colour: Rose  84 sq. yds.  Reg. $4,195.00  THIS WEEK ONLY  Itv  Stock  Now available from:  DeVRIES  Armstrong   Last week    $ 12 95  Condide  at this price  sq. yd  sq. yd.  My Favourite  Stain Stopper: Saxony $  40 sq. yds.  Reg. $1,118.00      THIS WEEK ONLY  )  i  '���' :-.'!���:���  I  *  f  ?  'I  f  SPECTRCULBB  JfSSSm swa"*  FiOOB  886-7112  709 Hwy 101,Gibsons  VISA  ROLLING OUT MORE FOR YOUR MONEY  i  i f -������.���--,-������ -.- "1  - <~' ��� *���- -v-- -���'���  s..- �����-���'- --.-������_���  tci<2!-jJ5cZi~��sz~*::'  "�����--A-v-.yZ. .:  Coast News, May 8,1989  15. :  ���>������ -i ,��r   ��  At Skateboard Bowl  Vandalism and conflict  by Ellen Frith  Brother's Park skateboarders will be able to swivel and swerve on a hew blacktop. B.A. Blaclrtopliil;  donated equipment, trucking and crew May 4. -Y:, ���Vera Eniott p*<$#  Sechelts unaffected  by funding cuts  Canada's first self governing  Native band will not be affected  by the federal government's recent cuts to Native education, a  Sechelt Band elder said.  Ben Pierre, National Native  Alcohol and Drug Abuse Coordinator, told the Coast News  that because the Sechelt Indian  Band is independent and  manages its own education  funds, it will not suffer from  Ottawa's $26 million  cut to  -^.-'N-^5^^  i>.-<^*-3^  SMOKING  at ���      .,:.;. ������ '���������'  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt  WED., MAY 10  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  Native education that came into  effect April 1.  "We have a firm agreement  (with the federal government),"  Pierre said. "All our funds are  locked in a five-year plan so the  Sechelt Band will not be af-  ., fected." .,.  y    Siryje^e Sechelt Indian Band  Y^went through a legal process Of  ^ywthdrawal   from   the  Indian  . ; Act, it has managed its own"  <��� education money, as well as  determining its own education  priorities and programs in conjunction   with   the   Sunshine  Coast community, Pierre said.  "We don't need an Indian  agent to decide our development," he said, "there aren't  any external agents here that  run our affairs."  The federal government's  Native education policy, designed by Indian Affairs Minister  Pierre Cadieu, came into effect  at the beginning of April. It  eliminates day care subsidies,  travel equalization and counselling services for post secondary  Native students.  Eight Native students from  Thunder Bay, Ontario, held a  . month  long hunger strike in  April protesting the changes.  If  Vandalism to the washrooms  near Gibsons skateboard bowl  and conflict between the use of  the bowl by dirt bikers and  skateboarders were concerns at  both the Gibsons council  meeting last week and the  meeting of the West Howe  Sound Recreation Commission  (WHSRC) on May 3.  There have been various  complaints from parents regarding bikers using the bowl and  keeping the more legitimate  skateboarders out. One of the  problems with the bikers, council heard, was the stones kicked  into the bowl by the bikes which  could then catch the wheels of  the skateboards. This has been  solved somewhat by the  blacktopping done on Thursday  around the lip of the bowl.  As for regulating the use of  the bowl by bikers, both council  and- me WHSRC could only ���;.  suggest asking more parents to  become involved when their  children are at the park;  Gibsons Alderman John  Reynolds felt it was possible to  perhaps talk to the bikers and  thereby come to some arrangement regarding the: sharing of  the bowl.  All of this would take supervision, said Laara Dalen of the  Brothers Park Skate Bowl  Committee.  "A municipal bylaw outlawing bikes in the bowl is the only  way to keep them out," she said  but points out this would also  involve strict supervision against  bylaw infringements;- .-  Sihe feels that enforcing the  1 use* of-y a helmet while skateboarding or bike riding in the  bowl is of much greater importance.  "Safety equipment must be  worn," Dalen says. "When you  buy your kid a skateboard, buy  a helmet for them at the same  time."  Gibsons Clerk/Administrator  Lorraine Goddard told the  WSHRC that vandalism in the  washrooms next to the bowl is a  terrible problem. "We can't  lock the washrooms because of  the campers," she says.  Since Brothers Park has been  sjre-opened   for   camping,   the  "washrooms are needed for people staying overnight.  Dalen told the Coast News  that last year Gibsons council  insisted the installation of steel  doors to keep vandals out was  their responsibility. "But they  ran out of money," Dalen said,  "and now there is plywood  where the steel door should  be."  The Skate Bowl Committee,  she says, has cleaned out the  toilets several times after vandalism. "If it's too much trouble for the town then take the  toilets out," she says.  Police  GIBSONS RCMP  A gold wedding jing engraved on the inside has been found  and turned into the Gibsons  RCMP.  Seven bikes, gone astray  from their owners, can be  claimed at the RCMP office.  .During the month of April,  17 24-hour suspensions were  handed out and eight  breathalyzer charges were laid.  SECHELT RCMP  On May 5 at approximately 6  pm a single vehicle accident occurred near Whittaker Road on  Highway 101. The vehicle was  south bound on Highway 101  when it failed to negotiate a  curve near Whittaker Road and  left the roadway to the right  striking a hydro pole.  Sechelt fire department was  called to the scene to remove the  It was also suggested at the  council meeting the washrooms  could be made secure and then  campers signing in for the night  could be issued keys.        >  Whatever solutions there are  to the problems surrounding the  skateboard bowl, they don't include filling it up with gravel as  was suggested^ to Dalen. She  feels the cctfrmiittee hasn't really  been deafef with fairly and more  input is needed from the town.  only occupant in the vehicle using the 'Jaws of Life'. Y  The only occupant and driver  was Shirley Marie Dirk, 29, of  Flume Road, Roberts Creek.  Dirk was air-lifted from St.  Mary's Hospital to Vancouver  General Hospital  Complaints are being received regarding trail and motor  ; bike riders.  Police remind the public that  operators of motorcycles must  have a valid driver's license and  insurance and the vehicle must  be complete with lights and  brakes. Parents are warned not  to allow minors to drive these  vehicles.  A reminder too that it is illegal for either motorcycles or  trail bikes to be driven on the  shoulder of the highway.  RESOLVING  CONFLICTS  within and  with others  a workshop with psychic  CLARION  CHANDLER  Fri., Sat., Sun  May 26, 27, 28  Call 885-7702 to reserve a space or come to a public lecture  at the Cornerstone Teahouse in Gibsons, May 24 or  Rockwood Centre in Sechelt, May 25  at 7:30  HOW'S YOUR  BOTTOM?  v ���/  International  Union Jack  4 litre Reg. $81.70  **^rli��  NOW  International  XXX  Bottom Coat  4 litre Reg. $118.95  NOW  $8925  (Limited supply)  "Fee' 9��  in *U  r~     nw y.  products ���.11 off  Copper Paint  4 litre Reg. $71.50  $^720  JULY - AUGUST  SUMMER SCHEDULE  NOW  rrsoN  'TIL IT'S  GONE!  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2923  10:00 a.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  M  T  w  T  F  S  S  B  WO  B  WO  B  WO  B  WO  WO  DX  Uvtl 1  WO  ox  Uvtl 2  MAY - JUNE  SPRING SCHEDULE  10:00 a.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  M  T  w  T  F  S  s  B  WO  B  WO  B  WO  B  WO  CF  COED  WO  DX  Uvtl 1  CO-ED  WO  CF  DX  Uvtl 2  WO  WO  DX  Uvtl 2  WO  WO - WORKOUT - Our high energy aerobics class with 20 min. cardio and all over  tone-up.  DX - Level 1 - An introduction to our popular dance - exercise class  using low impact moves.  DX - Level 2 - Our dance - exercise workout with basic combinations and '  routines, includes arm and abdominal tone-up.  COED WO - A workout geared for guys (ladies are welcome too) with  easy to follow moves and lots of strength work, (male instructor)  CF - CLASSICALLY FIT - Our non-aerobic tone-up class with lots of stretching and  challenging exercises.  B - Babysitting ��vall-bf��   photie ahead  HOURS  MONTHURS. 10 A.M. to 10 P.M.  FRI. & SAT. 10 A.M. to 8 P.M.  SUNDAY 4 P.M. to   8 P.M.  WEIGHT PROGRAMMING  BY APPOINTMENT  AEROBIC RATES:  DROP IN $ 4.00  10 class pass        $30.00  (2 mo. expiry)  20 class pass        $40.00  (5 mo. expiry)  WEIGHT MEMBERSHIP-  DROP IN $ 5.00  3 MO. $ 95.00  6 MO. $175.00  1VR. $325.00  SENIORS & STUDENTS  10% OFF  nmmmmrmmmmmmsmemm  743 North Road  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  888-4606  U 16.  Coast News, May 8,1989  time  by Peter Trower  'Personal Portraits', a show  of work by Vancouver artist  Jeffrey Birkin begins Wednesday, May 10 at the Arts Centre  and continues until May 28.  This collection of paintings was  done in the last three years and  explores the artist's personal  and spiritual relationships with  his friends and surroundings.  Studies in the history and  philosophy of art and a univer  sity course in Indian art and  traditions of the Northwest  Coast have strongly influenced  his work.  A public reception will be  held at the Arts Centre Saturday, May 13 at 2 pm and  everyone is welcome.  Mr. Birkin will also give a  talk about his work on Wednesday, May 17 at 7 pm. Admission is free.  Mother's Day Special  Chinese  Smorgasbord  $6  95  5 pm - 8 pm  Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-2433 Wlif    P��ll<!C��  BesToTBntish  Featuring  Tickets *o  Branch 109  v a  Get Your Tickets Now - Selling Fast!  GIBSONS LEGION!  special  Bucket of chicken  Box of fries {15 Pce)  Large coleslaw  885-7414  Chicken Shack  885-7414  Cowrie St.  CED^  PU  R      brings you  Starting Sunday  JAM  2 to 5 pm  AZXJLJO  3 of the best  on the Coast  K  to  #������>  71;  *  ��  *  i  f  t  *  i  t  'i  * ���  r  and  they're coming  to play  COME ON DOWN  AND MAKE SOME MUSIC  Sunday Brunch served Till 2:30  Full Bar Till Midnite  Hwy 101, Gibsons    across from Sunnycrest Mall     886-8171  &^%ert>>!i?<))Stji<%8-��*.,-^ -  Since things in Los Angeles  have temporarily cooled off, it  is decided that they will make  their third assault on the post  office in this city again. Wilson  proposes that they stage this  next foray in broad daylight.  The very audacity of such an attack should catch the authorities  completely off balance.  Once again the groundwork  for the raid is laid out with  meticulous care. Their intended  target is a mail truck that leaves  a Los Angeles substation every  day in roughly the same area  that the first robbery was carried out. As in the initial crime,  Wilson and his gang rent room:;  across from the substation and  study the movements of the  bank messengers who deposit  money there. The frequency of  these deposits indicate that the  trucks are often carrying large  amounts  of cash  when  they  leave the building. The strike is  set for a day when the bank  deposits are most numerous.  At approximately 3 o'clock  on a sunny Friday afternoon,  Herb Wilson and his brother,  Lou, sit in a parked Studebaker  sedan on Los Angeles Street  between Fourth Avenue and  Fifth. The traffic crawls by in a  steady stream but only one vehicle is of interest to the Wilson  brothers and their confederates.  Soon the awaited mail truck appears snailing its way along in  the crush of cars.  As the truck idles by the  Studebaker, a burly man in the  khaki uniform of a post office  worker steps from the curb and  flags the vehicle down. Thinking the man a fellow employee  who needs a lift, the lone driver  obligingly stops and opens the  door.   The   khaki-clad   man  climbs in. As the door closes  behind him, the driver realizes  he has made a serious mistake.  The steel barrel of a revolver  rams into his side. "Just make  like nothing has happened and  keep driving, buddy," advises  Joe Bertsch in his raspy buzz-  saw voice.  "Oh no, not again," groans  the driver in honest dismay. By  an incredible coincidence.he is  the same man who was driving  the mail truck during the first  hold-up.  The hijacked mail truck rolls  away followed by the Wilsons in  the Studebaker. No one else on  crowded Los Angeles Street has  the slightest inkling that  anything untoward has occurred.  The truck and its handcuffed  driver are jettisoned in a prearranged alley. Carrying the mail  sacks, the Studebaker weaves its  way through the sluggish traffic  snarl towards a small house in a  quiet   residential   area.   The  house, along with several others  on the same block, is owned by  a fence and retired safecracker  named Tom Robinson. Robinson, in exchange for a small  percentage, has agreed to let  Wilson and the others use one  of his unoccupied houses in  which to divide up the loot.  Robinson ushers them into the  empty building and they begin  to rifle the money-stuffed sacks.  Robinson, unfortunately, has  recently married a widow who  knows nothing of his underworld     connections.      A  remarkably inquisitive woman,  she   sees   the   lights   in   the  supposedly-empty house, hurries over there and begins banging on the door, demanding to  know what is going on. "It's  half my house. I have a right to  know!" she shouts.  To be continued...  SiailBllSBSllg  FREE BUFFET *>  When family of =j  ^ four or more    *="  dines on  Mother's Day  Our Deluxe Buffet features  ��� 5 Hot Entrees  ��� Complete Salad Bar $ *| f|95  ���Assortment of Desserts I "  plus a Surprise Treat for Moms  Second Annual  Mariners' Fair  VWPV  per person  Reservations Recommended  s4**i fa* "KftffotftUt- ��ut H94&44  *YJW  by Shirley Watson  YTJhe, Second Annual;  Mariner's Fair which will b&  held Saturday, May 13 at Gib-1-  sons Marina is now in full swing.  With the lovely weather we  have been enjoying these past  few weeks have brought out the  boaters getting their crafts all  washed, waxed, cleaned up and  cleaned out for the coming  boating season. What a perfect  time to make a list of the equipment you would like to have  and also to get rid of the equipment you no longer want. So,  remember, gather up all your  'knot wants' and get set to join  our marine swap meet on Saturday, May 13 at the Gibsons  Marina to trade, swap, buy, sell  and exhibit your wares.  If you would like to set up  your own table, please phone  Eric at 886-7120 before May 10.  We would like to know how  many tables to reserve. The cost  is $10 a table and can be  shared. Phone as soon as possible. The fair will be open from  noon until 5 pm. As well, the  beer and wine garden will be  open the same hours, and the  Kinsmen will have a food con  cession offering good food and  refreshments.  We are still waiting for a ser^  vice club who would like to host  a supper time barbecue. Anyone  interested in that please contact  the writer at 886-3304.  THE PARTHENON    FINE DINING BY THE SEA; ,., [__.  The Boulevard, Sechelt 885-1995 or 885-2833  MoiJMIolS  Hwy 101. just north of Halfmoon Bay  On this t#cm^i 4 QDfHte May 14th  at the Jolly Roger  f^Treat her to our      or rmr  Adults $85  Children under 10  11 am - 2 pm  $Q50  per person  $4?4  \  per person  ��WI^  Choice of 5 pm to 8 pm  Shrimp Cocktail or Caesars Salad  Carved Prime Rib or Chicken Kiev  Hot Apple Strudel  Coffee or Tea  AdultS    145��per person  Children under 10  75��  per person  for Reservations Please Call 885-7184  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  tiel  V*     _*-A      *   ��fc    *"'  .���**o..K?3L  _b_rfWM��___i  h-k  Local Authors/local History  Madeira Park Shopping Centre   883-9911  mn  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf 8. Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek 885-9212  _a  _______a  Visitors  Welcome  ..^iiilP1"11"  ii|ih.  ,irtf i_:lill!!i!lli|l|[ i   l  ���R h&ftBOUft  golf CLCIB  1W,  *"\ i,!iiilli!i!:ii:u  Highway 101, 2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phono 883-9541  Fine Art - Art Supplies ��� Gifts  oens (.reek  r��t_S#_&'-  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  ^GALLERY  'CUST0IT  FRAMING  J86-9212  8869213  , BM-8MS  | Waterfront, Gibsons  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  ���CHARTS & BOOKS  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666  ## -vv- -i3-; -��** ^--' V-".  *���-���-<���������������-' w--'--V  ;".-:i-"-��V".,^:iV.::,v:'V;-'.^-;^  .^.l,^. vf- ( 4.--1Z-  :������ ...A-- !���������<;,  Coast News, May 8,1989  17.  S:  a.:  .V  |R:fOThr*isliI|  Yri;.v^ ^; *iv a;1/^; , y^\-^^y^v1.- i..^  ^^lIMliiiiS  time  Roberts Creek Artist Jeffrey Birkin's "Personal Portrait" exhibit  will be at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre May 10 to 28.  Channel Eleven  Tuesday, May 9  6:00 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'.  6:10 p.m.  'Dogs'  From the students of Roberts  Creek Elementary we present  Barry Krangle's musical presentation celebrating the dogs of  Roberts Creek.  7:00 p.m.  Talk to your Local Government  Penny Fuller is the host of  this month's show that allows  viewers, to talk to members of  their local governments. Guests  include Gibsons "Mayor Strom,  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith  and Regional Board Chairman  Peggy Connor.  8:00 p.m.  Coast Profiles  Vic Walters is the guest on  Stan Dixon's monthly talk show  featuring interesting people  from the Sunshine Coast.  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 Easterbrok is the  guest singer.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy ot:��� ��� ������ ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281    Wednesday, May 10  7:00 p.m.  Drug Awareness - ESP TV  A panel of students including  Drug Counsellor Margaret  Fulman participate in a live  phone-in to discuss the effects  of drugs on our culture. Also included is a look at last week's  drug and alcohol awareness  forum at Chatelech.  Thursday, May 11  7:00 p.m.  Port Mellon Expansion  The Mill and the Environment  Join a panel of experts hosted  by Jim Munro in a lively discussion on the effects the pulp mill  in Port Mellon has on the environment. Phone in during the  show with your concerns and  questions for the panel which  includes Larry Adamanche  from Environment Canada,  Harry Vogt from B.C.'s  Ministry of Environment and  Ron Wilson from Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper Ltd.  8:00 p.m.  French Immersion  A Look at Both Sides  Highlights of a presentation  given to the school board on the  pros and cons of French Immersion.  9:00 p.m.  Education Everybody's  Business-'New Beginnings'  Superintendent of Schools  Clifford Smith hosts a monthly  program with topics concerning  education.  by Penny Fuller  There's bad news and there's  good news. The bad news is that  Mercury, the planet of thinking  and communication, is going  retrograde (appears to move  backwards) on Friday. This indicates the beginning of a  period of time when communication and transportation  tend to get fouled up.  The good news is for anyone  writing exams this school year.  It starts to move forward again  (goes direct) on June 5, so finals  won't be affected this time.  Things usually get a Little  crazy when Mercury does this  dance (about three times a year)  but this spring may be even  worse than usual. First of all,  it's going retrograde in the sign  it likes to call home - Gemini,  the sign of the communicator.  Planets, like people, tend to  have power when they're  operating from home base.  Secondly, a lot of people are  already wondering if their  minds have taken a leave of  absence because of the activities  of Neptune and Saturn clouding  up the thinking process.  All in all it's a good time to  make lists, probably in  triplicate. Being organized can  smooth things out for you and  help to keep you on track during this time.  Some things you can be  aware of in advance and so take  preventative action now. Any  letters or mailing that needs to  be done (job applications, contracts, anything that's crucial)  send it out now. Mail seems to  get lost more frequently when  Mercury is retrograde.  If you're going to be doing  much travelling, get your car  checked out now, before Friday. Also double check and  confirm reservations of any  sort. And don't book your time  too tightly, make allowances for  delays, they'll be there.  If you're studying during this  time, the most effective way  may be to make tapes and play  them back to yourself. The subconscious mind will be registering better than the conscious  mind right now.  Make sure you have extra  batteries for anything you depend on: clocks, tape decks,  cameras, etc.  It is best to cultivate a sense  of humour and let this time pass  as quickly as possible.  One other thing to mark on  your calendar is the upcoming  energy influx that occurs on  May 15. As has been noted  previously, there seems to be an  acceleration of activity during  the few weeks preceding these  things (whatever they are) and  this next week may be an emotionally hectic one.  Funding for  management  Money has been put aside in  Sechelt Municipal District's annual budget to retain the services of Management Consultant George Cuff. Mayor Tom  Meredith told reporters last  week that Cuff will be retained  to do an administrative study on  the new municipal district.  When the Village of Sechelt  had its boundaries restructured  in 1986, Meredith said, there  was no adequate provision  made for the changing administrative needs.  Cuff will look at the current  staff, work load and work flow.  His report is expected to contain  recommendations regarding the  managerial practices and  organization of the municipal  district government offices.  Mother's Day  BUFFET  Reservations recommended  Open 6 days a week���  TUES.-SUNDAY  Hwy 101, Wilson Creek  9?  ,A&  Mother's Weekend Dinner  at Pronto's  Steak & Lobster  With all the Trimmings  14  95  L  2 locations^  to serve  you  Gibsons 886-8138  PRONTO'S  Fine Dining KrM.uir.intv  For Reservations phone  Sechelt 885-1919  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  Twwl oi Ite CmjA  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  A fine dining experience is made up of several factors:  excellent food, pleasant atmosphere, congenial friends and  good conversation.  We were sure about the friends and conversation part of  it but where to go for the food and atmosphere aspects?  The Wharf Restaurant in Davis Bay is indeed a popular  choice.  We, who are lucky enough to live on the Sunshine  Coast, sometimes tend to take beautiful scenery for  granted. Once in a while it is impprtant to really see what  we so casually look at every day. The Wharf offers just  such an opportunity.  A light haze, back-lit by the setting sun, threw into relief  the shapes of trees and mountains that usually blend into  one featureless silhouette. This was a subdued sunset of  misty blues and silver and. burnished gold, conducive to  contemplation or absorbing conversation.  And the food? - Ah yes, - the capstone of the experience. Truely fresh poached; salmon, topped by a  delicate sauce of shrimp and subtle seasonings and enhanced by baked potato, broccoli and carrots cooked exactly as  they should be.  My friend reported that her Weiner Schnitzel was equally satisfying. And Atti, the singing Maitre'd, was an unexpected bonus.  The verdict? A completely satisfying evening, in all  ways. This is where we take our friends when they ask us  why we left the bustle and excitement of the city.  Because of Davis Bay and the -Wharf.  Average meal prices do not include liquor  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.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  Iamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  . Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Cibsons, 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 11-3, Dinner  SIGHT ON THE TOWS  5-10; Sunday: Brunch 11-3. Closed Monday. 100 seats. V. M.C.  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 arid a  FAStttL V DtNmC  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from. $5.50 including soup or salad.  Smorgasbord Sunday "nights includes 12  salads, threeTiot 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.  PAIDADVERTISEMENTS  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.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  PUSS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC.  .Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  AT l\ r TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -S85-7414. 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.  (--���  v 18.  Coast News, May 8,1989  ��    It was a hot sunny day as 50  ***fans  watched  Roberts  Creek  :*  j  %  I  JLegjon split its  first double-  ' header of the season. The first  game was a pitcher's duel with  each team getting only two hits.  i,  Vim's Brewers scored a run in  Jhe first inning. That was all  "they   would   score   as   R.C.  Legion scored two runs in the  bottom of the third with aggressive base running and timely  hits.  In the second game Vim's  scored four unearned runs in  the first inning and coasted to a  5-1 win. R.C. Legion scored its  lone run in the bottom of the  seventh on a good hustle by  Matt Small.  Fans will be treated to a double double-header this weekend.  On Saturday at 1 pm and 3 pm  R.C. Legion will be hosting  ANAF 285 and on Sunday at 1  pm and 3 pm R.C. Legion hosts  the P&N Padres. Both series  promise to have plenty of excitement so come on out and  cheer.  Results from our first games  will be in next week's paper.  Our games for May 7 will be  played in Richmond at King  George Park.  I made an error in our team  name last week. We are called  Roberts Creek Legion not  Elphie Rec.  Thank you for your support.  Ladies' fast ball  The season opened oh Mon-  l day with Cedars Pub hosting  I TBS. Lots of hits and runs  ; resulted in a 24-16 win by TBS.  ^ Tuesday night Wakefield met  *a strong opposition in Roberts  Creek Legion. Pitching backed  5jvup by hard hitting helped the  SY Creek to a 30-1 win.  NEXT WEEK'S GAMES  May 8 - Cedars vs Wakefield,  Brothers Park; May 9 - TBS vs  Ken Mac, Hackett Park; May  10 - Ken Mac vs Cedars,  Brothers Park; May 11 -Roberts  Creek vs TBS, Hackett Park,  Wakefield vs Eagles, Hackett  Park.  Pebbles Realty Ltd. is pleased to announce that Bob  and Beverly Bull have joined their sales staff.  They bring with them several years of experience and expertise in  dealing with properties on the Sunshine Coast.  As they still reside in Sechelt, they will be beter able to service the  whole Sunshine Coast.  Please feel free to call them at their new location.  886-810? ��� 681-3044  Or call in to see them at their office located in lower Gibsons,  across from Ken's Lucky Dollar  wfes  REALTY LTD.  S>  0400  3 1050  WE 1720  2250  14.7  3.9  3.5  8.4  0500    14.7  5 1210      1.1  FR 1920    15.0  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  0130 10.9  7 0615 14.2  SU 1335 .5  2115 15.5  0225  8 0650  MO 1420  2210  11.3  13.7  1.1.  15.4  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min     '**  plus S min. for each ft. of rise. ���  and 7 min for ���ach ft. of fall  TIDELINE MARINE  Attention     V  BOATERS  VA  Spring Specials  Bottom Painting  Boat Hauling  Pressure Washing  Tune-Up & Stem-Drive Service  5CS7 Wharf M.    885-4141    C  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird 6:30 a.m.-   8:30 a.m.  Aqua Fit 9:00 a.m. - 10:00 a.m.  EaseMeln 10:00a.m. -11:00a.m.  Noon Swim ���. 11:30 a.m. -   1.00 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-   7:30 p.m.  Swim Fit 7:30 p.m.-  8:30 p.m.  TUESDAY  Fit&50+ 9:30a.m.-10:30a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m. -11:30 a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30p.m.- 6:00p.m.  Public Swim        6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p-.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. -3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m.  Public Swim        6:00 p.m.-7:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Teen Swim  6:30 a.m.-  9:00a.m.-  10:00a.m.-  10:30 a.m.-  11:30 a.m.-  5:30 p.m. -  7:30 p.m.-  8:30 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  7:00 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        1:00 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Public Swim        3:30 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Vakj  S,G. G6lf & GGuntry tiub  VP's take trophy  by Frank Nanson  The annual Presidents vs Vice  Presidents tournament was held  on Sunday with the Vice  Presidents' side winning a free  lunch paid for by the  Presidents' group.  The overall tournament winners were Jim Budd Jr., with  the overall low net and Mike  Manion with the overall low  gross.  First flight players (those with  handicaps from 0-13) had as second low net winner Paul Smith  (66), second low gross winner  Bill Sneddon (73) and third low  net winner Terry Duffy (67).  The second flight players  (handicaps from 14-17) had  Gary Robinson taking low net  (63), Dave Nestman low gross  (77) and Bob Mahar with second low net (63).  The third flight (handicaps 18  and up) low net went to Gary  Castle (63), low gross to Roger  Hocknell (82) and second low  net to Howard Webster (65).  Tic Tac Toe was the event for  the evening for the 41 players  who turned out for the Monday  evening Twilighters. Doreen  McGrath and Bernie Parker  took first place with 19 points  followed by Maureen Partridge  and Howard Boyer with 18.  The team of Marg Arbuckle  and George Bayford won the  low putt honours with 14 putts.  The 9-hole ladies held a hidden partner event on Tuesday.  For the low handicap flight, the  first prize went to Marg Bevan  and partner, second went to  Margo Hatthews and partner. It  is very frustrating not knowing  who that partner was, I am told.  The high handicap flight had  Edna Fisher and her partner on  top with second place going to  Mary Ewen plus partner.  Kay Budd was the winner of  the 18-hole ladies low net tournament with a 72, bb9. Second  flight winner was Mary McKin-  non with a 69 followed by  Audry McKenzie and Nan Nan-  son.  Third flight had Betty  Laidlaw first (68), Lynn Wilson  second and Louise Varco third.  The ladies had their first in-  terclub meet on Tuesday with  the University Golf Club as the  visiting team. Our ladies won  this match with 67 points vs 47 !  for the visitors.  The results of the senior  men's outing on Thursday were  as follows: Bill Sneddon and  team of Al Boyes, Bill McKin-  non, Bert Slade and George  Pare took first place with a low  net of 134>/2.  The tees were won by the  team of Lloyd Breeden, Bill  Sexton, Ted Henniker, Bill  Skelcher, and Bill Grant. Vic  Vaughan came through with the  closest to the hole and three golf  balls.  than just agood idea.  Most people who arc concerned about the condition of the worfil think that uniting  mankind is a good idea, but that's about all. They think it's too idealistic. They can't sec  bow it could ever come about.  The naha'i community .believes that uniting mankind is more than just a good ideas we-  belicvc it's a necessity and {hat it's possible to achieve becausc'it represents the plan.of God  forourage.yy    ���.   y ���'., '���' .'. '.':'��� .'y\  Wherever one looks, it's obvious that the principal cause of humanity's suffering is our  unwitting resistance to the processof the unification of our world. .  ISaha'ti'llah, the Messenger of God for our age and rounder of the Baha'i Faith, said:  "Anew life is, in ibis age, stirring within the souls of all mankind... All created things  proclaim the evidences of this world-wide regeneration."  By learning to put Bahi'ullah's teachings into practice, the Bah��'/ community around  the world is discovering that the unity of mankind is not a distant ideal, but a practical  reality today. *&r_ __*��'- r��-*'   "  886-7329 or 886-2070  Minor Ball  Special thanks to Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper for its  sponsorship.  BRONCO DIVISION  WT L P  Kerns 3 12 7  Devlins 2 0 4 4  Howe Sound P&P 3 0 2.  Super Valu 4 119  Sunnycrest Mall 10 4 2  Triples were score by Jerome  Howden, Tige Pollock, John  Mowbray, Nathan deBoer and  Miles Schmid. Homes runs were  scored by Ryan Mellor and  Kelley Sawatski. Congratulations to Sunnycrest Mall.  MOSQUITO DIVISION  WT L P  Elson Glass 4 0 2 8  PetroCan 2 0 4 4  Pronto'sT    ��� 0 0 4 0  Omega 4 0 2 8  Blue Wave Taxi 3 0 16  Elson Glass' Chris Smith hit  one home run and Nick Lund  and   Amanda   Fallis   worked  together for a put-out at third.  Ian Emerson (4/4) pitched one  no-run inning while Mike  Swaney pitched three no-run innings. Blue Wave played a great  game with many hits including a  home run by Ryan Swanson.  TADPOLE DIVISION  WT L P  Motilities 5 0 1 10  Gibsons Realty 2 0 4 4  Kinsmen 2 0 4 4  Truffles 0 0 6 0  Electric Co. 6 0 0 12  Legions 2 0 4 4  Mounties' Steven Anderson  caught three flys and made one  double-play. Kelsey Hanna and  Tim   Zimmerman   have   been  ���batting very well. Kinsmen team  f is' improving with every' game.  Gibsons Realty is doing great,  "icatching flys and is starting to  play the field well. Congratulations Peter for doing so well at  batting! ���  webetvqu cant  GIBSONS  Don Siemens, President Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce, challenges D'Arcy Gurk, President,  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce, to join the  Kinsmen's fight against Cystic Fibrosis by participating in  Walk-A-Run-A-Thon  June 11  I am doubtful my counterpart will be able to  muster up a team capable of meeting and winning the challenge.  \j\ tt  '*, *���  Gibsons  Yacht Club  Presents:  |i^_3:k'-v  ��� ^u:.-.'.rae-  r  Pender Golf  FAIR"  y_  fefc-^ M4  Calloway tourney  by Terry Dougan  The Tom and Bette Held Spring 'Calloway' Tournament was  held April 23 with 47 members  taking part; After completion  of 18 holes, five men, Randy  Legge, Carl Reitze, Gordon  Hall, George Reid, Eric Antilla,  and one woman, Carol Reid  were tied for first place. After,  enjoying a most delicious dinner  the six players met on the first  tee, joined by many on-lookers,  and the play-off commenced.  After the first hole only two  players, Carol Reid and Carl  Reitze remained tied. Play continued until the third hole where  Carol placed her tee shot four  feet from the pin. Her putt rimmed the hole but she made par,  while Carl, bogeyed.  MIXED TWILIGHT  Helen Crabb and Doug Reid  were the winning couple with a ,  score of 46. Two couples came  in second with a score of 48;  Moni Langham and Ed  McAllister, and Claudette  Campbell and Dutch Haddon.  Mystery prize was won by Lois  Haddon   and   Bruce   Patrick.  SENIOR MEN'S DAY  John Willcock was low gross  once again, with a 43. Dutch  Haddon and J.C. Ross tied for  second with 45. Ken Burroughs  was low net with a 32. Wilf  Crowe and Ed Gibsons tied for  second with 34. KP 3 -.Ed Gibson, 6 - Lloyd Breedon. Thanks  to the Sunshine Coast Golf  Club for their participation.  LADIES DAY  The women played 'honey  pot', and Carol Reid was the  winner. Tied for second were  Moni Langham and Joyce Reid.  Tied for third Helen Crabb and  Joan Willcock. Marge Cumbers  and Lois Haddon chipped in on  5, as did Joan Willcock on 4.  Moni Langham and Verna  Belland tied in pin round play  with net 79.  COMING EVENTS  The next Mixed Scramble is  May 13.  Men's   Twilight   continues  every Wednesday at 5 pm.  Gibsons Marina  SATURDAY, MAY 13th  Noon - 5 pm  Beer and Wine Garden  BUY, SELL, TRADE, SWAIJJ  Tables still available  $10 Each  Phone 886-7120  Province of British Columbia  NOTICE TO  B.C. CONSULTANT ENGINEERS  The Ministry of Transportation and Highways is establishing a register of  consultant engineering companies, firms and individuals capable of  delivering professional engineering services to the Ministry under  contract.  Services typically required include:  ��� Bridge Engineering  ��� Highway Design  ��� Project Management  ��� Geotechnical/Geological  Electrical Engineering  Materials Engineering  Traffic Engineering  Highway Planning  Engineering firms and companies established in B.C. are invited to apply  for registration by contacting:  Manager, Contract Administration  Ministry of Transportation and Highways  aWw.  ���    _^V ^a\\ a\\\\^a\\W aMe^ammm mmma\\\r     ^k\\\\\\\W mmn WW aWW  Fax Number: 387-5012 (preferred)  Telephone:    387-1411 or 387-7879  Application packages will be  mailed upon request.  This is a call for expressions of interest*  only. Eligibility for future Contracts will be  based upon completed application  packages received by May 31,1989.  Ministry of Transportation  and Highways  Honourable Neil Vant, Minister  Giving You the Freedom to Move yff'*'r  ���_C-'--T_-^fc-'.  rV'.'-'sC"  ~ ' -���"������ -1 -T' ������ ���,--"��� -'���  Coast News, May 8,1989  19.  r  fitvnmmMpnwn  'gfci _nn mi_a_j-_u_*___H���m  Editor's note: the following was  ^received for publication.  Chairman  B.C. Ferries Corporation  1112 Fort Street  Victoria  Dear Sir:    y  Re: B.C. Ferries - Passenger  Access by Boat, Langdale Terminal.  Recently a fence has been  erected to prevent passengers  from being dropped off by boat  at Langdale for access to the  ferry to Horseshoe Bay. This  act is depriving people from  Gambier and Keats Island the  right of access that they have  had since the ferry terminal was  moved by the Black Ball Line  from Gibsons to Langdale 25  ������years ago.  ������  At the time of the move, the  company met with Island  residents, and in the meeting  pedestrian access was assured  and the committment was made  for a passenger ferry, now the  Dogwood Princess.  With a public transport service and public facility, all  citizens have right of access. In  our view the statement of the  Terminal Agent that passengers  can now use the Hopkins Landing dock is absurd.  It is the equivalent of saying  that the automobile passenger  drop and pick up is moved to  Hopkins, a kilometre away  from the ferry slip, and that the  only access to the terminal for  foot passengers is by the Gibsons Bus. That prohibition  would be laughed at!  The issue of access developed  when the float was moved from  south of ihe ferry parking area  to the north. Then ferry personnel became concerned about the  force of the thrust from the  large ferry's propellers in a confined space during ferry docking. That event happens for  about three minutes every two  hours.  If there is concern for danger  at that time there are other solutions than permanently prohibiting access. Why not prohibit access for the period of  docking? The Dogwood Princess crew is on the float at that  time and could enforce the prohibition.  Warning lights could be installed, or, better still add  another float extending northward to extend small boat ac  cess to a point beyond the major  turbulence.  Or re-establish access to the  south. People will circumvent  your fence as they have done  before. They will not be denied  access arbitrarily. Makeshift  landings may cause even greater  danger and greater liability.  I have asked the Keats Island  residents to meet and launch a  formal protest so the situation  can be rectified before the summer traffic. That meeting will  take place on the long weekend.  Your officials might like to attend with a mind to exploring  means to open access. It is simply not right to treat one group of  residents, those who move  about on the water, differently  than those who move about by  automobile.  Walter G. Hardwick  Plan how to shut down military base  Editor:  A happy thought to think  while armed service bases are  being shut down in parts of  Canada: where a military base  closes, the local economy usually ends up better off!  Yes! The Pentagon studied  300 closures of US military  posts. Three years later, local  people held more jobs...three  jobs after to every two before,  on the average.  Some   shutdowns   were  disasters at first. What makes  the difference, then, between a  staggering blow and an  economic boost?  The Pentagon study found  the difference is in planning and  cooperation. Planning ahead by  the people who will be affected  and cooperation by the government.  What's this to us? Well, US  weapon test ranges lie 12 miles  off the Sunshine Coast; the  sound-testing part is in Jervis  j Inlet.  Some might hope the US  ! Navy stays here but Washington  could pull it out at any time.  | Others of us will be happier  when these Nanoose ranges do  close in favour of something  useful, that doesn't upset the  balance between superpowers.  Whichever way we want it,  the news of current closures is  sending us a message. We must  plan   to   surge   ahead   when  Nanoose and Jervis operations  shut down. Economic planners  around the Gulf of Georgia,  starting planning now.  Iris Griffith  Screened  Top i  Soil  Starbuck  Excavating  886-2430  Stop acid rain - recycle!  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Mr. William J. Hughes  President  Howe Sound Pulp & Paper  In general, what do you think  about the company's environmental upgrading program? Answer: Dissatisfied.  What leads you to say this?  Answer: It's about time you're  you're invited  OPEN HOUSE  5694 Mermaid Street  Sechelt  11^)0-3:00 pm  ph. Carolyne Breadner 885-2235  CENTURY WEST REALTY LTD.  5549 Wharf Avenue, Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  upgrading the facility.  Discharges should be stopped  completely...not just reduced.  If you reduce the discharges by  half, and double the pulp  capacity, the net pollution is the  same.  You pump out the pollution  all day and you step it up in the  night thinking that the people  don't notice.  The Hemlock trees on  Richard Korkum's land, on the  north side of Keats Island, have  been taken out in the last year;.  The _��� Hemlock; has died from  acid rain.. )  I smell the hydrogen sulphide  in the air all the time and I live  on the south side of Keats  Island.  You can't say we don't get  H2SO4 (sulphuric acid) from  Port Mellon in the air, the rain,  the land and the water.  What about the trees? Where  are they going to come from?  Put in a recycling plant!  Recycle the paper please instead of deforesting our province.  Alice Hambleton  11:15 am  11:15 am  9:30 am  9:30 am  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road  Sunday School  ST. JOHN'S  Dayis Bay  Sunday School  Rev. Stan Sears     Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  _ , *4t4k- ������ ..  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Wo/ship  ,:  Yl 1:15am,  a    St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME   ___��.*�� 4t : ; _  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   --  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School    - 9:30 am  Worship Service - 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Cal Mclver - Pastor -  Arlys Peters - Music Minister  "The Bible as k is...  for People as they are."'������"  ���' ���    ��� Sfr *9^% t^fr���i M.I..I.I-.II.������ 1���  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSH'IP  Welcomes you to join us y:  in SUNDAY .Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Govyer Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  New Life Fellowship  New Testament Church  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Life Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor - Ivan Fox  Principal - David Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672  ��� -\* Sfr ��*%   ...I. I,, i.,-������-.  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'd E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  ������*��� ^j- qfc- ye   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  . Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883.374 & 883-9441 .  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  ' '&& <9fk iHH  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  ' ��� '��� *.*.*_���i-________  Spring  Tune  A  THE SECHELT PARISH OF THE  ANGUCAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S. Sechelt  8:00 a.m. "Prayer Book" Communion  9:30 a.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  .    Sunday School for children  ST. ANDREWS, Pender Harbour  11:30 a.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  10:45 a.m.. Sunday School for children  885-5019 Reverend June Maffm, Rector  '  "We extend a warm welcome to all":  tube. Oil. Filler  _���_-  :Y.^'?��  -__*_-  4 Cyl. $49.95  6 Cyl. $55.95  8 Cyl. $62.95  Labour only Parts extra  FUEL FILTER ON EFI VEHICLE EXTRA LABOUR  MDL  5936  SOUTH COAST FORD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Van Toll Free 684-2911 885*32811  FORD ���LINCOLN^ MERCURY K*t-,B'*i^'V-irf-JPv'�����->J  ^'.^^C^.^WIP*  20.  Coast News, May8,1989  hi  APPLIANCE SERVICES ���  T. and M. APPLIANCE  SERVICE c   ,,.-���.,  Small & Major  Appliance Repairs  Chaster Rd.,   Ph. 886-7861  SERVICE & REPAIR  To ABI Major Appllanc����   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  ��Mw Hwvtbm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  <  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Hans Ounpuu Construction  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  Residential, townhomes & custom homes  5 A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD.    .  It  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900       P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential ��� Commercial  "Ail Roofing Applications" FREE  Re-Roofing/Repairs/Skylights       ESTIMATES  All Work Conditionally Guaranteed     885-5722_/  t   COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  ��   Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  >     AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  VL  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY. COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2  L  *r\  V ��� I OT CI1 ������-->" ��-r US **X> V    "!����* Guaranty  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  Door and Window Conversions  Box 864. Roofing  Sechelt. B.C. von 3A0 Call for FREE ESTIMATE I8&45727  ROOFING  Specializing in ail types of  i cdcc      commercial & residential roofing  I ��� �����c ALL WORK  ^ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves,   guaranteed,  t  Need this space?  C.ill   the   COAST    l\Jr ws  at   88h ?K77 ,���  8R��, 3930  *>  Q ROOFING & SIDING  Free Specializing In:  Estimates    885-9203  DUROID  ��� VINYL SIDING  ��� SOFFITS  CLEANING SERVICES  f^     POWER WASHING  Trailers (Hot Or Cold) Patios  Boats Phone tor Free Estimate Driveways  Roofs        "^^^S^f>��-> More  Sktmf CSm*m    '  ^Answering Service during day or phone after 6:00 pm 885-9557/  ( PENINSULA SEPTIC }  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  MtS0N(^  Fnv^jfc*/-t siif^ifci^  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  Ave. Price $18.00  Income Tax Preparation  AH business strictly confidential  A. Jack  886-7876  HB^riNC^  635 Martin Rd., Gibsons  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St:  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  Ready-Mix Ltd.  ACCOUNTS -  f   GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT    ^  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  e��� Z4HUUHCF.N7HAL DI5HATCH���, . ...     ..  ACCOUNTS -������  j 885-96661   885-5333  \_  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  �� RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  Alasdair W. Irvine  Representative  (604) 885-2272  Box 2629, Sechelt, B.C  lOP JUNE UONCRETE  ��� Foundations  Stairs  Sidewalks  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203  ^turenne     ~  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping   ��� Foundations ���patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks     ��� Floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  _.   RR*4cibsons 886-7022  ELECTRICAL GONTR  FOOD & CATERING  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  WOOD HEAT  ~\  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  All facets of  wood heating  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  AC Building Supplies    883-9551  r  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Plus  Residential ��� Commercial  DENNIS OLSON  885-1939  Box 2271, Sechelt  ^\  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  Seaside C^lectric J!td  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  ���  EXCAVATING  Se  !     .���'">���:.  f Fastrac BACKHOE  '*#M  SERVICE ^^  e SEPTIC FIELDS                             Vy"T-  e DRAINAGE DITCHES                         ~~  ��� EXCAVATIONS  i****.  ��� WATER UNES  (CASE 580)  ^     .clearing          Steve Jones  886-8269 J  A & G CONTRACTING  ��� Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields 4 Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  8 ton Crane      ^Y^  450 John Deere Hoe ^Y  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck  886-7028  '     VERSATILE TRACTOR  Small Job Specialists  ��� Limited access jobs  ��� Small & confined  spaces  ��� Back yards  prepared for lawns  ��� Between properties  ��� Ditching  ��� Small plot tilling  & plowing  Backhoe Plow Rototiller  Loader  886-9959 or 4859  Box 550, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  '   9ftfcV   WELL PRILLING LTD.   ^  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  ��� Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  <*>   R.R. 2. Qualicum Boach.B.C. '^i"*^  VQR2T0 752-9358  SUMMIT STEAM 'N CLEAN^  NEALE FLUMMERFELT     886-2506 Or  COMVl&BlliOBtt<Z 885-9777  EQUIPMENT: CONCRETE: BOATS: DECKS:  V- MOBILE HOMES: ROOFS. ETC.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��CONCRETE SERVICES  COAST BOBCAT SERVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up     - Post Holes  - Topsoii/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  - Light Trenching  V885-7Q51   SECHELT  FINANCIAL SERVICES  Accounting Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.G.A.  557 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  R  ^U;  -SFi  Raady Mix Concrete  C Sand A Gravel  N>*     CONCRETE  \i*_T\   LTD  \J    t-'1^'     SHVINGTHi SUNSHINE COAST  SECHELT PLANT GIBSONS PLANT  J  885-7180 ..��� ; ,    ������     Y 886-8174     J  Accounting Services  y  For Both Large And Small Business  Reasonable Rates by Professions! Staff  Call 885-3302  J  ��� GEN   CONTRACTORS  ^WestXoasrDfywall"^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray ��� Dtmountabla Partitions ��� Int. a\ Ext. Painting  Tap*   ��� Staal Stu to      ��� Suspended Drywall       ��� insulation  - TBar CaMlnsa Ceiling*  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  V   !__1NTR0TTLUFF          ��r           RONHOVDEN  j  V.886-9495. 886-9639^  / ~"  MARINE SERVICES ���  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  ruwco       -~^___��.        Si stern drive rebuilding  diver ^^p   Located at  BOAT ^f - Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  ,   HAULING SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840 _  ?\  THE FEICSMEI'  ir?i  FT.  Cedar fences, Sundecks,  Paving stone, Small projects,,  Q0AL1TT WORSKAVSBIF���FREE ESTIMATES'   f"  5^5   M   886-3132   fi^   5^4  THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CUSS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER 885^  LTD HALFMOON BAY  UTHERLAND %Z  ERVICE LTD  OUTBOARDS  ���_r�� YANMAR  merCrui/er   m "A���*  STERN DRIVES/INBOAROS DIESEL ENGINES  Parts & service for all makes of outboards & stern drives  Dockside or Dryland     yj_jp 5 & 15  at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119_7  J St S Contracting} fssgg^z*  ��� Stump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  ��� Top Soil  > Clearing  1 Driveways  i Water Lines  886-9764       Gibsons  aHBfiJl��!*  u__.  )jv\Cr"��"EvTrirude  '/.  Salt Water Licences  * Motel & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs ��� Ice and Tackle       883-2266  ROLAND'S   NOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  .^f-x  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  -Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.^  886-7064  * Septic Tank Pumping*  ,    ��Concr��t�� S��ptte Tank Sa\*u*  *Cran��Truckftental* y*,-"~ y  �� Porta W�� Toll*! R*ntal����  &  I  wcccineer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE-REPAIRS  "u/ahnson  OMC  ewnmuoei  tl I =* ;_���_.���_: Vl  OUTBOARDS  VOLVO  M����2��  ruirm  I STERN DRIVES/INBOAflOS  F�� Be fgrrigs Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  _HORS���SMO^A^^NGDALF  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTEPV BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm M  9:30 M      5:30  11:30 am   7:25 M  i:15pm    9:15  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am       2:30 pm  8:30 M1       4:30  10:30 am     6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Additional sailings March 23 through March 27,1989 and  May 19 through May 22,1989 only.  Lv. Saltery Bay Lv. Earls Cove  1:30 pm 2:30 pm  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am 4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M    3:30 pi  7:35  9:25 M  11:30  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  Gil)son\  BUS  'Note there twill be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  (via Park & Reed, North Rd. A Seacst, Gower PI. & Franklin. Lower Bus Slop)  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989  (via Marina, Franklin. Flrehall. Park . Ried Rd.)  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  Arrive  Mall        6:30  8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  See Bus Driver lor Langdale Height*. Bonniebrook Heights,  Woodcreak Park Schedules  MINIBUS SCHEDULE   MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS     Effective Sept: 12  Depart:  FARES Adults Seniors Children (6-12) Comm. Tickets  Out of Town   $1.50    $1.00 .75        si-25/rida;  In Town .75        .75 75  Depart:  Sechelt  8:25  "1:05  Depart:  West Sechelt  8:32  Depart:  Sechelt  8:40 9:15  10:30 (Lower Rd.)  Depart:  Lower Gibsons   Gibsons  9:25  11:15 (Lower Rd.)  '1:12  4:25       4:32  ���1:20 -1:50  3:00 (Lower Rd.)   3:45  "2:00 (Lower Rd.)  3:55  Lower fid. Is Lowtr Road in Roberts Creek  Tin bus wW 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 Secnelt  Regular stops at: Sechelt and Olbstns Medical clinics  Please Nole: Tlwe,i3 no servlco on Saturdays, Sundays _ Holidays  ���No service on Fridays/at these limes :    . ,  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  tii'mnlrSanfuMAte-mkltCiliMnt IwW  Red Cdrp-i Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  Insurance,  Qvtopfcm  Notary  .1 ini'irilM-i fit  iNDEPLNDtNT TraVU  PROKSSIONAIS  886-2000  y? --. - -c *'.���*.��� r?i���fj* ��� v>��-/f *-.-��-��� ���v,-��-��/^���*^-^- ff-vp^w-ivi  Coast News, May 8,1989  2tPS  Juno winners Barney Bentali and the Legendary Hearts entertained at Elphie's Cabaret on Friday.  Left to right are band members Jack Guppy, Cam Bowman, Barry Muir, Colin Nairae and group  leader Barney Bentall. - -Ellen Frith photo  Cedar Grove fund-raising  by Phillipa Beck  Cedar Grove Elementary  School raised $1000 more than  last year on its annual penny  drive for the B.C. Lions.  This April the school students  and staff collected $1400 to  send four handicapped children  to the Lion's Crippled Children  Camp in Squamish.  Teacher Ian Jacob, who  organized the penny drive, said  enthusiastic support came from  the entire school and community.  "I had little old ladies coming  up to me on the street with pill  jars filled with pennies," he  said.  Jacob praised his homeroom  class for its energy and help on  the drive. "This is the best class  I've had in 19 years."  One of his Grade 5 students,  Leah Robinson, gave up every  lunch hour to roll coins. It took  six weeks to hand roll the entire  collection, Jacob said.  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  TIDELINE MARINE ltd  MISC SERVICES  <��Gobnm KZ^r"-*?.  STUM NIV-  t tNKUR&  '.;    menu  volvo    *J5_Jj"*  ��� SUPPLIES  ��� SALES  ��� SERVICE  ���REPAIRS  FULL UNE OF MARINE HARDWARE - ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS  PRESSURE WASHING - DOCKSIDE SERVICE .  TIDELINE tOCCINC & MARINE LTD.  Dorhn Bosch-5637 Wharf Rd:, Sechelt  Beside The IcRion  885-4141 ��  IN VANCOUVER CALL. 684-0933  Authorized Dealer, Certified Mechanical Service ,  MISC SERVICES  (    COASTLINES  Mobile Music for Every Occasion  SLOCKo-V  SHARP-NINCA^  Prop.: Tony Dawkins  Trophies, Plaques, Giftware, Engraving  ��� Name Tags & Small Signs Made to Design ���  All Work Done on Premises  Full Trophy Catalogue Available on Request ���  #1 Bayside Centre, Trail Ave., Sechelt    885-5415 V  C   Allan Paints & Decorates   ^  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL-INDUSTRIAL-COMMERCIAL     YY  Mark A.Maclnnes  Off ice: 886-2728  Home: 885-5591  ;Y  *F  f&r Banquets  ^Dances  ings  J:        ��� -���    Qompact Disc Recordings for Quality Sound  .'���Light, Show  _   ��� Reasonable Rates  phone 886-3674  Paper  Hill  883-9911  Computer Dtsif Storage  < Editing & Composition  J*rIrrtin��*Ce<��$��    \ ,  Answering Service f t   *  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3488  R.RM, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Watson's Landscaping  ^a^Jixcavating Residential - Commercial  ^sz&Sr;      Driveways. Walks. Patios. Maintenance  sgS Service. Small Backhoe & Rototilling Service  P.O. Box 1234, Sechelt, B.C.  ^ BILL WATSON 885-7190  / '"..'.:."' "���" V- '������      a  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  General Industrial Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Wire Rope ��� Truck Parts  ��� Detroit Diesel Parts  Hydraulic ��� Truck ��� Industrial  FAST 24 hr. Service:  Pager 885-5111  yjJdXDfitfi? supply.  Hwy 101 near Piatt Rd.. Gibsons  (across from Len Wray Transfer)  886-4990  DELIVERY  SERVICE  24 HOUR  SERVICE  Phone Mt-2400  Van. Direct 689.7317   Mobile * X90-4M6  1042 Hwy. 101. Gibsons   (across from Kenmac Parts) ,  /"COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6' 7' &-8' GOLDEN A  �� ReS-teT HEDGING EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH M_- 3  "<���  15vcis. delivered in Sechelt 9dfV COASTS LARGEST NURSERY  MURRAY'S NURSERY "m,"'*  Located 1 mile north ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974   _rf  BEYOND  ORAPHI.X^  "* T-SHIRTS -LOGOS -SIGNS - PAIHTINGS  USING - AIRBRUSH - SILKSCREEN - ACRYLIC  '.'.'���'; ' $tt Ikfi Ort, /ht"  Mon.-Thurs., noon till 6pm  VBRTaITMCANPREWy  ���       Commercial & Residential  shopping Carpel & Resilient Flooring  THE FLOOR STORE  AT YOUR OOOR  WITH  IN-HOME  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 386-8868  **  886-97297  r  AUTO PARTS & SUPPLIES  Dove!! Distributors  1009 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  Check and  Compare  886-7131  CH AINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER&  CHAINSAW LTD.  731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912 J  i_L_-LLl  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  <_r. Screens  Hwu 101 & Pratt Rd  Mirrors  886-9411  mmammm^mJ Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  JON JAREMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  --PRELIMINARY DEVEI.OPMF.NT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CAM. 886-8930 It) DISCUSS your HOME ENVIRONMENT.  PLUMBING  SKEI'S PLUMBING & HEATING LTD,  Free Estimates  pusiness ph. Arnold skei  is Flowing! 885-1929  arney Bentall  by Ellen Fri!h  Barney Bentall and the  Legendary Hearts is a  somewhat incongruous name  for a rock and roll band but the  five-piece group behind it still  managed to pack Elphie's  Cabaret on Friday night and,  not long ago, won a Canadian  Juno award for most promising  group, so...what's in a name...  Bentall and his group arrived  last week on the Sunshine Coast  a few days early to spend some  time before Friday's show  rehearsing a new album.  Their last album, produced  by CBS records in Vancouver, is  on its way to platinum and has  just been released in the US,  Australia and Europe.  "As you can see," Bentall  said indicating the view from  Elphie's of Gibsons Harbour,  "the Sunshine Coast is a great  place to rehearse in."  Bentall was born in Toronto,  spent his teenager years in  Calgary and moved to Vancouver around 12 years ago. He  looks a lot younger than his 30  years even with the grey-  streaked stubble on his chin that  he had the day he talked to the  Coast News.  He said his group got to the  Juno awards doing just what  every other group does. "We  always just played and worked  away at our material," he said.  "You know if you hit your head  against the wall long enough,  sooner or later, it breaks  through, or at least it makes a  dent in the gyproc."  The group has been together  six years and Bentall says they  use no gimmicks to gain  popularity. "I think we've just  tried to get by on the quality of  the songs," he says, "and on  the energy level of the live performances."  Rock and roll music by its  very nature, Bentall says, is  learned by just playing it in bars  and basements. He admits to no  music training apart from the  usual child's foray into piano  and trumpet lessons. Music  doesn't even run in his family.  "My father wasaminister," he  sa^s, "so there was music  arau^^iitt if wasn't ?really a  musical family."  Y "He claims his love for music  is obyious. "I don't think you  could keep doing it unless you  loved it," he says. Being in the  business in the hopes of making  lots of money, for example, just  wouldn't sustain a musician for  the length of time it takes to  make it, he says.  Not only does Bentall look  young for his age, he also looks  remarkable, healthy for a man  whose work entails staying up  late a lot of nights in smokey  bars. But the life of a musician  isn't too hard, Bentall says, if  you can sleep the morning after  a late-night performance. While  on tour, he says, it gets a little  more difficult but "when I used  to work as a labourer digging  ditches that was a lot more tiring."  He also looks healthy because  he takes care of himself. "You  have to stay fairly healthy if you  want to keep doing it," he says.  His idols in life are not, as  would be imagined, musicians,  but rather bicycle racers,  Bentall lives in Vancouver  and intends on staying there  even if fortune tried to propel  the group south of the border to  the US. He likes it here.  "The years of working in  bar when people really di  care who you were were  frustrating, you know," Bentsifl  says, * 'but I think you get $��  because you're doing it to attain  some higher goal. It's been fun}  but it's been fun because we'ye��  loved music." i  Is Bentall married with!  children? "I don't talk about]  my personal life," he says.    'lJ  -TV  "���fi!  CLOSED TUES: 9th  FOR CHANGES  WedSat  10-4  Hiilb)  THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  Please let a Professional  TEAGH THEM TO DRIVE  and Survive!  OVER 250.000 GRADUATES RECOMMEND  Young Drivers of Canada  TRAINING CENTRES FROM COAST TO COAST  Defensive  Driving  is jargon famous throughout the world  that everyone uses, but very for   ITS   ACCIDENT-TREE  few teach the subject effec- DRIVING   HABITS   often  tively.   Young   Drivers   is called "survival training".  Room 102, Chatelech Secondary School  ���J  ^  Course starting soon For Information Call 483-3347 Collect  FOR FRESH ill  WE  QODizeifci  ww fi GCfv  *J*'i*,"*^S'.?   S ,_  wooa*.  Aluminum Windows  We make and repair  Door & Window Screens  The most complete Glass Shop  on the Sunshine Coast.  _Lt-_.lI L:Ufc-t-  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  \  Public Meetings On Seniors  In British Columbia  The challenge of providing for the needs of an ever-  increasing number of seniors in our Province requires  input from us al 1. Get your copy of the Discussion  Paper "Toward A Better Age" from your local Health  Unit, or by calling 1-800-663-7588. Y  Then plan to attend the meeting in your area.  In White Rock, the meeting starts at 9:30 a.m.  All other meetings begin at 1:30 p.m.  DAY       (  I ()\V V  May 8  White Rock  May 10  Prince George  May II  Fort St. John  May 16  Prince Rupert  May 17  Smithers  May 19  Abbotstbrd  May 23  Nelson  May 24  Cranbrook  May 26  North Vancouver  May 29  Penticton  May 31  Kelowna  June 2  Burnaby  June 5  Richmond  June 7  Kamioops  June 8  Williams Lake  June 12  Vernon  June 14  Revelstoke  June 16  Vancouver  l.(K Vll()\  Elks Lodge  Coast Inn of the North  Mackenzie Inn  Crest Motor Hotel  Hudson Bay Lodge  Ciearbrook Comm. Centre  Savoy Convention Centre  Inn of the South Hotel  Lonsdale Rec. Centre  Penticton & District  Retirement Complex  The Capri Hotel  Sheraton Villa  Richmond Inn  Stockmen's Motor Inn  Overlander Motor Inn  Vernon Recreation Centre  Revelstoke Comm. Centre  West End Comm. Centre  DAY       (  I OWN  "^  1  June 19   Courtenay  June 21    Nanaimo  June 22   Victoria  Florence Filberg Centre  Beban Park Rec. Centre  Neweombe Auditorium  If you are unable to attend any of the public  meetings, we invite you to submit your thoughts  in writing. Prepare a brief iri your own format or  write a letter and mail before June 30,1989* to:  Co-Chairpersons, Task Force on "Toward A  Better Age", 6th floor, 1515 Blanshard Street,  Victoria, B.C. V8W3C8.  n  A Better B.C.  Hon. Peter A. Dueck. Minister of Health,  Minister Responsible for Seniors  T    1  ^  mt����r  iZ T^ttsJ*&ilc2^gz35geZ3rj >K��~- "-  22.  Coast News, May 8,1989  ."/  \m  i ��rl  !���  '  I  /."I  Sunshine  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  UPCOMING MEETINGS  Tuesday, May 9th at 7:00 p.m.  FATF - Public Forum  Wednesday, May 10th at 9:00 a.m.  Foreshore Advisory Task  Force Meeting  Thursday, May 9th at 2:00 p.m.  PEP  Thursday, May 9th at 7:30 p.m.  Regular Board Meeting  Friday, May 10th at 3:00 p.m.  A.L.S.C.  Arts and Events Brochure  SUMMER '89  ____  Deadline: May 15   Fee: $40 per insertion  Send  information to:  Sandie McGinnis  Box 161  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Messages can be left at 885-3891  Please include a contact name and phone number  with all submissions.  -SPRINKLING REGULATIONS-  Odd numbered houses will be permitted sprinkling  on the following days:  ��� Monday, Wednesday, Friday, from 7-10 am  ��� Monday, Wednesday, from 7-9 pm  Even numbered houses will be permitted sprinkling on the following days:  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, from 7-10 am  ��� Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-9 pm  Note: Only 1 Sprinkler per Property is Permitted  NOTICE  SCRD WATER USERS  1989 water bills will be going out in May.  If you are a new wafer 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.  ���REGULATIONS FOR  DISPOSAL SITES  1. No person shall dispose of the following materials  in this area:  (a) Hazardous (including pathogenic and radioactive) wastes.  (b) Explosive substances.  (c) Chemicals which may create hazardous working  conditions.  (d) Materia! hot enough to start combustion.  (e) Waste oil or petroleum by-products.  (f) Lumber, timber, logs, etc., longer than 12 feet.  (g) Lumber, demolition materials, stumps and  timbers of more than 8.0 cubic feet in volume  and any other material of a like nature from construction projects.  The Sunshine Coast Regional District reserves the  right to refuse any other material which the  Engineer considers unacceptable. If any of these  materials are dumped, they shall be removed immediately by the offending party. The Engineer  may permit disposal of some forms of the above  materials. However, approval must be obtained  before transporting to the landfill site.  2. Waste gypsum shall be disposed of in a separate  designated disposal pit.  3. No vehicle with a load that exceeds the weight  limits set out in the regulations passed pursuant to  the Motor Vehicle Act will be permitted on the landfill site.  4. Children under the age of 16 years are not permitted on the landfill site except when they are inside  a vehicle.  5. All material deposited on the landfill site shall  become the property of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District.  6. Persons delivering material to the landfill site shall  deposit the material in such a place and in such a  manner as directed by Sunshine Coast Regional  District personnel.  7. No loitering is allowed on the landfill site. Vehicles  must proceed to the dumping area as soon as  possible and then leave the landfill site as soon as  possible after unloading.  8. Anyone spilling material on the landfill site, other  than at designated locations, shall pick up such  material immediately.  9. Persons entering the landfill site do so at their own  risk. The Sunshine Coast Regional District accepts  no responsibility for damage or injury to persons or  property.  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  NOTICE TO  AQUACULTURE  INDUSTRY  The  Sunshine Coast Regional District  WILL NOT ACCEPT  Fish Farm Wastes (Morts)  at the Sechelt Landfill Site  AFTER OCTOBER 20, 1989  S.K. Lehmann  I Works Superintendent  RESIDENT CARETAKER  Written applications for the position of Resident Caretaker at Cooper's Green Park should  be submitted to the attention of:  Steve Alexander  Parks Superintendent  SCRD  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  3 References Required  For more information please contact:  Steve Alexander or Larry Jardine, Administrator  885-2261  <%*t&  ,t1>e Sun  Looking for a  r  yy^- Summer Recreation  1-rJ^)\ Program  for your children?  Watch for more details or call Anna  885-2962 or 886-2274  Sponsored by  West Howe Sound Recreation Commission  Cherchez-vous  uri rirogralnime  recreatif durant   'fTetlch ti/M  Fete C  pour vos enfants?  Pour de plus amples renseignements  consultez ce bulletin  les prochaines semaines ou tel_phonez Anna  885-2962 or 886-2274  FORESHORE ADVISORY  TASK FORCE  Public Forum  Presentation by  Catherine Berris  on  Preliminary  Area Designation Plan  For Sechelt Inlet  tt  99  Tuesday, May 9,1989, 7:00 pm  Board Room  Sunshine Coast  Regional District Office  5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt, B.C.  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 McPhsrson  MAR./89  886-2871  333-8878  333-8898  883-2253  883-2411 (B)  883-2411 (B)  885-1988(0)  Wally Dempster  Greg Phelps  John Fellowes  Sam Walker  Cliff Mahlman  886-7659 (H)  886-2274(0)  885-9762 (H)  885-5712 (B)  886-9347  (after 10:00 am)  883-9245  884-5223 (B)  886-2125 (H)  Guess Where  wniiiiiHWHw tv,}naamn*maamm^tjmmnmma^^^^r^^^rm��rmmfiwmn\mm%tmjit��e^re^^ ��� �����   "it '���  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 Jason, Box 553, Gibsons, who correctly identified Armours Beach in Gibsons.  Gardening notes  by Marguerite  Welcome all newcomers to  the Sunshine Coast.  It can be a very busy time in  the garden and you can plant  just about anything now. May is  a better month for annuals and  tender vegetables. The nights  are cool and even though the  vegetables are hardened, they  need more warmth.  For big beautiful blooming  Rhodos, Azaleas'and Camelias,  a fertilizer "like Mira-Acid applied now also builds the buds  for next year's bloom which are  forming under the flower head.  Conditions are ideal for rearranging and correcting and  landscaping if you are a new  owner. Make a plan on paper,  study sun location and plant  needs and remember to consider  the final height of the various  shrubs, trees and flowers for  satisfying lasting results.  If new lawns are to be seeded,  do not delay much longer. It is  essential to have a fertile soil  and well prepared seedbed for  good results. \  If you do not have time to fix  the soil properly and yet want a  green lawn this summer,  especially if you have just moved in, sow a temporary lawn of  Italian Rye grass now. Turn it  under in early fall, prepare the  seedbed thoroughly and sow  your permanent lawn then.      >��  The rye grass- adds humus to|i  the soil,;for improvement. Keep ,  dandelions picked and do not  seed or remove with a tool  which removes the whole tap  root or try a tablespoon of;  Aliens Vinegar in a gallon of  water sprayed into the root.  Two useful telephone numbers to record and keep are.  Department of Plant Science, ,  UBC Hotline 228-5858 and  1-800-267-6666 toll fre�� for information regarding gardening  chemicals which puzzle yo_>.  S.D. 46 gets  provincial money  Sunshine Coast School  District 46 has been allocated  $215,750 for minor capital projects in 1989/90, Education  Minister Tony Brummet and  MLA Harold Long announced  April 28.  Province-wide, $50 million  has been allocated for repairs,  maintenance and other small  capital expenditures. Projects  most common in this category  are additions to existing  schools, facility improvements  related to health and safety,  equipment for special needs  students and replacement of  school buses.  The Sunshine Coast school  district will use the allocation to  replace the roofs of various  district schools.  An additional $143,039 has  been allocated to district 46's  shareable capital allowance for  projects designed to extend the  life of school facilities. Typically these areroof repair/replacements ancl upgrading of  mechanical and electrical  systems. This funding is  allocated to all districts based  on age, area, replacement costi  and expected life of buildings in  a school district.  Province-wide, the shareable  capital allowance amount is  $23.5 million. Total funding,in  the new series amounts to $73.5  million.  "The government is moving  ahead with its pledge to upgrade  school buildings province-  wide. '' Brummet remarked.  I*  Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radiodiffusion etdes  telecommunications canadiennes  NOTICE  Public Notice CRTC 1989-36. The Commission has received the following applications: 3. GIBSONS AND SECHELT, B.C. Application (890448400) by COAST  CABLE VISION LTD. to amend the licence for the broadcasting receiving undertaking serving Gibsons and Sechelt, by adding a condition of licence allowing it to  substitute the signal of CKVU-TV (IND) Vancouver, for that of K0M0-TV (ABC)  Seattle, on the occasion of the British Columbia Children's Miracle Network  Telethon to be broadcast at 6:00 p.m. June 3,1989 to 3:00 p.m. June 4,1989.  Examination of application: 5555 Wharf Road, Sechelt, VON 3A0. The complete  text of this notice and the application may be viewed at CRTC, Central Building,  Les Terrasses de la Chaudlere, 1 Promenade du Portage, Room 561, Hull, Que,;'  and at the CRTC regional offices: Suite 1500, 800 Burrard SW Box 1580, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z2G7. Interventions must be filed with the Secretary General  CRTC, Ottawa, Ont. K1A 0N2, with proof that a copy has been served on the ap'"  plicant on or before 9 May 1989. For mors Information you may also call the CRTC  Public Hearings Branch at (819)997-1328 or 997-1027,*CRTC Information Ser-'  vices in Hull at (819)997-0313 or the CRTC regional office In Vancouver  (604)666-2111.  CanadS  gSa?^��I^S?S��i?i:  s-i^ssi&^S^i^^^^fe^  ;Y^E&^yii^ '-" *' ^ Coast News, May 8,1989  : ��*. Arte* \y  '''lU-mm*r'-!'  *:_*-* Mc^ffeiwe&Y  -Ml Wa����*��toft��frt:  ��� M.'.MrMa*::--.  tt. 'HjM^IMjwKMi'. Y  _*Y*^Ww**  $*., CMMtC** r-  ���:;Y'yHpn>es.:  ,&J Property  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  $1,000  CASH ���  bonus  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  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  HN PENDER HARB0UR-  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-  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���-IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   ���IN GIBSONS������  B& D Sports  1 ?.um;.n\ (Sunnyerest Mali) 886-4635      <  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  60x250' West Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #20s  Waterfront lot Gower Pt. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #20s  2 beautiful view lots, Granthams  Landing, all services available.  931-4681. #21s  Building lot, 75x150, Feeney  Rd., close to ferry and Gibsons.  886-3940. #19s  Cleared level lot ready to build,  Creekside. 886-7028. #19  Waterfront West Sechelt % acre,  96'x320', treed, secluded south  exposure, gorgeous view, cul-de-  sac. 886-2463. #20s  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ' 'H H����� lift.        WW.  ?"<^TT#  Y\ <~  _KS_a___4,i*s x sO^jJ^TlTfc ���*** "^ -  :^?^^^fe^y  -S*S?!_^^^*^g��  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists tor  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt .'���  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  o-_a  Drop off your Classifieds with Lisa Wyles Bland  and Judy Eldred (right),'the happy new owners of  Seaview Market, our "Friendly People Place" in  Roberts Creek. ���    '���������������  Double wide trailer 36'x13'  Travelaire like new, perfect  starter home or guest cottage,  fully furnished, wood stove,  drapes, front porch and util. room  added. Very comfortable, Garden  Bay, $29,500. 883-1100.     #20  UNIQUE PANAB00E LOG HOUSE  Oceanview, offers- to $100,000  considered. Drive by 950 Cheryl  .AnnPark Rd.;(Lower Rd.-Robjtfs  Creek) and phone for appfYto  view eves. 886-2694. #20/  Cleared lot Tricklebrook Way;  Gibsons, trailer allowed, $11,500  firm. 886-9036. #22s  Superb view lot, level access,.  75'x144' central Gibsons;  $37,800. 886-2898 or 987-2800,  #21  1/2 acre serviced lot, Sunnyside  Drive. 1-434-9271. #21  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek; attractive 3 level split home on  developed private V2 acre, 4  bdrm., 2V_ baths, large living,  area, vaulted ceilings, skylights,  cozy kitchen, dining room, finished family room in basement;  sundecks front and back with  new Aggregatstone patio, carport, lots of storage, serene  country living, only 5 min. from  beaches and amenities-.  886-2781 for appointment to  view, $109,500. #22s  tf&  ot/^  *?3Sj#*  the LOWEST  lassified Ad Rate  31/l If if   (minimum) for 10 words  25     *or eac^ additional word  U  C\a-S^c��  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  ''.;������*- Of MONEY ORDER  Swte ScEC'glassifieds  :    They run until your item is sold!  ���I J       for up to 10 words     I        per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then bt cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another  four,   bV  Saturday,   _   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not available lo 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,   CA_.. ._,Y. ^  Sechelt & Gibsons     SATURDAY, 3 pm,  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  FAX: 886-7725  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886-2622  ^YYYY^M^-mei"  ^^'Y'-^-^Gpierty,  Wanted - 2+ acres with  home/mobile Gibsons to Davis  Bay area. Some view preferred.  We have S20.000JO put down  and need vendor financing; on  balance. Maximum asking price  $75,000. Phone 291-7959, and  leave message. ;   #20  1 yr. old executive 2000 sq. ft.  country cottage home. Spacious  rooms, bright and airy atmosphere, 3 bdrm., master suite  includes large ensuite with  garden tub and huge walk-in  closet. Also an office or nursery.  Kitchen and bathrooms have  custom maple cabinets. Family  room off kitchen, large living  room with cathedral ceiling. All on  5 level acres attached to golf  course. Riding ring and barn site  prepared for building, located in  active equestrian area. Phone  eves. 885-5423. courtesy to  realtors.      - #19  Births  Chanteit and Charisse'are proud  to announce the arrival of their  sister, Chelsea. Cheryl Ann  Taylor, weighing 6V2 lbs., April  27, 1989. Equally proud parents  Jerry and Cheryl would like to  thank the doctors and nurses at  St. Mary's Hospital.   ���.���;.;��� #19  Trevor and Cindy Reid are proud  to announce the arrival of Caitlin  Beatrice, May 4, 1989 at 9 lbs. -  10 oz, Proud grandparents are  Weldon and Esther Reid. ,': #49  Obituaries  YOUNG: Thomas David Young of  Gibsons, passed away suddenly  May 3,1989 aged 28 years. Survived by his loving parents, Clinton and Beverley Young of  Parksville; one brother- Jeffrey,  and wife Andrea of Parksville;  two sisters, Jody and husband  David Boby of Campbell River,  Karen and husband Gary  Horsman of Gibsons; one niece","  one nephew, also grandmother  Hazel McCarthy of Abbostford.  if Funeral service was held Saturday, May 6, l989f:ar3'.pm...3itom  the Parksville Community  Memorial Chapel. Interment  Qualicum Beach Cemetery. In lieu  of flowers donations may be made  to Children's Hospital, Vancouver. Parksville Community  Memorial Chapel, 248-4644 in  charge of arrangements.      #19  PREST: passed away May 3,  1989, Jean: Emily Prest, late of  Madeira Park. Survived by loving  husband Bob;'one son Robin; one  daughter   Margaret;   granddaughter Megan;  two sisters,  Janet of Victoria and Amy of Van-,  couver. Memorial service Satur--,  day, May 13 at 2 pm in the  Pender Harbour Community Hall,  Madeira Park.  Reverend June.  Maffin   officiating.   Cremations  Devlin Funeral Home directors.  Remembrance donations may be*  made to the Cancer Society. #19  QUIGLEY: on May 5, 1989, Emi-'  ly, widow of Robert Quigley of  Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by,  one son Richard and wife Janette;.  two daughters, Patricia and husband Samuel Blakely,  Roberta  arid husband Kendall Fosbery; 13  grandchildren,   7; great-grand-,  children;   one   brother   Robert  Macloud and many relatives and  friends. Past Worthy Matron Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter 65 0ES, Past  President Ladies Auxiliary Branch  140 Roberts Creek Legion. At her  own request no service will be  held. In lieu of flowers, donations  to Mt. Elphinstone Chapter 65  0ES  Cancer  Fund,  Box 459,  Sechelt,  B.C.,  would be appreciated. #19  GRAY: Mary, passed away May  5, 1989 in St. Mary's Hospital.  Predeceased by her beloved husband Alex in 1957. Sadly missed  by her ioving family. One sister.  Esther Neis, Calgary; two sons.  Earle and wife Joan of Woodville,  Ontario/and their family, Glen  and wife Jane, and children  Robert and Saraha of Ottawa,  Mary and husband Tom Bell-  -ingham, Neil and Nancy of Fer-  hie.B.C, Carol and husband  Brian Smith, Ottawa, Gordon and  Wife .Cheryl Gray., and children  Amanda and Jason, Toronto; son  Dennis and, wife Jean and their  family, Evan and wife Kim, and  Jennifer, Powell River, Mark and  wife Margie and children, Myles  and Melissa, Powell River, Lance  and wife Monica, children Sasha  and Justin, Houston. B.C.. Stuart  and wife Rosanne, Sechelt.  Memorial service, St. Hilda's  Church. May 13. 1989 at 5:30  pm. Cremation. !n lieu of flowers,  donations to the B.C. Lions  Society for Crippled Children, or  the Alzheimer Society of B.C.,  would be appreciated. May each  of us nourish and keep alive the  light she brought to our lives and  live by :; her example. with  courage, consideration, and compassion. #19  POWER: Yolanda Bertha, passed  away suddenly May 5, 1989.  Born in Norfolk, England,  January 1918. Resident of  Sechelt since 1919. Sadly missed  by husband James B,; sons Jack  and wife Yvonne, Robert and wife  Pat, Jim and wife Maralyn;  daughters, Mardi Power, Janet  and husband Mel Kahanashyn; 8  grandchildren,. predeceased 2  grandsons, 6 great-grandchildren, and brothers, Allen and  Jean Wood, Bob and Audrey  Wood; sisters, Violet and Bill  Gibb, Eleanor Crucil, Jan and Ray  Page, Fay and Neil Hansen.  #19  In Memoriam  To our Laura,  Your laughter and your memories  are still so clear in our minds.  You are our baby sister now and  for always. Our .love for you will  never perish! With- each tear  there is a memory and with each  memory there is a slight smile  and an emptiness. Knowing how  we feel and not being able to tell  you just how much those small  things we. did together made us  who we are. We will never forget  our baby sister. We love you  Laura.  Tammy, Tanya & John #19  Andy - May 10th, 1988  Although you have been gone a  year now, still sad and lonely am I  without thee.  Dollie #19  In memory of Dorothy Squires  who passed away April 27, 1986  Thanks for the years you gave us,  The many dreams we shared,  We only pray when you left us,  That you knew how much  we cared.  Each time we see your photo,  You smile and seem to say.  Cheer up I'm only resting,  We'II be. together someday.  Love husband William  Squires and family #19  WUH Af  'f^tyays in my heart and on my mind  Until we are together again  'IIerhain by me  A.    ��.:.  ngel ol mfne.  Missing you more than words  can say and loving you always.  Mom, Dad, Tammy,  Tanya & John  LAURA HENDERSON  WUrch 23.19T1 - May-14', 1988  Thank You  To all who sent flowers, cards,  and personal expressions of sympathy. Our most sincere thanks in  sharing in the grief of the loss of  our loved one, Frank. Our thanks  to Reverend Reid, Mr. Devlin,  Tom Myslicki, Betty, Nella, Pat,  Bab, and all those who helped.  Sincerely  Shirley Verhulst & family  #19  Thank you to all those dear  friends on the Sunshine Coast  who. sent me special greetings on  my 75th. A warm, warm thank  you. Ruby Keller, Richmond. #19  Personal  Take your organization  from amateur  to professional  with documents,  lists, newsletters,  minutes, etc.  Y 'rorn  Gftjef uptt Mill  883-9911  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the-Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944.;./- ���    TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  . Call Seanor Mae 885-9018  #22  "THE AFFORDABLE FACIAL"  90 luxurious minutes, only $25.  Coast Impressions - Quality, Professional Skincare by Joy Smith.  885-7174 for appointment.   #21  Announcements  SURPRISE MOM  /;; with an 11x17 portrait.  Send me her favourite photo and  I'll do a portrait in charcoal or  pencil. John Storey, Box 1497,  Gibsons, VON 1V0 or leave  message at 886-8755.        #19  Rummage Sale at St. Andrew's  Church. Madeira Park, Sat., May  13; 10am-2pm. Good bargains.  #19  A hriou rice in enfc s-  LORDY, LORDY  CJ.'s 40!  'y:::yy:;,;f^  &. Livestock:  LANDLORD & TENANTS RIGHTS  Free workshop with Ron Rapin,  Legal Services Society.  TUESDAY, MAY 23  Noon: Community Services, 5638  Inlet Ave. 7:30 pm: Marine Room  Gibsons. Sponsored by Legal Information Services, 885-5881:  .-#19  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  . Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Then & Now Furniture  .  699 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  .   will pay fair prices  for your quality used-  lurniture  Please phone 886-4716  We are open 10:30-4:30 Tues.  to Sat. #19  '76 Pinto, serial number  F2X12X313605F for sale, $1500.  If not claimed by owner Gordie  Standal. 885-7897. #19  COMPANY COMING?  What could be more pleasant than  a tour of the Arboretum and tea at  Rockwood Lodge? On Sunday.  May 21. starting at 2 o'clock, a  delicious, tea will be served by  ^Shorncliffe Auxiliary at Rockwood  'Lodge. The cost...$3.50 per person . Do plan to be there!      #19  9 mo. old boar, 2% yr. old sow,  suitable for breeding. 885-7227  aft. 5pm. #20  4 little kittens, cute as the  dickens, please call 886-2855.  #20  Horseshoeing, Certified Furrier  (1973), All Work Guaranteed.  Michael Cammack 386-3765. #19  jTwo registered miniature  Dachshund puppies, paper trained, $400 ea. 885-9840.      TFN  Horse Board - manure for sale,  Triumph Carendon 17" English  all-purpose rebuilt saddle.  885-5267. #21  SPCA ADOPTION        ~  ���    Variety of cats. 886-7313. .  .   #19  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Stabling wanted full board and  suitable pasture privileges for  large gentle gelding, Box 311,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. #20  Upright piano, good condition,  reasonable. 886-7291.        $19  Had a garage sale, flea marj��k?  Items left over and in good, o|an  shape? Call Friendship Cer#e,  Tues.-Sat., 10-4.885-7217,;|21  Patio sliding glass doors, 74JJ to  78"H. max., or French ddjgrs.  886-3882. ^FN   _��_  Resp. family wishes to rent 3j��ion  truck and 9-11' camper^ or  motorhome   for  Aug.   4$3.  886-9452. $19    *���  Fall 1988 copy of Beautiful ^C.  886-4943. #19  �����  Oil tank in good condition.  886-7323. #21  Brown 30" wide Kenmore ra'n&e.  885-7473.  ��� : ��� yi~  Shep/Lab X med. sized, 1-*yr.  old, rieirt.', loves people, nWds  good home. 886-93003or  886-7110. ': *9  CASTLtftOCK  KiNNELS  Highway 101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Grooming  Nq animals will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  SUNSHINE FEEDS.  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  ���     CO-OP FEEDS  PETFOODS       -  & ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  Garage Sale-  Sat., May 13, 554 Marine^r.,  Gibsons, books, clothes, tefils,  bldg. supplies. $19  1143 Sunnyside Rd.. May,^|3,  10-2, clothes, 2nd hand bik$i &  others. ^19  _ : 1_  Yard sale - 4460 Hwy 181,  Wilson Creek, Sat., May 13^10  am, no junk. Suncoast jSj^A  Chap. 580. ..��(19  TFN  Small black' solid box for 5x5'  square heavy (electrical guitar  part)885-2819. #19  Lost from Secret Cove, black &  white cat. bobbed tail, missing 1  week. 885-7042. #19  Found  Near new Chrysler Cordova hubcap on LeeRd. 985-5476.  #19  Plan for your '89 breeding season  now.- * buck , kids from ~ exc:  milkers. $75.885-2373.       #19  Two' English saddles, $200 each  or $350 for both. 883-9383.  #19  _     FLEA��  ^ MARKET  Langdale Elementary  May 13th 10 am -Vp|  Travel  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET"  OPEN  8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-S568  HOLLAND AMERICA  LINE  Stand'by  to Alaska  $000����  FROM     777  May 21, 25, 28  June 1  B.C. Res. Only  FOR DETAILS CALL  Medical Centre, Gibsons  886-3381  Moving Sale, Sat., May 13,?  2899 Hwy 101, near golf ci  886-4744. Jll9  Saturday, May 13, 10-4, $37  Reed Road, Gibsons. *|19  . r j��_  Multi-family sale, Sat.. May$3,  10-2, 1568 Ocean PI., wji$d-  creek. $19  ___ '    ���  fr ���.  Redrooffs Road, between  Southwood & Francis, Sat., pay  13,10 to 4. *19   _ : aj_  May 13, 10-2, outboards |jnd  parts, household items, no ��|rry  birds, Headwater Mariga,  Madeira Park. Y    Y*19  Barter &  Trad  Toyota 10 Forklift on propa|e,  ready to work, exc. shape, t|w  rubber. 885-4593. iffis  Will trade pool table with ba!ls|or  set of weights: 886-8380.    fifco  .���. *jj-  JD 350 front-end loader, owkj  shape, c/w winch.. Trade Jor  backhoe. 883-2200. *>1  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  885-4463,886-7837. TFN  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812     '  . TFN  Champion Pomeranian available  for stud service. 886-7372.   #19  Must find good home for 2-8  mo. old fern, cats, 1 tabby, 1 part  Persian spayed, all shots, very  affectionate. 885-5488.       #20  Reno Fun Bus, 7 days for $235,  double occupancy, leave Sunshine Coast May 28. Gail  885-4639. #20  Wanted  To borrow - owner's manual 1978  Mustang Ghia. 886-7722 after 6  pm  TFNs  Patio garden set with umbrella,  garden swing with canopy.  885-2820. #19  Wanted - information or the  return of some unique jewelry  missing from Elphie's coat check  Fri., Apr. 14. Contact Box 29.  Granthams Landing or phone  886-8582. No Questions Asked!  #19  Tots swing set (with slide prefer  red). 886-2781.  #21  /I  * * '**'*������?<  For Sale  CB radio, $50; receiverv_  speakers, $275; TV stand, $fJ0.  886-7819. #|0s   ��� -4�����  Speed Queen auto, washer, $^95  Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. J^N  TheWoodmin      ;-  Firewood for ale    v  Full cord guaranteed %  886-3779 .*_'  i20   4s- ���  Antique medium light oak tS>w  front buffet, curved mirror, &c.  cond., $600.886-7696.   - #20s  ....    ���      ���_- ; _____  FIREWOOD ��_  .   Mixed Firewood   YY  $80 Cord %  886-9674 or 886-3310 >"  I19  Any message that isn't of a business or  commercial nature may be placed on  "The Back fence"  at the classified rate of $6.08  for the first 10 words, and 25'  foreach additional word     ,. ���  .Happy  -Mother's  Day  to the  te^yMo^  in tHe world|  We Love Si  You  Yaurj  Coast News Kids$i ���~*<V*V**WpE&tffi^l[^  oy-i-r^HBWV ^  P Hi ^ly-t-t-TynwyTOfltlPCy V  '_M.  Coast News, May 8,1989  HOWDA  Ipbi^r^yY^  Equipment  HONDA  lawn Mowers  on  ���SALE  Years from now,  :::     You'll be  '  glad you didn't  compromise  .TIDELINE LOGGING I  MARINE LTD.  Sbl7 Wharf Rd.  ..     885-4141  �������.  **?.  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  Stereo, receiver, rec player,  cassette & Altec speakers (cas. &  recs inc.), stand. $975.  886-7819. #21S  .  Perennials  ' Plants grown from  seed, with care  Sal.. May 13.10 'til n&on at  723 School Rd., Gibsons  R.S.F. HF65R wood stove, purchase this winter, cost $1520, offers. 886-2500. #19s  Moving, must sell microwave,  kingsize waterbed, airless paint  sprayer, small appliances, etc.  886-4744. #19  Twin chesterfields, $25 ea.; coffee table; 2 end tables, $50 OBO;  Crane bathtub, toilet & sink,  complete with all fixtures, light  green, $100 OBO; 1 gal. wine  bottles, 50�� ea. clear; misc.  items. 885-7473. #19  5 HP B/S hydraulic wood splitter  $750.886-8290. #22  Opening Restaurant  Successful lea Cream Business  'For sale, no franchise fee, just  Equipment, scooters, freezers,  ;ij&ate your own job.  $4d,0OQ-$60,0O0 season. Phone  v ;885-2044. #19  targe airtight wood stove, $400  ;886-3093. #19  .'Moving - glass topped dinette set  ;w/4 chairs, other misc. items.  :886-9034. #20  ;Pentax-ME Super IW200M lens  ;flash and filters, $400 OBO  $885-5488. #20  Inglis multi-function H.D.  washer, gd. cond., $275.  r'885-5307. #20  ROBERTS CREEK NURSERY  RHODOS & AZALEAS  y LARGE SELECTION S3 TO $16  2569 Lower Rd. 886-2062.  #20  TOP SOIL  BARK MULCH  For Fast Delivery  886-2924 Eves.  #21  ;����  ���*��  *��� ���*  Horse Manure  pickup, $2 a bag, U-shovel  886-3999  #21  $15  Like new, jet pump and tank, used for 7 mos., $400 OBO.  886-2525. #21  G.E. avocado continuous clean  stove. 886-4568. #19  American standard matching  bath, toilet, sink, used, gd.  cond., al! three $160. 886-9426.  #19  ;% Airtight wood stove, Kent Tile  $vFire, like new cond. 885-7082  &eves. #21  j-,'-   j2jp" single glaze patio door, 8'x4\  ^double glaze window, white, exc.  Second., $150ea. 885-5683.   #19  Spring  CEDAR SALE  >7"  1*415V  tx6 22��if.  111x8 32*1..  S*   :  2x6 45c.t  2x8 62fy.  4x4 65V  & /10" bevel 43�� ,���  I ^Gibsons Mobile  f ^ Saw Service  ���S"_  ** ���  Moving, 6 drawer dresser & mir-"  ror, stereo. Lowry GSP organ,  portable sewing machine, table  linens, garden tools, dishes, etc.  885-1914. #19  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Canopy for Vz or % ton pickup.  $250.885-5444. #21s  Woods upright 7 cu. ft. freezer,  H.G. $239 OBO; Viking self-clean  coppertone 30" stove; Hotpoint,  16 cu. ft. almond f/free, 2 dr.  fridge, like new, new compressor  with 2 yrs. warranty. $579 OBO;  18 cu. ft. McClary chest freezer,  $197 OBO; Inglis white dryer,  super shape, $249 OBO; Viking  whife 30" stove, auto, rotis,  $279 OBO; McClary Easy white  30" stove, $197 OBO; Westinghouse washer & dryer (stacker),  $589 pr. OBO;    Roper built-in  dishwasher. 6 program, $229  OBO; Viking 30" stove, self-  clean, coppertone, $347 OBO;  Admiral coppertone f/free fridge,  15 cu. ft., $339 OBO. Appliances  reconditioned   and   guaranteed  from 90 days to 2 years, parts &  labour.   Corner   Cupboard,  885-4434 or  Bjorn  885-7897.  Will buy non-working or used appliances. #20  SPRING CLEANING  Special!  Lvgrm. Dng. area  & hall  Any 5 Rooms $99  -UNCOMPROMISING QUALITY  |8B  00  &'  M  CARPET CARE  886-8564  A DIVISION OF DEE'S FINE CLEANING  SCREENED  TOP SOIL  Starbuck  Excavating  886-2430  HUSQVARNA  NOW ONLY  $17995  26RLC1.6cu.in. 26cc  A long, curved shaft and  narrow engine housing  makes the 26RLC easy to  hold while getting to those  hard-to-reach places. And a  tap of the head advances  cutting line.  885-4141  5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  'TIDELEHB SSffiVn.  Coldspot upright freezer, working  condition, $50. 885-3402 after  May 9. #19  Fancy Pans by Wiltow, also  Wiltow Hear books. For cake  decoration, weddings, birthdays  and other occasions. 886-2685.  #19  41 pale green latex wall paint, 41  white ceiling paint with hint of  same green, $12 ea. 885-3577.  TFN  Sunbeam iron $25; toaster oven  $20; Pfaff sewing machine $525;  Eureka vacuum express $575;  Woods Excellence 16 cu. ft.  freezer $600; Emerson TV, 21"  screen $375; complete Technf-  que stereo system $1800.  Everything as new. 885-3342,  12-8 pm weekdays. #21  t  i  t  t  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Beaver 16" bandsaw, new near,  $350; Vi HP indust. drill press,  Craftsman, $280.886-3126. #21  Beet. 30" range, $275; new  Broan 2-way range hood, $100; 5  HP rototiller w/reverse, $400;  stereo R-R tape deck, $25; stereo  amp, $20; Devilbis paint sprayer,  compressor, motor, 2 guns,  $200; 5' S.G. sliding dloor,  $100; 2-S.G. windows, 3y2x4'.  $40 ea. 885-9597. #21  % ton camper top, $50, as is,  where is. 886-8353. #19  19 cu. ft. chest freezer, $75  OBO. 885-3456. #21  Oak dining room table, 4 chairs,  $700; 2 piece desk, $200;  bureau, $25; book case, $30;  beds, $50 and up; bridge table  and 4 chairs, $100; 24" elect,  range, $50; portable Kenmore  washing machine, $400; chairs,  $10 and up; rug, $1000.  885-3335. #19  Kenmore dryer $350; wooden  crib $70.885-7858. #19  Arrow fireplace insert c/w  screen, solid door fits opening  23-40" wide, 3 spd. blower, excellent condition, $450.  885-7571. #21  Live bait barge for sale, 56' long,  12' wide, 6" deep. 883-2694.  #21  Used RSF wood stove, HF45,  $650. 886-9760 or 885-3259.  #19  Computer desk w/sliding  keyboard shelf, $199; 21 ft.  Vivacity sailboat, $4500 OBO;  Sanyo apartment size washing  machine, $100 OBO. 886-7949.  #21  Cushing elec. wheelchair,  $1000. 886-3616 aft. 4pm.  #20  12' deck for 1 ton, c/w load winches. 885-3896. #20  Pentax-ME super IW200M lens,  flash and filters, $400 OBO.  885-5488. #20  3 horse Craftsman rototiller, exc.  shape, $295.886-8347.       #19  Nintendo, 6 games, $350;  Panasonic car stereo & booster,  $300.885-5161 Kevin.        #19  Coleman propane campstove,  new, $46; step table, $15;  Brothers portable sewing  machine, as new, $45; 2 kitchen  chairs, $9/pair; dinner set for 8;  dishes, ironing board, etc.  885-1914. #19  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  74 Olds, 2dr.,PS,PB. AM/FM  cassette, $800 OBO. 885-9425  eves. #20s  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Lariet Explorer, fully loaded,  $16,900 OBO, towing pkg. consider trade. 886-8104.       #21s  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $8,500  OBO. 886-4870. #20s  '68 COUGAR  Silver-grey with black roof  & interior, new tires, carb.,  dual exhaust, headers, good  shape, 302 V8 auto.  Asking $2000.  886-2215 aft. 6 pm.  TFNs  71  Mercury Comet ;G.T., .302  auto.,   mags,   bucket   seatsY  AM/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB,  $2995.886-9500. #21s  STEWART ROAD  AUTO WRECKING  Some FREE car removal usee  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., $1700. 886-2433.    #20s  1981 Granada, PS/PB, one  owner, top cond., asking $4900.  886-8086. #20  1971 Chev window van, partly  camperized, lots of extras, exc.  run. cond., some rust, $1200 or  trade for car of same value.  886-9729. TFNs  1975 Ford pickup, gd. run.  cond., $800 OBO. 883-9278.  #21 s  1977 Honda Civic, slightly  damaged, lots of new parts, offers. 886-8387 days. #20  '84 Chev Vz ton, 305 auto.,  cruise, exc. cond., 111,000  kms., $6500.886-9626.     #21s  '88 Ford Escort, 5000 kms.,  AM/FM Cass., 1.9 I fuel inj.,  take over balance lease low monthly payments. 886-3998 eves.  #20  76 TR7, gd. mech. cond., nice  body. 886-2924 eves.       . #19  72 Plymouth Roadrunner, 400  cu. in., 4 spd., factory air,  Graber sunroof, new paint, new  interior, new brakes and clutch,  exc. (cond., over $10,000 invested, asking $7000 OBO or.  trade for boat of equal value.  885:1917 after 5 pm. #19  76 Pontiac Parisienne, 4 dr., V8  auto. PS, PB. AM/FM cassette,  runs good, $850. 886-8611 after  6 pm. #19  To borrow - owner's manual 1978  Mustang Ghia. 886-7722 after 6  pm. TFN  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  76 Transam, new clutch, engine'  tires,   gd.   cond.,   $3000.  885-2657. #19s  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  Iront, flared fenders, whale tall,  mech. fuel inject., asking  $22,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #19s  1973 GMC % 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.      Y       #22 J  1973 Datsun P/U, 1600 motor,  48,911 mi., 4 near new rad.  tires, very little rust, tapedeck,  canopy, side doors, exc. for contractor/tradesman, $950.  886-8265.  #19  For sale, parts 74 Plymouth  Scamp. 886-2704. #19  '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  1980 Chev Monza, V6, auto.,  PS/PB, sunroof, exc. cond.  885-1973 eves. #19  1978 4WD Dodge Vz ton with insulated canopy, $2200.  886-7372. #19  1981 Toyota Tercel, blue, auto.,  gd. cond., $2500. 886-4624.  #19  1980 Ford Supervan, no .lettering, exc. order, $4500 FIRM.  885-4501. #19  72 BMW Bavaria Classic, gd.  cond., new engine, $5000 OBO.  885-5488. #20  1971 VW Campervan or trade on  small car. 885-3138. #20  1987 Mazda B-2200 cab-plus  sport with rawhide canopy,  51,000 km, $10,000. 886-8784.  #20  74 F100, 4X4, short wheelbase,  $1500; bush box, $800. Tim  886-2198. #20  1978-16 passenger school bus,  gd. cond., $1500. 886-2826.  #21s  1953 Ford 4 dr. Sedan, run.  cond., gd. project, $500.  886-2826. #21 s  79 % ton Ford, PS/PB, new  tires, battery, muffler. $2500  OBO. 886-7222. #20  International diesel 20' flat deck,  cab over T/A, runs well,  885-3337. #22s  1978 Chevette 2 dr. HB, new  clutch, battery, timing belt, back  brakes new, all season radials,  little rust, $1200. 886-9569. #21  '1979 GMC camper van, new  Jres; 3-way fridge, oven, toilet.  :888^2873. ;'y :'-:;i::'x :Y;#19;  78 Acadian, radio, faiiycohd.,  economical, runs goodT $600  OBO. 886-2781.        /       #21  1979 Chevette, 4 cyl. automatic,  excellent body and motor, new  tires and brakes, $1995 OBO or  swap for pickup. 883-2976 or  883-9632.   . #19  1980 Pontiac Sunbird, 4 cyl., 4  spd., 91,000 kms, " AM/FM  cassette, new radials, $250C  OBO; 1974 Nova for parts, good  eng., good trans., auto  883-2352. #21  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  Vanguard camper, 3-way T/S,  oven, boat rack, hydraulic jacks,  seat   covers,   $2000.  new  886-8086.  #20  19 ft. motorhome, auto., PS/PB,  flush toilet, new dual tires, CB,  loaded with extras, $10,500.  885-2429. #19  8'/2' camper, sleeps 5, furn.,  stove, oven, $1100. 883-9183.  #21s  73 Chinook motorhome, 19 ft.,  all fibreglass, 360 Dodge, 32,000  original miles, fully self-  contained, air and cruise,  $13,000.886-9626. #20  Vanguard camper, model 9-6P  1978, c/w 3-way fridge, 4  burner stove, oven, porta-potti,  overhead boat loader, hydraulic  jacks, extras, $3850. 885-3709  aft. 5pm. #20  1973 5th Wheel, air cond., furnace, stove, etc.! gd. cond.,  $8500.885-1912. #19  Camping at its finest, 10' Star-  craft, hard top tent trailer, new  uprights and cable, new tires and  bearings, prop. 3 burner stove,  ice box, furnace, 20 gal. holding  tank, sleeps 6, canvass in good  shape, $2250 OBO. 885-1917  after 5 pm. #19  10%' Security camper, fair  cond., 3 way F/S, jacks, $950  OBO. 886-2781. #21  t*��*aSSS3S&5S$85SSSSBS&  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  '">  A  Marine  SECHELT MART  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Rill Murray  M.CM.M.C    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  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  >30'   Disp.   Cruiser,   recently,  rrebuilt, 340Chrys. dual hydl'  ���steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #21s  171/2' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat. ���  $1500, motor $1000. 886-7677.  #21s  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #20s  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #21s  Bill Wood  .SECHELT  Bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  VS.N ,N"\ A'\.\ JVN'V  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. #21s  '68 H. P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new-cond.  883-9401. #21s  M.V. Bristler, 40' ex-  gillnet/halibut boat, plywood  Cummins 903 radar, sounder,  Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000  Ib. capacity. $60,000. 883-2667  eves. #20s.  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  Sailboat, 26', F/G, Yamaha 9.9  HP outboard, sleeps 5, ready to  sail,   moorage,   $8000   OBO.  885-9772 eve��. #20s  2 - 55' pilings, new, wide, $325  ea. 883-9924. #19  10' Birch rowboat, fibreglassed,  painted, strong but light, gd.  cond., new oars, oar locks,  $385.886-3263. #20  204 Zephyr Zodiac type inflatable  reas. offer, morn, or eves.  885-9245. #21s  Model 2280 Reinell 188 Mercruiser, new leg, sounder, CB,  anchor package, flying bridge,  stove, cooler, sleeps 5, gd. top,  heavy duty trailer with elec.  winch, $9000 for the package.  886-7304. #20  20' K&C wide beam, deep V, gai;  trailer,  165 HP, ready to go,,  clean, F.W.C. 885-4593.    #21s  17' Deep V, new engine and  trailer, very seaworthy, flotation  tanks. 883-1100. #20  22' Hydroswift fibreglass. cabin  cruiser,   225 OMC,   tandem  trailer,  lots of extras! $8000.  886-2565. #20  '���12%' KNC Runabout boat and  trailer, sounder, asking $1900  OBO.   Call   Matt   or   Wayne, w  885-7184. #19��  26' Character cruiser, 6 cyl.,  stove, running Water, cedar on  oak hull, 110 power. $2900 or  trade. 886-2491. #21  ;  MOBILE HOMES  INSTANT HOUSING  NEW AND USED  Ircterlux  and  Yacht Enamel  and Bottom Paints  on Sale at  "83 Kawasaki GPZ 550. exc.  cond. 13.000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #21s  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC fully  dressed. 886-3841. #21s  '86 Yamaha 50, low hours, exc.  cond., $300. 885-5904.     #20s  '84   XR80  885-7585.  Honda,  $400.  #19s  R  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  'j wafer use only, $1,895.  TIDELINE MARINE   V  I  S��-7 Wharf Rd. ,  885-4141  K  &  A TIDELINE MARINE  SM7 Wharf M.  885-4141  20' sailboat and trailer, good  cond., new motor, $2000.  886-9270. #21  Wooden newly painted Clinker  boat, 10'6", $200 OBO.  886-7189. #19  Outboards and parts, May 13,  10-2, Headwater Marina,  Madeira Park. #19  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  12' sailboat, plywood hull, centre  board, Dacron main and jib sails,  $375.886-2563. #21  23%.' Bayliner, command bridge,  cabin cruiser, dual controls, full  galley, stand-up head, V-berth,  dinette, anchor, electric winch,  8' dinghy, 10 HP OB, other extras, 225 Volvo engine, 280 leg,  all good condition, in the water  and operating, $12,900.  886-2303. #21  17' inboard boat with Velvet  drive, no motor, $500.  886-2075.886-8050. #19  $700-$800 savings on a 9.9  Johnson outboard c/w 5 gal.  tank and base. 886-8866..   #21  V65 Honda Sabre, 1100 cc,  sports touring, 23,000 krrvshaft  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 Intercepted exc  cond., $3000. 885-5887 9-5,  885-4670 aft. 5. #20s  1982 Yamaha Virago 750 cc,  30,000 kms., shaft drive,  backrest, shotgun exhausts,  priced to sell, $900 firm.  885-5445. #21 s  1982 Suzuki GS 400, exc. cond.,  $550 OBO. 886-7521 eves.   #19  1987 Virago 535, fairings, crash  bars, only 1100 kms, $2800,  exc cond. 886-4690. #21  '86 CR 125, exc cond., helmet  included, $1800. 885-2496. #21  1982 black GS750E Suzuki,  14,000 kms, $1500. 886-3733.  #21  Wanted to Rent  Waterfront, 2 or 3 weeks, July or  Aug., family. 224-5143 or  591-6602. #19  N/S resp. family of 3 soon to be 4  looking for 3 bdrm. home ASAP,  Rbts. Ck. to Langdale, please  phone 886-7034. #19  Couple with 2 children require a 3  bdrm. house immed., Gibsons to  Sechelt. Phone 886-2289 or  886-9137. Y ���*;���-> #19  Mature female seeks small  house, Sechelt-Gibsons 'area,  close to stores. 885-3235.    #19  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  No money down O.A.C. Lease/  buy any new/used truck or van.  Deal direct with Factory Broker.  Call Keith colled, (604)874-0778.  D.6102.   Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent for Active Bailiff Services.  Repos-sessions, estate, legate,  cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  Call Mr. Price (only). (604)434-  1819. D547S.   DATSUN/NISSAN PARTS -  New, used, rebuilt. Are you paying too much? Buy dkect from the  parts warehouse. We ship by bus  daily. M.W. (403)436-7151,  Edmonton.  BOATS  BAYLINER AND ARRIVA boats,  EVINRUDE motors from DOCK-  SIDE MARINE, Kelowna, guarantees satisfaction, quality, value.  New, used, and financing. LOW  PRICES. Toll free .1-800-663-  4737.  Need money? Local and overseas investors want worthwhile  business ven-fures. Call  F.B.D.B. at 1-800-663-0433.  Yukon call 403-668-4030.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Start your own Import/Export  business, even spare time. No  money or expe-rience. Since  1946. Free brochure: Wade  World Trade c/o Cdn. Small Business Inst., Dept. W1,1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1, Scarborough,  Ont.M1H1H4.  Earn $2,000 monthly spare time.  Sell internationally successful  automo-tive accessory. $99.95  inventory investment. Free info.  Unisave, #4-12800 Bathgate  Way, Richmond, B.C. V6V 1Z4  (604)273-3874.  Great small town business! You  could net $424 weekly operating  your own Frozen Food Agency in  your community) Not a franchise!  Total cash required $296. Write:  New West Prime Beef, 76-2789  Hwy. 97 North. Kelowna,  Enterprising self-contained ice  cream hut, flbreglas Ice-cream  cone-shaped. Seasonable,  transportable, needs power and  water hookup. Cone-a-plenty,  Box 2366, GoWlen, B.C., VOA  1H0, (604)344-7119.  Do you want a business you can  enjoy? Pat's Petite Pets in Port  Hardy, Vancouver Island is for  sale. $10,000 plus stock and fixtures. Phone (604)949-7034.  29% yield at Mountainview Restaurant, Hazelton. Licensed Dining for 90. Tours booked for summer. $143,900, or invest in  Chunky's Takeout, established  business, South Hazelton,  $150,000. Call Heather, R.W.  Calderwood Realty, SmMhers,  (604)847-3224.  Established fitness business in  Okanagan, great possibility for  expansion.   Phone   (604)764-  4389.   Wanted: Catalogue distributors  for mal order books, profitable  home businesses, cheap prod-  tfcte, special services, real estate,  finance! For special learn and  earn catalogue details send 3  "toose" stamps. Home Services,  Box 477A, Chetwynd, B.C., VOC  1JO.  EDUCATION   FREE: 1989 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma  courses for prestigious careers:  Accounting, Airconditioning,  Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology, Electronics, Legal/  Medical Secretary, Psychology,  Travel. Granten (1A) 1055 West  Georgia St #2002, Vancouver, 1-  800-268-1121.  EQUIPMENT & MACHINERY  For sale: Mobile 35-ft.Trommel  with volume, high P.S.I.. 5" pump,  300-ft. of aluminum pipe and  ctean-upjig. $19,900. (604)687-  0938, *2204-1160 HaroSt., Vancouver, B.C. V6E1E2..  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Frss catalogue available. Norburn Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hast-ings Street, Burnaby , BC V5C 2K5. Phone 1 -299-  0666.  Orderby mail - lover's toys, sexy  novelties. Full colour catalogue,  $4. Love Nest, 161 East 1st  Street, North Vancouver, B.C.  V7L1B2. (604)987-1175.  Pin Colectors! Are you interested  in trading, buying, communicating? Write: Pin Pals, P.O. Box 9,  Whortnock. B.C. VQM1SO.  FINAL DAYSII Hobby ceramic  distributor close-out. Save to  60%. Glazes, stains, brushes,  bisque, greenware, molds, and  more. {604)594-9955. Pacific  Western Ceramics, 12111-86ih  Ave., Surrey. B.C. V3W3H8  NORITAKE CHINA SALE! Terrific discount on current patterns.  Delivered well-packed, insured;  Specify your Noritake pattern.  For price fist, ship-ping details,  call Alexander's "The Noritake  Experts" Toronto. Toll-free 1-  800-263-5896. Clip and save.  GARDENING         Interested in Greenhouse or Hy-  droponlc Gardening? Greenhouses $195, Hydroponic Gardens $39, Halides from $140.  Over 2000 products in stock,  super prices. Free catalogue.  Call Toll-free 1-800-663-5619.  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, BC V6B 3N9  HEALTH   He\p\ Need 98 people to lose  weight now. It pays! Call Diane,  (604)681-9346.  HELP WANTED   The Corporation of the Village of  Masset is a well-established  municipality with a population of  1700 situated on the northern end  of Graham Island in the Queen  Charlotte Islands.  The Village requires a Deputy  Treasurer lo assist in the financial  opera-tfons of the municipality.  Candidates must have good financial accounting skiBs, famKar-  ity with mini computers, and be  enrolled at the intermediate level  of a recognized professional accounting program. This position  otters a competitive salary, subsidized accomodation, and a challenging career with an excellent  opportunity of advancement.  Interested persons ptoase submit  your resume before Friday, May  19 to: A.S. Brockley, CMC, Clerk  Treasurer, P.O. Box 68. Masset,  B.C., V0T1M0. Fax: (604)626-  3968.  TELEPHONE CABLE SPLIC-*  ERS required with truck and toob.  Experience neces-sary. Call  S.T.S. at (403)467-0697. Send  resume to: 209A, 80 Chippewa  Road, Sherwood Park, Alberta  T8A3Y1.  Active retired couple for summer  campground work. Skilled in  electrical, plumbing, carpentry,  gardening, guest relations. Accomodation and salary. Photo and  resume to Bote 749, Whistler, B.C.  VON 1 BO.  Residential building managers  required all over Canada. Completion of Government-approved  correspondence course qualifies  you for these jobs. Guar-anteed  placement assistance by Munday  personnel. Call RMT I, (604) 681-  5456 or write for details: #901-  700 W. Pender St.. Vancouver,  B.C.V6C1G8.  Wanted Log Home Builders for  steady year-round work in Mer-  ritt, B.C. Must be experienced in  quality saddle notch, scribe tit  construction. Contact Brad  Hagen, Harvest Log Homes.  (604)378-8840.  4 registered yearling Polled Hereford bulls. Raised to do well or  natural range conditions fror.,  easy calling doms, halter lead, not  health impaired with concentrate  feeds. Canyon Valley Ranch,  R.R. 4, Box 28, Canyon Road,  Quesnel, B.C. V2J 3H8, 992-  2294.  REAL ESTATE  FREE booklet. Concrete or wooj  for your basement? Before you  decide get all the facts. Write:  Foundation focus, 201-1 i55 W.  Pender St., Vancouver, BC V6E  2P4. 1-800-663-7774.  Country Woodlands country dub  condominiums in Kelowna. Private beach, golf course, recreation centre, fenced, 24-hour security, 4 per building. Fully maintained. $72,900. Call collect  (604)766-3446.  Journeyman Compositor required on Vancouver Island. Must  be f uly-qualKled in all aspects of  pre-press. Experience in Cg  AdVantage/MDT350 preferred  (not essential). P.O. Box 3039,  Courtenay, BC. V9N 5N3. W.  McGuire or P. Reid (eves),  (604)334-4446.  Gustafson's Auto Centre invites  applications for positions as parts  safes-man, parts counterman arid  service technicians. Preference  to those with Chrysler, Jeep or  Mazda experience. Send to 122  North Broadway, Williams Lake,  B.C. V2G2X8.  PETS & LIVESTOCK  New carriages/wagons, restorations, parts and accessories.  Wheel repairs, coach rentals.  Consignments. Discounts for  dubs and organizations. Cariboo  Carriage Works. Box 1017,100  Mite House, BC, VOX 2E0. Phone  (604)395-4111. :    ������-.-������  76.9-Acre Wilderness land has  timber and riprap, wildlife, pheasant, deer, elk, etc. Close to  Creston and U.S. border.  $139,000. Bdx2, Site 20, R.R.# 1,  Croston, B.C., V0B 1G0. Phone  (604)428-7367.  '���  Large independent Real Estate  firm is looking for licensed salespeople for expansion in the residential, I.C.I., and Property Management Departments. Reloca.  tion help available. Many rwv  innovative tools in place to ear^  that extra edge. Resume to:  Sales Manager, Inland Realty,  322 Seymour St., Kamtoope, B.C.  V2C 2G2. Bus: (604)374-3022,  Fax:(604)828-2866.  SERVICES  ICBC Injury Claims? CaH 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. Percent-  ago tecs available.  ���    ;���    ������������-"���  Major ICBC and Injury claims.  Joel A. Werner, trial lawyer for 21  years. Call collect, 736-5500  Vancouver. B no recovery, no fee.  No Yukon enquiries.  WANTED  Wanted, 24" shake blocks.  Meeker Log and Timber Ltd..  (604)82fr6781. .**. ^**,'3'r:^ i.V-V'^wr^"-^  Coast News, May 8,1989  25.  Responsible family looking for  permanent 3 or 4 bdrm. home in  Gibsons as far as Hall Rd., refs.  avail. 886-8593 or 886-9288  mess. #19  Room for Swiss exchange student  July & August, prefer Davis Bay  area. 885-9839. #21  Beachcomber would like to rent  furnished waterfront home in Gibsons for principal actor. Please  call 886-7811. #22  Small house or cabin, July,  woman artist. Collect 873-4997,  (415)585-7431. #20  Responsible single male wishes  to rent a comfortable home in  Sechelt or area. Will give the  home special care as you did and  will guarantee it. Will sign a  lease. Gene Mizernik, RR 5,  Saskatoon, Sask. S7K 3T8.  306-374-0726. #19  For Rent  tt,  '  v  Commercial  Building  For Sale, Rent or  Lease  Highway 101, Gibsons  Store front and parts area  1,500 sq. ft., 2 bay shopK  1,500 sq.ft.  For appointment to view, call      V  Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141  .������^XS=___-____fi_-  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Hi!  We require house  rental,  honest married government certified N/S caretaker. 886-4671.  #20s  Rooms, shared accom., Rbts.  Ck. 886-4567. #19  Large store with main road frontage, 2500' with back access and  adequate parking facilities.  885-4501. #19  Jolly Roger Inn, 1 & 2 bdrm.  furn. townhouses, weekly, monthly, Bob Leffler 438-1471 or  931-5591.   WrrjdiS #20  Furn. 3 bdrm. home to share with  responsible person, n/s, $250  incl. utils. 886-3954. #20  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9486.  #24  South of France, modernized  house in picturesque medieval  village, fully furnished. For  details, 886-7615. #21  Hall and office space. Leave  name, phone number, 885-7217.  #21  One bedroom suite, self-  contained, ho pets, non-smoker  preferred, close to ferry. Phone  886-9186 eves. #21  Room & board shared accomoda--  tion. laundry, large roomy log  cabin, fireplace, Roberts Creek,  $450/mo. 886-4567. #19  Help Wanted  Get an edge  on the competition  with  a Professional Resume  from  Wfyz Paper JNffl  Call 883-9911  Waitresses  Bartenders  Cooks  *_7^3\fl  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  Garden Bay Hotel hiring summer  staff: hostess, bartender, lunch  cook, bus person, dishwasher,  cleaning staff. 883-2674.     #21  Local jewellery store seeking  reliable student for summer  employment. Phone 885-9507.  #19  ~~   SECHELT & DISTRICT  CHAMBER OF COMMERCE  InfoCentre  Applications are invited for the  position  of  Tourist  Counsellor  -June thru August, 1989. Wknd.  & eve. work.  Eligibility:  high  school, college or univ. students.  Call 885-3100 or mail application  to Box 360, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. #19  Spring clean-up and summer  yard work, adult or student, start  at $5/hr. 886-3309. #21  Marine mechanic with Mercury  Mercruiser experience, wage  negotiable, permanent position.  Box 342, Madeira Park, B.C. VON  2H0. #21  PHARMASAVE  Gibsons  is now taking  applications for  experienced retail  clerks.  Resumes to Gibsons  Pharmasave, RR 2,  Gibsons, VON 1VO  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior - Exterior  Call Sam Dill, 886-7619  #24  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  for fast and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN,  Jack & Jill Preschool is looking  for a qualified Preschool Teacher  for Sept. 1989, ECE supervisors  certificate required. Apply to Box  801, Gibsons, S.C. TFN  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  Wanted - teenager for part time  garden work. 886-8628.      #20  Waitress wanted at Willee's  Restaurant. Apply in person Sunnycrest Mall. #20  Short Order Cook, exp.  necessary. Call Donna 885-5037.  #19  Would you like to sell your jewelry  pottery, carvings or other hobby  crafts and don't know how? Write  to Box 1078, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #21  Part time clerk required in  video dept. Some evening  and some daytime shifts.  APPLY IN PERSON ONLY  BETWEEN 9:30 AM & 4 PM  vrnye Home  (Venn O Furnishings  GIBSONS  Work Wanted  Data Entry Clerk required for  small office in Gibsons. 41/z days  a week including Saturday morning till 12:30. Self motivated and  good with general public. General  office duties including typing with  good spelling required. Monthly  salary $900. Non smoker preferred. Reply to Box 312, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. #20  Part time handyman, $5/hr. to  start, garden tools supplies.  883-2284. #21  Experienced stylist to join Chris  and Lois at the Landing Hair  Design., Hours and wages  negotiable. Daytime 886-3916.  #21  Part time cook, light housekeep  ing, weekdays, small residential  facility. 886-7949. #21  Part time person for Sunshine Kitchens showroom. Call 886-9411  between 6 & 8 pm. #19  STUDENT RESEARCHER  Required for assisting  Manager with design and implementation of economic impact studies on various sectors  on the Sunshine Coast.  Qualifications - Well-developed  written and verbal communication skills, organized, able to  work independently, familiar  with Macintosh computer. Interest in employment/economic development desirable.  Must have completed second  year post secondary and be  returning to school in fall.  Salary $8,50/hr. Submit,  resume by May 12, 1989 to':  Sunshine   Coast  Community  Futures Association  Student Researcher  PO Box 1591  5710ToredoSt., Ste. 205  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  & RENOVATIONS  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  TFNs  TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling danger tree  removal, free estimates, fully insured. Jeff Collins 886-8225.  #19  Econo Hoe Custom Backhoe  Service Langdale to Davis Bay  886-8290  #22  Quality gardening, painting, landscaping & land clearing. Have  tools, % ton truck, any size jobs.  885-5846. #19  Things you want done? Odd jobs,  fences, sundeck, etc. Gord  886-7224. #19  Experienced gardener, landscape!-, also painting, odd jobs.  510/hr. John 885-5937.      #19  Exp. mature woman wants posi-  ion as waitress cashier, good  refs. Can do casual office work  also. Moving from Vancouver to  Gibsons. Call collect 255-8079  Vancouver, 8am-3pm. #20  Dump truck avail, for hauling, ���.  reasonable rates. Liz 886*9033.  eves. 886-7947 days.       -.')'#21  Garden maintenance, call Rob.  885-3173. #20  EXPERIENCED PAINTER, home  and garden renovations, good  rates. 886-8161. #20  Roofing - Reroofing - Repairs  Reasonable & Guaranteed. Factory trained. Torch On Flat Roof  Specialists.   Free  estimates.  Please call L. Ferris, 885-4190.  #24  WINDOW WASHING  Fast, reliable, $25 house. Leave  message 885-5492, Paul.     #21  Moving to Pender Harbour area  soon: journeyman carpenter/  cabinet maker, designer, consultant. Versatile, meticulous craftsman, for quality building projects or renovations. Owner participation welcome. Ref. avail. For'  reservations call Rob Koenig,  Vancouver, 734-6600. #19  DROP IN  Child Minding Service  Mon. to Fri., 9am to 3pm  Out of school care, Mon. to Fri., 3  to 6pm. Safe fun, licenced.  BANANAS PLAY CARE 886-9261  TFN  Babysitter required for 4 small  children, must have incredible  stamina and patience, mature  responsible woman preferred,  refs. 886-3729 Michelle.      #19  Mom of 2 will give TLC in my  home, ags 4 and up, 1% blocks  from Gibsons Elem. 886-8380.  #20  Babysitter for 3 & 5 yr. olds. Halfmoon Bay, 885-7996. #19  INVITATION  TO TENDER  Slash & treat -  Malaspina Substation  area, Sechelt. Note:  Contractor may require  qualified tree trimming  personnel.  Reference: Q9-3282  Closing Date:  24 May, 89  Slashing - Malaspina  Substation west to  Sakinaw Lake, Sechelt  area. Note: Contractor  may require qualified  tree trimming personnel.  Reference: Q9-3283  Closing Date:  24 May, 89  Details available from the office of B.C. Hydro Purchasing Agent, 1265 Howe St.,  Suite 200, Vancouver, B.C.  V6Z 2G8; 663-2577 or  663-2560.  Sealed tenders clearly  marked with reference  number will be received in Room 226, address as above, until  11:00 am on above  closing date.  BChydra  SAW MILL  Head Rig 150 hp electric, 3  strand log deck, 8" Bull Edger  Carbide Saws, Sash Gang, Board  Edger, Transfer Deck & Misc.  Equip. Currently Set Up in 100  Mile House on Industrial Site with  Rail & Burner. Must Sell by June  15. Highest Offer. 1-395-3968.  #20  Summer business opportunity,  concession trailer for sale or  lease, many extras, ready to go.  Call 886-7182. #21  Summer   business opportunity  -concession trailer for sale or  lease, many extras, ready to go.  Call 886-7182. #21  Oppbrtunitic:'-  ^P3  /*  i  Marine  Business  For Sale \  Commercial'  Building  Marine Zone  Highway 101. Gibsons  Authorized dealer for Volvfci  Penta, OMC, Evinrude ouj-j  boards, Cobra Stern Drivfjj  Chrysler and Mitstjbisi  M Diesel. '    ?!  Includes stock, specif  tools, forkliJt and sticjj)  equipment. t j!  For appointment io view, cat)  ��J  Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141J;h  ^w v v v \ v \: vvp  <_��__. 5'  *���_._?___ <at  Legal  Legal  Y'  r  ft  INVITATION  TO TENDER  listing i  the classifieds packs a  powerful sales punch!  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS - TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway District: Sunshine  Coast  Project or Job Number:  E-5652 105  Project or Job Description: Installation and removal of tourist  attraction signs throughout the  Sunshine Coast Highways  District.  Tender  Opening   Date/Time:  May 25, 1989, at 2 pm.  A10% Certified Cheque or Bid  Bond is required.  Tender   documents   with  envelope, plans, specifications  and conditions of tender are  available free of charge ONLY  from 1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons, B.C. between the hours  of 8:30 and 4 pm Monday to  Friday, except Holidays.  Phone number of originating office: 886-2294  Pre-f ender meeting will be held'  at: 1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons, B.C., May 19th, 1989 at  10 am.  Tenders will be opened at 1016  Seamount Way, Gibsons, B.C.  G.A. Warrington  District Highways Manager  Her Majesty The Queen in Right of The Province of B.C.,  represented by the Ministry of Parks (the "Ministry") invites sealed tenders, marked ��� <  Visitor Services Maintenance Contract tender for '���'  Plumper Cove Marine Park  Halkett Bay Marine Park "���;  Skookumchuck Narrows Marine Park *-:  Each Park must be tendered as a separate and completer  package subject to the conditions of Tender as provided io."  the Tender Packages.  The Tender Package may be purchased for a twenty-five)'  dollar ($25.00) non-refundable fee or viewed, free of-  change, at the District Office or the government agent's  office in Sechelt, B.C. The fee must be in the form of cash  or certified cheque payable to the Minister of Finance and  Corporate Relations.  Bidders must attend a mandatory pre-bidders meeting at  the time and location specified in the information to Bid-'?  ders in the Tender Package.  A tender package must be purchased prior to the pre-r  bidders meeting. No packages will be available for sale at-'  this meeting.  It is recommended interested bidders purchase a tender-  package and view the Park or Parks they are interested in,  before attending the mandatory pre-bidders meeting.  Sealed tenders will be accepted up to 1:00 pm (local time)'][  on May 31, 1989 (the Closing Date), at the following adr'r  dress: .>\  Postal: Hand Delivered or Courier:;.;.  Ministry of Parks Ministry of Parks ������.:  Garibaldi/Sunshine District  Garibaldi/Sunshine District-."  Box 220, Brackendale, B.C. Alice Lake Park  VON 1 HO 13 km. North of Squamish'"'  i off Highway 99 J��  , Sealed tenders will be opened in public at the above men,:.,..,  k tioned time and place.  'Y'*  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.-,,  Ministry Contact Mr. A.E. (Al) MidnighK  Zone Manager, 898-3678-  BC  Minister of State for  > Vancouver Island/Coast  and North Coast,  Responsible for Parks  ENJOY A DAY OF BUSINESS, LEISURE, AND SHOPPING IN "VENICE NORTH"  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  9C  On  enmar jurapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  Wed.-Fri  Sat.-Sun.  XUutdcuU  NUggERY  BEDDING PLANTS  & SHRUBS  Dubois Road  , 1-6  9-5  AC Building  Supplies  883-9551  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  Pender Harbour  READING CENTRE  TUES - THURS - SAT  1:30 - 3:30  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  Pender Harbour  Community Club  BINOO  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy. 101 883-9541  ��**  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  m_c.  .���.���cl  PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  885-3666 : v  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPLIERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Telephone 883-9910  IGA  FOODUNER  (Check our Flyer)  :__l  A MARINA     ^  PHARMACY   M  883-2888  @i?e ?Japer Hill  883-9911  BONNIE MURRAY  '   Accountant  883-2857  fc^U       PENDER  V~VL   HARBOUR  -*���   CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  ���Sales, Service  ���'Mech. Repairs  ���"Marine Ways to ���  ��� Boat Moving  Sinclair Bay Rd.  ��� Mercruiser  i Mercury  ���Volvo  883-2811  Gardoo Bay  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Sales & Service ltd.  883-1119  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Madeira Marina  883-2266  /<  Marina  TOTAL SHOPPINC  7 Days a Week  All Chevron Products  883-2253  rVnder Hartwur  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  44J  Kgsort  Restaurant     883-2269 Coast News, May 8,1989  fr������ i ��� ��� ^_n mm_ _  i^Uional Native Alcohol and Drug Abuse Co-ordinator Ben Pierre with two student friends at  ���prjatelech Senior Secondary's Drug and Alcohol Awareness Forum on May 3. ���Phillipa Beck photo  >tuden_s get the message  rug and alcohol forum  May 8 to 12 is Camp Good-  times Information Week.  The Canadian Cancer Society's Camp Goodtimes, a fully-  subsidized summer camp for  children with a history of  cancer, will be held this year  from July 16 to 29 at Camp  Byng on the Sunshine Coast.  "The camp, going into its  fifth year, is designed to give  children with a history of cancer  a stimulating, happy camping  experience while tending to their  special medical needs," says  Camp Director Lois Youngson.  Camp Goodtimes features all  the summer camp traditions  -the tug-of-war games and the  songs around the campfire. But  one of its very special events is  the annual Mini Olympics.  To find out more about the  camp and how you can be a  part of the fun as a volunteer  counsellor or staff assistant, call  Patient Services at the Canadian  Cancer Society at 872-4400.  by Phillipa Beck  ������j*p   X-;"Hi, I'm Aaron. I'm a drug  rkddict," Aaron MacKenzie, 18,  I:skid, when he addressed a group  :df,30 Grade 7 and 8 students at  t<Tjiatelech  Secondary School's  ���Jjiird    Annual    Drug    and  ;Alcohol Awareness Forum.  ;:);Chatelech students attended a  <f_y-Iong series of workshops  ;^nd lectures called "It's Up To  ^bu" that focussed on drug and  alcohol abuse on May 3.  ; -In the workshop "It's Your  .Choice," MacKenzie explained  how  he had  been  a straight  "good boy" until he reached  high school and had to deal with  peer    pressure    and    with  loneliness.   He couldn't  cope.  He said he then tried to make  friends by getting high with the  older students and  ended up  spending $5000 one summer on  drugs.  ;��� "I can't lie to you, I had a lot  ef. fun," he said, but he wasn't  happy. "I was looking for some  high that would get me to happiness but the more I tried the  more it didn't work."  Many of the workshop topics  were chosen by students, forum  chairperson   Nancy   Denham  said. They asked to hear Rex  Gisler, a dynamic lecturer, who  told the packed gymnasium in  *~the opening session: "Each of  !you can do exactly what you  want to do if you make the decision and go for it. Success is a  state of mind."  ;!.;.-Peninsula   Association   for  :YJL;eisure    Services*   (PALS)  Take   Action"   was  popular request. This  }$orkshop was designed to show  /what impact young people's ac-  .' jtions can have on small com-  Y,munities.  Y^'*'Denham said the Sechelt In-  ;' J dian Band played a large role in  ; y organizing the drug and alcohol  Y*Yforum, donating more money  *';**tb it than any other local group.  :;"-"We support an integrated ap-  J;.proach   to  drug  and  alcohol  Yawareness," said the National  '? Native Alcohol and Drug Abuse  *.Cb-ordinator Ben Pierre.  Chatelech used a five prong-  Yed approach to organize the  ; forum, Pierre said. This year  ' the high school involved com-  ; Jrviinity agencies, the medical  ' profession, educators, parents  ���, aihd most importantly, students.  '. Yin a surprise announcement  �� frc?m the provincial govern-  '��� merit's B.C. Community Action  * program, Mackenzie MLA  \ Harold Long presented a $1500  : cheque to the school at the  ; beginning of the forum to help  ', finance this year's Dry Grad.  t He applauded Chatelech for its  * 'work in breaking the mental  \. connection   between   drinking  * and having a good time.  I \ The forum consisted of three  ; workshop sessions, broken up  ; by a barbeque lunch, a play, an  * afternoon dance and then  'another play called "I am The  .Brother of Dragons" in the  j evening.  ��     Students could choose to at-  * tend three workshops out of 17.  ���'��� Spme of the other topics were:  t teen   parenting,   children   of  s-C^Youth  *;^u]bther  FOR PRACTICAL  REAL ESTATE  Celling ��� buying ��� residential  "' recreational ��� investment  DONALD  SUTHERLAND  ^Backed by 15 years of local experience  TTi fff      Toll Free ��81-3044  dCbblCS   Bus.       880-8107  IIEALT-LTD. ReS. 886-3131'  alcoholics, stress management  for teens, safe driving, smoking  and the Dry Grad.  After the first morning session, the Coast News asked  several students if the forum  they  and  had changed the way  thought about drugs  alcohol.  "Yes, definitely," said one  student. "It really strikes home.  Now I know to just stay away  from that stuff."  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  SEAVIEW MARKET  in Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  v  Single from $39���� Double from $4700  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  & Bring in this ad and receive a  $fXJr>   FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST  k during your stay with us!  if  .Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford  r_r_r-T _���_���___;  681-9321  saseas  \  COAST NEWS        Photo  Reprints  Any published photo or your .   ��> X 7  choice from the contact sheets      8x10  orking together  for the DeoDle of  !?$%;S:lSv  ^Ss^M^M^^^^I  |he Workers'Compensation Board would like to  maFpgement are once again worl  w&  ^^^^fcl^^^B^^^HHiP81'11  .:ftWSft:$3  iiiiiiiiiiilitt  ,i,'  i  n

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