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Sunshine Coast News May 15, 1989

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 v-  r-v'  -*-��� ���������* "-  ���V- vC"'' .'*-'"��"^>r-J<" -  ':--~?r.'V    <-���  t  s  Y  Y  "Vj  V7  B��V;  |y  L30  To Gibsons Harbour  by Ellen Frith  Fresh from last week's pro-  ..test against the pollution produced by the Woodfibre pulp  mill outside Squamish,  Greenpeace activists sailed into  Gibsons harbour Thursday on  the Vega and tied up beside the  government dock. On Friday  afternoon they invited  everybody interested to come  aboard for an "open boat".  "With Port Mellon so close,  we've come here to talk to people regarding their concerns  about the pulp mill pollution of  Howe S6und," said Brian  Killeen, i marine biologist who  is Greenpeace's toxics campaigner in B.C. "The Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper Mill  discharges a minimum of 50 to  70 tons of organochlorines into  Howe Sound everyday."   ,  Killeen wanted to make it  perfectly clear Greenpeace is not  interested in closing the Howe  Sound Mill down. "Research  has proven there are methods to  make pulp, and paper mills environmentally safe," he said.  the mill being built at Port  Mellon with its new oxygen-  bieaching process is a step in the  right direction, Killeen said. "It  is the only mill in B.C. doing it  arid we would praise their efforts but they must also be  reminded their original mill's  dumping is not in compliance  with government anti-pollution  regulations."  This Greenpeace crew, with  their various campaigns, intends  on spending the summer on the  West Coasf sailing to the Queen  Charlotte Islands and Alaska  although they don't plain on going as far north as the Valdez oil  spill. "We have other  Greenpeace people helping up  visit  there," Killeen said.  Killeen is actually based in  Vancouver and is only on the  Vega for a short time. The  Vega's full-time crew includes  Captain Gary Gaghe, a West  Coaster originally from Ottawa,  Daniel Mares from Australia  and Ellen Beberman from Seat-  ��� tie.       '  The Vega is the oldest! and  smallest of the Greenpeace fleet  and carries with her a long and  illustrious history, of fierce opposition to nuclear testing in the  South Pacific and whaling in  the north.  Built in 1948 in New Zealand  by one of that country's finest  boat builders, the Vega is made  entirely of native New Zealand  timber. She is a classic "blue  water cruiser" arid has covered  "over 50,000 miles for peace  and the environment".  She also suffered severe  wounds while in battle. In. 1972,  Greenpeace protested French  atmospheric testing of nuclear  weapons on Morurba Atoll in  the South Pacific and the Vega  was rammed by a French  minesweeper in international  waters.  In 1973, in the same area, she  was boarded by French commandos and two crew members  were severely beaten.  In the last few years, the Vega  has been sailing on a Pacific  Peace Voyage and her issues of  concern include: ports visited by  nuclear warships, uranium exports, toxic discharges into  water systems, destructive  fishing methods and the commercial exploitation'��� of marine'.'  mammals and reptiles.  Let the people of .the Sunshine Coast wish the Vega and  her crew a continued "bon  voyage".  The Greenpeace sailing vessel P<?��& rests peacefully at a berth at  the government dock in Gibsons. ���Vera Elliott photo  This scene of heavy and ominous midnight drama in Gibsons  Harbour is actually only the Beachcombers doing their thing. In  First draft presented  Strategy for Inlet  this scene a couple of miscreants are punished by undergoing ,a  midnight dunking. ���Vera Elliott photo  Approximately 30 people arrived at the regional district offices last Monday night to catch  a look at the first; draft of the  Sechelt Inlets Coastal Strategy  Plan: Phase 2 arid; to register  their ^reactions  andybpi^^  Although some issues were)n_i|C.  ^ ed,c thejcia. appeared- tQ'<bis��iii:> <  contention ~ about" I he   area  designations   that   have   been  done so far.  The  project  has   been'"> 'co-  sponsored   by   the   Siihshine  Coast Regional District and the  Sechelt   Municipal   District  through the Foreshore Advisory  Task Force and is being done by  Catherine Berris Associates with  the  assistance  of a  working  committee from the task force.  Building on information Berris  acquired while doing  the  Coastal   Resources   Identification Study for the provincial  government, the Sechelt Inlets  Coastal Strategy identifies current uses and preferred uses for  a   200   metre   depth   of  the  foreshore and upland around  Sechelt, Salmon and Narrows  Inlets.  The hope of the task force is  that the plan will "guide the  future of Sechelt Inlet so that it  On May 17  is a model for sustainable  development through the conservation of - environmental  resources, provision of recreational opportunities, and support of commerce, industry and  settlement." ���'������'���  Much potential controversy  ,&vhas been averted at the wprking  committee meetirigs'vvhere, each  t,-\ aspect of the plan was discussed  until a consensus was reached.  The committee is composed of  representatives from the Federal  Department  of Fisheries  and  Oceans,,    the    provincial  ministries of Agriculture and  Fisheries,  Crown Lands,  Environment, Forests, Municipal  Affairs,   the   Sunshine   Coast  Regional   District,    Sechelt  Municipal   District   and   the  Sechelt   Indian   Government  District, as well as two community   representatives   and  someone from the Council of  Forest Industries.  Although, any further ac-  quaculture within the Sechelt  Inlet is specifically noted as being undesirable in the text of the  first draft, some provisions for  the industry raised concern  among members of the public.  Provision has been made in the  Nurses may strike  by Phillipa Beck  Nurses at St. Mary's and 144  hospitals across B.C. may be  off the job May 17 when the  British Columbia Nurses Union  (BCNU) is scheduled to take a  province-wide strike vote.  The Director of Nursing at  St. Mary's, Wendy Hunt, was  unable to give information  about the effects of a strike at  the hospital but she said the  hospital does have a contingency plan in the event of a work  stoppage. She said "tensions are  high."  The nurses union is calling  for a 33 per cent increase to a  $20 an hour starting rate and  to join IWA  ;the>Bayside Saw Mill  en_ployees in Port Mellon voted  last week iri favour of joining  the International Woodworkers  of American (IWA) Union of  Canada.  Area Business Agent for  IWA^Canada, Local 1-71, John,  Smith, said although the vote,  was "not overwhdmirigly for"  joining the union, it was enough  to pass.  There were 30 votes for  and 21 against. The Industrial  Relations Act calls for a  deciding vote of 50 per cent plus  .one.   ���   ':���:''.        ,,-:yY ���.���.������ ;*���  On May 13 a Plant Committee was formed with the following: Chairman, Sandy  Vaughari; Vice-Chairman,  Robert foth; Secretary, Robert  Jackson Yand committee  members, Barb Vincent, Al  Bergen, Mike Hariusz and Fred  Austin.  improved employment security  and work schedules.  The Health Labour Relations  Association (HLRA) opening  bargaining position, according  to BCNU President Pat Savage,  was for no wage increases  coupled with concessions from  nurses.  Negotiations have been in  progress since February 9,1989,  seven weeks before the present  four year contract expired  March 31. Talks to renew the  agreement reached an impasse  after 19 days when the two sides  had settled only five minor  language issues and reached no  "concrete proposals.  The nurses are conducting the  strike vote without the provincial government's Industrial  Relations Council observers  therefore the vote's legal status  may be questionable, a BCNU  press release stated.  Savage said the BCNU would  be ready to resume negotiations  after the vote, adding that the  "HLRA must make constructive proposals. We are in the  fourth year of a crisis nursing  shortage and our employers  and the provincial government  cannot ignore it any longer."  management  designations   for  several  sites next morning, Chairman Gdr-  where fin-fish net cages could don Wilson registered his objec-  be   temporarily   located   in tiohs saying it would legitimize  emergency situations. an  undesirable  use  of these  Several members of the au- areas and prevent other user  dience questioned the necessity groups   from   fully   enjoying  of the sites and at a meeting of them,  the Foreshore Task Force the Please turn to page 8  B.C. Liberal Leader Gordon Wilson won the nomination Y;.'  for candidacy in the riding of Mackenzie Saturday night by Y  acclamation. '    f.  Speaking to "a large crowd of supporters in Powell River, ,'Y  Wilson acknowledged the drive to keep the Liberal momen-v  turn alive in the province has not been easy but with the hard ^  work and dedication of the many new and old supporters [:--;.  Liberal Party fortunes are on the rise. ;-%r  "I was bolstered by the number of people there," Wilson Z* \  told the Coast News. "A solid crowd of Liberal supporters* y  showed up."  Wilson furthered outlined Liberal Party policy at a fund I* L  raising dinner Sunday evening in Powell River. *Y  a*maWaaaaaaaWaWamaame*%%*Mmaamaaamama\%%*^^  On the Inside       '  ' *���&  Vince Shannon remembered.......... P. 2   %p  Letters to the editor..... P. 3,12&22 / ~p:  Foreshore task force. .P. 15   Zf>  Channel 11......................P. 17 : $|  :      :   .      Yl  Calls to Mother       i  :"iY'':  Mother's pay is the busiest calling day of the year, B.C. ;;Y;  Tel says, except for Christmas Day. --jY  More than 655,000 calls were placed on May 14, almost i|ft  double the usual number. Calls to Mom are also more than ';fe  twice as long as usual clocking in at around nine minutes as >>  opposed to the normal four. Y_.  Curiously, fathers receive some 40,000 fewer calls on f  Father's Day than do mothers on Mother's Day. They are *'  also men of fewer words; the average length of a conversation I  with Dad is only seven minutes. Y  "Be kind to your web-footed friends, for a duck may yfc&  somebody's mother." This duck and her offspring were sighted in  Gibsons Harbour en Mother's Day. ���Vera HUott photo  rSf  '���^r^f^0i'ih��::{  #���  St- ��. Coast News, May 15,1989  ^J^'t'"l''l''W^"IWIWI��lliPWWkl<IWHg��IIWI��MIIIUIlMIWIIIi;illll  imimnniiiwMMHllwMwyHiimiijiiii  m"IHWMUmiW  , v ���** v <- ,\y    ^ \,  ^"i ^->s '  The questions being raised daily about the environment  are not going to go away.  Last week Greenpeace visited Gibsons Harbour and had  some sensible and constructive things to say about our  pulp mill at Port Mellon. They praised the efforts the mill  is making to take care of pollution problems in the future,  but noted that for years it has not been meeting existing  standards.  And therein lies the problem. It is of no value to have  anti-pollution guidelines in the books if they are not enforced. Whether we are talking about pulp mills and their  effluent or waste products from fish farms appearing,  again, at the Pender Harbour Dump, laws on the books  are not sufficient.  We need, as a society, to understand the imperative that  says we must begin to live in a clean environment; those  who refuse tc share in this collective and growing  awareness must be policed and punished if they do not  meet the defined standards.  May we also note, ironically, that the Greenpeace boat  arrived at Gibsons Wharf last week with its garbage  separated and bundled and ready for recycling ��� but here  we had no facilities, despite the fact that there are those occupying political positions who got elected years ago vowing to bring recycling to the Coast.  It's going to take more than lip service in the future.  Panama note  There is some very strong talk coming from the  American President about General Noriega in Panama. It  is overdue.  Some years ago we editorialised that all a dictator, no  matter how corrupt, had to do to get political and financial  support from the Americans was to declare himself anti-  Communist. Now in at least two countries in the Western  Hemisphere the entire governments have been taken over  by the barons of cocaine.  It didn't happen in Colombia and Panama overnight.  The United States, and of course their lackey, Canada,  have been turning a blind eye to this monstrous corruption  for years. And all the while taking pious vows about waging war on drug trafficking at home.  Some of our drug abuse forums might do well to instruct students in the need for outrage in the face of  political hypocrisy. -     :  ^  *,\  Sf^itrofR the tlle�� of the  y?^  a__W^oC��*  ".;��� :y ..^ ]Z'\y ^ ;':>5 tEARS AGO   , : j Y'\  *��� "After\studying the report of consulting;engineers  Dayton and Knight on the proposed private fish hatchery on lower Chapman Creek, the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board last week voted unanimously to  'register its strongest opposition to the granting of a  water licence to Linda and Thomas May' of Cockburn  Bay Sea Farms, Nelson Island.  The Provincial Traffic Safety Program which begany  April 20, reports that during 53 man hours, 1300 vehicles  have been checked by our local Gibsons RCMP detachment. As a result of these road checks, 88 charges have  been laid to date: 23 of these were seat belt charges,  five were 24-hour Motor Vehicle Act driving suspensions  and three were impaired driving charges.  Mirabelle and Thomas Forrester celebrated their 65th  wedding anniversary on May 7 and 55 years living on the  Sunshine Coast.  Dave Hartman is awarded the Medal of Merit for  especially good service to scouting.  10 YEARS AGO  Harmony Hall in Gibsons was crowded by well over  100 members of the Sunshine Coast's three Lions Clubs  and their wives as the president-elect of the International Lions Club Organization, Lloyd Morgan of New  Zealand gave local Lions an Inspirational address.  Terry Raines and his fishing partner caught seven  beauties last Friday morning before going to work. The  heaviest weighed 19 pounds.  20 YEARS AGO  .    Charlie the mannequin from Marine Men's Wear iri  Gibsons is going on a two week vacation to Sechelt  where he will be modelling an authentic Eskimo outfit at  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council Gallery Shop.  30 YEARS AGO  With the help of Gibsons Board of Trade, Gibsons  local of the United Fishermen's Union is making  available to the public a showing of the fishery film, The  Sensitive Sockeye. s  Quick thinking on the part of 11-year-old Sharon  Silvey saved the life of her baby sister when fire  destroyed the five-bedroom home of Stap Silvey. This  was the second time in a week that a fire destroyed a  home in the Pender Harbour area.  40 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Building Supplies, owned by Tom and Dave  Walker, has opened for business in the village of  Sechelt.  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  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by QliMfonJ Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No.  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of It by any means is prohibited unless permission In  writing is first secured from Glsssford Press Ltd., holders of the  C6pyr,9ht' SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 8 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  Words of wisdom,  words of love  "Thank you for yoi_r words  of wisdom, words of love.'lsaid  the master of ceremonies. >  Outside there was glorious  spring sunshine and the warmth  of the May afternoon was matched by the warmth inside  Welcome Beach Hall ' on  Redrooffs Road. >  The occasion was the gathering of family and friends to pay  tribute to the late Vince Shannon who passed away last  month, having been, since his  arrival in Halfmoon Bay, a  stalwart of the community life  which centres around the cosy  little hail on Redrooffs Road  which he was largely instrumental in helping to build. ��  ,. .There is a magic in such o&a-  . sions wWch riiust be felt 4l|be  ^p^ieciated,; Among ofjjer  things, it is good to be reminded  in "these days when fluency? in  and with the language is often  expressed in the most insincere  hucksterism that true eloquence  still comes when honest people  speak from the heart.  On. Saturday afternoon in  Welcohie Beach Hall speaker  after speaker rose to pay their  tribute to a man they had loved  ' and admired.  The able master of ceremonies whose eloquent words  of thanks we quote at the start,  was Wayne Brady of Burnaby,  Vince Shannon's 'youngest son-  in-law*. Among others, there  was Joan Mackreth who worked with Vince on a New  Horizons project which expanded and improved the hall; there  were  neighbours  David  Rea,  Norm Clark, and Frank Currie,  the latter having met Vince  years ago in,a dentist chair in  New Westminster before Currie  too moved to the Coast in  retirement.  Roy Hill remembered that,  when he was a new boy at shuf-  fleboard on his arrival on the  Coast, Vince would miss shots  he could easily have made in  order not to discourage the  beginner. For widow Mary  Shannon, that memory caught  the essence of the most kindly  man who had been her husband.  A granddaughter, close to  tears, spoke bravely of . her  beloved grandfather and five  great-grandchildren were in the...  hall keeping a watchful and sjup- ��?  portive eye on their great-  grandmother throughout the  afternoon.1 . ; v;  rn After the speakers had  spoken, there was, in the tradition of Welcome Beach Hall, a  most generous table of attractive fare and people lingered  within and without the hall on  the surideck, reluctant to leave.  To leave the sun-splashed  deck and to re-enter the hall was  not to move on this occasion  from sunshine to shade. Within  there remained the magical glow  of love expressed.  It would surely be instructive  to consider the man who elicited  this affection.  His was a life of high principle and of service to his society  and his community. He had a  way of getting people involved  in the worthwhile projects in  which he participated. That  quality of selfless dedication to  the good of the community  which was his to the end was  reflected in the words of love  and wisdom expressed by those  who stood to remember him.  It may also be worthy of  reflection in these days when  disagreement about the affairs  of the world is too often expressed in terms which border  on personal hatred, that not all  those who spoke in his honour  shared; the, view, of the world  which animated Vince Shannon. He was a man with whom,  apparently, it was possible to  disagree, and still admire. - .  . .There is a lesson for us all in  this, too.  to- -    ...    *>  Finally and gradually those  who had come began to filter  home, taking their leave of the  widow, each with their own particular expression of grace and  affection. The last memory that  this writer takes away from a  gently moving occasion, having  himself taken his leave of Mary  Shannon, is of hearing her say  as she bustied back into the hall,  "Now. can I help with the clearing up."  It is typical of Mary Shannon  to be so aware at such a time,  the worthy lady of a worthy  man. \  Surely he will rest in peace being so respected and so  remembered.  -i* _. ���*-.<*  ���*���___.<*  When All  Was Greening  #'  ?>y-"v ;��-<  .     '�����    V  ~-{j.       .'��� i- ;j���i.-fv,?  Well! Top of the morning, neighbour!  Here's to your health, and mine.  I heard them come for Shannon  Sirens! in the dead of night  His colleen - she lent me a book of poesy  I was reading a verse or two  When I heard them come for Shannon  Sirens in the dead of night  When all the world was greening  All fresh and new and bright  I heard them come for Shannon  Sirens in the dead of night.  Susan MacLeod  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  (For Vince Shannon)  From the French-  English frontlines  Around 1937 in Drummond-  ville, Quebec, a town in the  heart of the Eastern Townships  southeast of Montreal, two  young men stood having a conversation about the local beach  on the St. Francis River. These  boys were brothers, fairly fresh  off the boat from Lancashire,  England.  The Celanese textile company  had recently opened a mill in  Drummondville and to find  employees it had gone to Northern England where, because  of recent mill closures,  unemployed weavers were a  dime a dozen. These _4ys'  father, one of those weavers,  had gratefully accepted the opportunity to emigrate to Canada  with his family and to be given  work.  Anyway, the brothers were  discussing the local beach built  by the Celanese Company, for  its employees and the younger  one pointed out that although  there y were French Canadians  both in the town, of course, and  working for the textile mill,  none of them ever came to the  beach.  It was explicitly understood,  he said, that even though there  were no signs posted to that effect, no French Canadians  were, in fact, allowed.  The older brother reluctantly  concurred but said it didn't  matter anyway because French  Canadians couldn't swim.  This is a true story; the older  brother is my father. He was a  very pompous young man and  he remained that way even after  a black-eyed French Canadian  girl with a ready wit captured  his heart. They ended up eloping together causing a minor  scandal in both their families.  They were married by a Protestant minister in Montreal but  a few months later, when my  mother discovered she was pregnant, she panicked at the  thought of an improperly sanctioned union and they were remarried, this time by a Catholic  priest in Petawawa, Ontario.  They were in Petawawa,  which was a military base in  those days, because my father  had, by this time, enlisted in the  army. He joined up, he said,  because Mother England was at  war.  After the Second World War,  these young people, each in his  own way epitomizing his  cultural background and upbringing, settled down in the town  of Windsor Mills which is not  far from Drummondville.  They raised three children  and spent the next 48 years re-  fighting the war of 1759. The  English might have won on the  Plains of Abraham but in my  family, the outcome was too  close to call.  My father had found out  right at the beginning that not  only did his young French  Canadian wife swim, but she  swam rings around him. She  had learnt the hard way by jumping off the rocks in the river  where there was no beach.  She could also beat him on  the tennis court. The year  before they met, and not speaking a word of English, my  mother had insisted upon being  let into the Windsor Mills Golf  and Tennis Club at the age of  19. She was the first French  Canadian to be admitted and  the very best tennis player.  "Your mother doesn't  think," my father was fond of  saying, "she feels!"  My mother, for her part,  cracked jokes about the family  of 'cups of tea' she married into  and of English pomposity in  general.  And she did a fairly good imitation of that common Quebec  figure in those days, the English  Quebecker of three generations  who could still say in all sincerity, "Sorry, but I don't speak  one word of French."  My English grandmother  never learnt French but then she  had come to Quebec relatively  late in life. When addressing a  predominantly French-speaking  individual, she just reverted to a  technique used and relied on by  many. She shouted at. her  listener as if anybody not Immediately cohiprehending English must be deaf.  My mother was very political,  a staunch Quebec Liberal and  President of the Quebec  Women's Liberal Association. ;���  My father admits to being a  British imperialist. He fought  Jong and hard to retain the Red  Ensign as Canada's flag and he  revered the days when; the  (world's map was coloured pink.  As for the French Canadians,  well, my father believed they  should all be grateful to Genera-  Wolfe for giving them the opportunity of learning English.;  My father also supported the  Toronto Maple Leafs in Jhose  days while my mother was^of  course, an avid Montreal Cana-  diens fan.  Please turn to page 4  :J W���'"  ... (,.  U V-  ..>- ,<���  ��.*���.-.���  Coast News, May 15,1989  5e  Editor:  I want to correct some inaccuracies in a letter you printed  May 8, under the headline 'Pro-  life harassment slammed'. The  body of the letter sounded to me  more like vague and blind fist  waving than slamming. However, I will restrict my comments to the statements made  about me at the end of the letter.  I) My talk to about 40  Elphinstone students was re  quested by them. Only those  who chose to do so attended.  Isabel Ralph was not present or  she would know that I made no  reference to religion (Christianity or other) in my talk. There  was no need to as the scientific  facts speak for themselves. I see  abortion and right to life as civil  rights issues, not primarily  religious ones.  2) I am not an obstetrician. I  am a family physician, pr GP.  Delivering babies is a very small  but happy part of my practice.  The Medical Services Plan fee  for a delivery including postpartum care is $240. This involves three to 10 hours or more  of care and attendance. Many  GPs, recognizing that obstetrics  is not a money making venture,  are choosing not to do any  deliveries. The Medical Services  Plan fee for doing an abortion  when the baby is under 14  weeks gestation is $106. This  Ralph missed the point  Editor:  It is seldom I disagree with  anything Isabel Ralph writes as  she, seems to fee a lady whose  opinions coincide with my own  for the most part. However, I  think she has missed a point  with her recent letter slamming  pro-life.  I support her pro-choice  stance. I agree that abortion is a  matter between a woman and  her doctor. What I disagree  with is her support of Alderman  Lillian Kunstler who would  have liked the pro-life lecture at  the highschool to have been  banned.  "I disapprove of what you  say, but I will defend to the  death your right to say it," said  the famous French philosopher,  Voltaire. I have no use for the  pro-life position, I do not want  it imposed by law on the rest of  us but, in a democracy, I accept  that those I disagree with also  have the right to express their  opinions.  Dr. Alice Westlake is not best  dealt with by suppressing her  views. This only turns the pro-  lifers into martyrs. Her views  need, instead, to be answered by  having a pro-choice doctor give ���  a similar lecture at the  highschool, for example.  The lecture was voluntary, a  group of students had requested  it, so it seems to me paternalistic  to forbid its happening. After  all, the next lecture to be banned, if we set this kind of precedent, might be something  myself or Mrs. Ralph totally  agree with and want our young  people to hear.  Anne Miles  Assault witnessed  Editor:  Today I witnessed an assault.  The victim, screaming in terror,  managed to escape without  physical injury.  The two perpetrators,  wielding a knife and a pistol,  made good their escape upon  my intervention. I'm not  pushing for a hero medal.  The victim was my three year  old daughter. The assailants  were neighbourhood boys aged  seven or eight.  The weapons were toys, yet  the scenario looked as real and  vicious as any I have seen on  television. So did the weapons.  ' I leave it to you to draw your  own conclusions.  Ron Davis  Total picture praised  Editor:  I am writing in response to  the recent criticism of Dr. Alice  Westlake's presentation on  abortion at Elphinstone Secondary School.  I understand the presentation  was factual and informative. It  surprised me to know that this  information is not included in  the regular Family Life curriculum.  How can we present our  students with a topic as controversial as abortion and not  present all of the facts and alternatives. Is this education?  I find it contradictory that we  support our freedom to chose  but object to providing information that will allow us to  make an informed choice. Unfortunately many people who  support one side of this issue are  Fw  not knowledgeable of all the  facts themselves.  The decision of abortion is of  course irrevocable which  magnifies the need to be well informed.  I applaud Dr. Westlake and  Martyn Wilson in their efforts  to provide our students with the  total picture on the abortion  issue.  Lawrence Chambers  : ' ' - ������!%  Editor's note: the following was  received for publication ,.  The Editor  The Vancouver Sun  2250 Granville Street  . Vancouver  Dear Editor:  In a recent editorial you  stated that the proposed Vancouver Island natural gas  pipeline "makes no economic  sense" and you offered a very  simplistic analysis that is absolutely unfounded and unfair.  I suspect your appraisal would  hav$ been much more objective  and professional if you could  have only removed the blinkers  that so often obscure your vision. I am referring to the  limited portrayal of "facts"  that results from your narrow  view of so many issues. Once  again you have demonstrated  that your opinions are overwhelmingly shaped by your  predisposition to look towards  the selfish interests of Van  couver,., at the expense of all  those who stand to benefit so  enormously from the timely  completion of the pipeline.  Ironically,   your   limited  understanding  of  the  above  issue has let you to support a  position that does a disservice to  all   British   Columbians,   including the very 'same people  who   oppose  the   Coquitlam  watershed route. An alternative  route is neither as simple or environmentally desirable as you  imply, if indeed it is possible at  all. The risks-associated with increased levels of turbidity and  Greater Vancouver's water supply are, as the B.C. Utilities  Commission  concluded,   "acceptable and manageable", as  you would have learned had  you   not   succumbed   to   the  political hysteria that has coloured this issue locally. For the  sake of a potential minor inconvenience, that may last a  couple of days at most - and I  CELEBRATION DAYS!  Wanted:  People interested in  entering the parade at 10:00 am, July.1, 1989,  with a float, band, horse, etc. This year's  theme: ''Recreation & Environment"  No Entry Fee  Fill form below & send to: "Celebration Days",  District of Sechelt, Box 129,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  All entrants must be self-insured.  I CELEBRATION DAYS  h FLf.ATj,      .���.���-�����������;   <y \y  stress, at no danger to the  public's health or the long term  quality of the Coquitlam watershed supply - your paper is, apparently willing to jeopardize  the pipeline! Your cavalier approach to this vital issue is matched by a remarkable display of  cynicism that ignores the environmental, political and  economic realities at stake.  There are 4565,kilometres of  natural gas transmission lines in  B.C. The gas supplies enjoyed  by Greater Vancouver travel  from'Fort St. John through  countless watersheds serving  many communities -��� and they  have been r built and operated  without a hitch. Now that your  city has this clean, cheap energy  source, perhaps you can afford  to remain indifferent to the  needs of the 400,000 people on  the Sunshine Coast and the  Island who would benefit so  much from the pipeline.  I would suggest, however,  that B.C. Place, Skytrain, the  Convention Centre and the  many other landmarks in your  city that owe their existence to  B.C. taxpayers are all susceptible to the effects of acid rain. So  is the Coquitlam watershed, for  that matter. The pipeline will  reduce acid rain; it will  eliminate up to 8500 metric tonnes of sulphur dioxide that is  emitted annually by affected  pulp mills, much of which  winds up floating over Vancouver. Carbon dioxide emissions that contribute to the so-  called "greenhouse effect" will  also be drastically reduced, as  will oil barge traffic that  threatens Vancouver's beautiful  harbour and surrounding  coastline.  Harold J. Long MLA  Y     Mackenzie Riding  Moreletters  pages 12 & 22  D BAND:  (Company or Croup Name)  (Name)  |   P  OTHER:  I Contact Name;  David Young  '���M'Y;,-' WSpifr'. Y.  We wouldn't change  you for two twenties!  can be accomplished in well  under one-quarter of one hour  by an experienced abortionist.  If my aim was to make money I  would obviously be better off  doing abortions than delivering  babies.  3) Ms Ralph's memory does  not serve her well when she  states that I 'sponsored' a particular political party. Who I  vote for is my business.  4) 'Bigot' is a very unneighbourly term to use. For  those who choose to use it cor-  ; rectly, the definition is: "A person who holds blindly and in-  : tolerantly to a particular creed,  opinion, etc." To avoid being a  bigot you have to get your facts  straight, listen carefully to other  points of view and, if you  disagree with them, do so fairly.  Y      Alice Westlake, MD, CCFP  May 24  TIME:  7 pm  PLACE:  Kin Hut,  Douga! Park,  Gibsons  Jennifer  886-7516  AUTO SERVICE  Did you know...  Our BODY SHOP will make  Your ear look like new  ���The Bouth Coast's Only BC JUL APVBOVSB Shop  (gpeclal consideration to BCAA members)  fylUMi&Smi  AtJTOWlOTIVE  886 7919  SHOP LOCALLY  NEW!  IN STOCK  NOW! I  Includes:  ��� Cloth Seats  ��� Air Conditioning  ��� Electric Mirrors  ��� Sport Instruments  ��� Interval Wipers  ��� 5 Speed Overdrive  ��� AM/FM Stereo  Tempo C "4 Dr." stk #i8-2_9-o  Example:   Was $12,980  South Coast Reduction 1,100  Cash Back 300  Purchase for 11,580  ^TEWP0 Tn_.     L  a* J*��0��OCash  or Lease lor S242����    }  ��� ���     . \  oRO ��� f.4S0  CO**"  =Sam  KKT  D  No* exactly as shewn.  -rt-^rtY"  rsrwsFT-J  m HAy!_.0kB IfricK  . _ THEY'RE  __MUtfGOING  llotf  ��A  /    Get this!  M989M50   '   y  was4SlV945      I  Lease '��' _ft  S297.38 ^  plus'8' \1  17 Lolso<��P"onS ^  ���Iu;.._o��>-O6wnr  ���V      W tP  SI*.*"'**,  FAST!  > F-250 '-  Sfocfc ,39-oYs  U  Was $17,994  TO11��.ooo  $298. 7 3  o��  *24 months  O.A.C.  9.9% - 36 months  10.9% - 48 months  &9*rn  *"��&���  On all new trucks and  cars in stock  NO CREDIT - DON'T WORRY -BE HAPPY!!  You don't need previous credit if you have a valid driver's  license, job security and have lived at the same location for  at least 1 year. /^fcl'T  ���  Service Loaners for Life  ���  Lifetime Service'Guarantee-,  ��� Free Oil Changes for Life  'delay  tAantage  ADV  MDL 5936  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3281  Vancouver toll Free 6&4��2'911  '<&ty'i��3$?\'X  _A_��_ ���v'v"---- ���>'���  -. -V~*~v- V-V  "y^KT^SJ  4.  Coast News, May 15,1989  ��.  't.  *  ������*-.  ��  *  s  ��  6  *  *  t  ?  ��  ��  f  t  r.  The Canadian Power Squadron (Sunshine Coast) was among the many stalls at the Mariners Fair held  at the Gibsons Marina last Saturday. ���Vera Elliott photo  Job entry program in schools  School District 46 has been  awarded $200,000 by the  Federal Government over the  next four years for the implementation of an innovative  job entry program developed by  local district personnel.  The program, called  Technological Opportunities  Program (TOP), is designed for  that small proportion of  students who, for a variety of  reasons, have lost interest in  school and are in imminent  danger of dropping out by the  time they reach Grade 10.  In an interview with the  Coast News, Assistant  Superintendent Brian Butcher  and Work Experience Coordinator Ken Rogers explained the  concept.  "It's going to give a practical  dimension," Rogers said, "to a  lot of our students who need to  see- a relationship between '  what's going on in school and  what it's like in the world, and  how to relate to that."  The program, for Grade 11  and 12 students, will see  students spending 300 hours  over the two year period in actual work experience, backed up  by work in the classroom which  is directly related to the experience they are gaining on the  job.  The program was developed  by Rogers and other district personnel with the co-operation of  Dora Glover and Bill Lucas of  the Sunshine Coast Aquaculture  Association and Mary Pinnager  of Continuing Education.  Students will be trained in all  aspects of the aquaculture industry and, in the process, will  gain many life and work skills  that apply to other life situations.  In the work experience part  of the program, students will  live on fish farms and get in  volved with all aspects of the  operation just as if they were  regular employees.  Other skills will be taught:  money management, employer/  employee relationships, job  search techniques and so on.  On completion of the two  year program, students will  graduate with a regular graduation certificate or an amended  graduation certificate.  The program will begin in the  three Sunshine Coast  highschools this September.  Students now in Grade 10 will  be eligible but must apply for  admission and have the approval of parents.  French-  <-?:���*  :'fi  Continued from page 2 ; yf Y  So I grew up with a unique  opportunity to view both sides  of the English versus French  debate in Quebec. It was hot  and heavy at times with a lot of  editorials from both the Montreal Star and Le Devoir read  out loud over dinner.  Sometimes blood was drawn  and sometimes a cease-fire was  called while more history books  were consulted and more  friends elicited to the cause.  It was difficult taking sides,  of course, in those days with an  English father on one side who  made sense some of the time  and a French mother on the  other who did too. What is  amazing is their battle spread  through Quebec and then right  across Canada to the Sunshine  Coast!  I guess I tended to sit on the  fence over the language issue in  the old days in Windsor Mills.  Even today it still might be the  safest place.  THE TIME IS  NOW  To Prepare For Those  Special Occasions  In Your Life  :Lose 10 lbs. - 2 weeks  :CONSULTATION-==17-25 lbs. - 6 week  Janice Edmonds  COUNSELLOR  88&DIET    "��������"���  634 Famham Rd. Gibsons     8 am ' 4:30 Pm -  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic     Sal 9 am ��� noon  The tveight-loss professionals.  ~ eight loss and speed of loss vary \vlih each individual.  C 1989 Diet Center, Inc.  For   more  students   can  counsellor   in  highschools or  886-8811.  information,  contactY the  any   of   the  Ken Rogers at  The Gibsons Public Library  came one step closer, last week,  to securing ongoing funding  through the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD). At  last week's board meeting, the  SCRD received a copy of the  Letters Patent to establish a  library function which would  empower them, if a plebiscite is  passed, to raise money through  taxation for the library.  One change on the document  caused some .confusion. The  Town of Gibsons was not included in the function. But  Clerk-Administrator Larry Jardine explained the town could  participate   voluntarily.  Gibsons Alderman Jerry Dixon said there is no question  about Gibsons' voluntary participation in the function.  Gibsons alternate John  Reynolds asked for a projected  timeline for the rest of the process and Jardine outlined the  procedures.  The Letters Patent will be  returned to Victoria, approved  by the SCRD. Once they are  formally in place, the SCRD  will give first, second and third  reading to a by-law enabling  them to tax Areas E and F for  the library. The by-law is then  sent to Victoria for approval.  After it has been approved by  the provincial government, the  regional district will hold a  plebiscite in the two areas. If the  residents agree with the proposal, the by-law is given final  adoption.  Look |on. mm wtim in wa SHoy Dwj $awqt> Ffye/t  wM&ilmpap&u   PRICESIN1 EFFECTMAY17T0MAY28,t989  r  HIGHWAY #101  TRAFFIC DELAYS  Please be advised that commencing May 29, 1989,  through to June 30,1989, there will be traffic delays  at the following locations due to bridge deck resurfacing:  Lois River & Wo If son Bridge (over Lang Creek)  between Powell River and Saltery Pay.  Wildwood Bridge between Powell River and Lund  During this period, traffic crossing these bridges will  be restricted to single lane traffic causing minor  delays. Ferry traffic should adjust accordingly.  District Highways Manager  Ministry of Transportation & Highways  Box 740  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Telephone: 886-2294  EMPLOYMENT  PIUS  >'-h  :it sH.M<  IF YOU ARE AN EMPLOYER  ��� wanting to hire help now;  ��� able tojtrain onlhe job; and  ��� interested iif wage assistance during  ASK US ABOUT EMPLOYMENT PLUS!  YOU HIRE AND  WEIL HELP PAY  IT'S GOOD FOR THE EMPLOYER!  EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM  'It's taken a tot of pwssum off me. They've already  pre-screened the applicants and.. .the applicant  has already expressed an aptitude for the type of  job I'm offering. Y  Trevor Eastveld  Pets Pantry, Vancouver  FOR PRIVATE SECTOR BUSINESSES, NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS  AND LOCAL GOVERNMENTS  Receive Half of an Employee's Wage  You can help ease your workload, and receive 50% of an  employee's wage, up to $3.50 per hour assistance, when  you hire and train someone now receiving income  assistance from the Ministry of Social Services and Housing. We'll help you, while you help someone develop or update skills on the job.  lb Qualify  As an employer, you must be able to:  ��� create an additional job for 30 to 40 hours per week for a  minimum of 2 months; and  ��� pay at least the provincial minimum wage; and  ��� provide a trainee with work experience and job skills.  ITS GOOD FOR THE COMMUNITY!  COMMUNITY TOURISM EMPLOYMENT TRAINING PROGRAM  FOR REGISTERED NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS  Receive All of an Employee's Wage  Ygu can receive 100% of an employee's wage,  up to $7.00 per hour, plus a supervisor's wage,  when you hire and train someone in a project  leaving a tourism legacy in your community.  If you can provide materials and can offer income assistance recipients jobs that provide  work experience and develop skills, we'll pay  the wages.  Use This Program to:  ��� organize festivals and special events;  ��� create or upgrade tourist and recreation areas;  ��� construct or complete arts and sports facilities.  Ask Us About Your Project!  ENVIRONMENT YOUTH CORPS  A component of the Environment Youth Corps  provides work experience and job skills to income  assistance recipients between 17 and 24 years,  through park improvement projects in both rural  and urban areas throughout British Columbia.  This is made possible through the cooperation  of the Ministry of Environment, the Ministry of  Tourism and Provincial Secretary, and the  Ministry of Social Services and Housing.  :<  The Employment Plus group of programs is part of a $25.7 million continuing commitment from your provincial government to help income  assistance recipients get back into the work force by assisting British Columbia employers to hire and train,  y   ^ y   ^  Employment Plus gives people receiving income assistance the opportunity to develop or update skills while training on the job. This work  experience can be their first step to permanent employment and an indep  endent and secure future.  Employment Plus is a major commitment under a federal/provincial agreement to provide employment opportunities for income assistance  recipients.;^ .y ;;.��������� "<  FOR PROGRAM DETAILS AND APPLICATION FORMS, CONTACT YOUR NEAREST DISTRICT OFFICE.  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Social Services and Housing  Honourable Claude Richmond, Minister  TOGETHER; A BETTER BRITISH COLUMBIA ^,,J-._-  ������;- -^b-^'5 -}���-������  ~f r -i-y V  .:��������� ������- ���[���������<���   v y=. v.- *'">:- y" V"->-I'..'/'/':  ���'��� :-'r'i-~ f '-' '���'- ^ '���"' ->'���' .*'"'.*":;<-'  Coast News, May 15,1989  5.  ;    With heads down and away from windows students at Gibsons Elementary School learn the "duck  S    and cover" position during Earthquake Awareness Week. ���Very Elliott photo  In local schools  Earthquake Awareness  by Phillipa Beck  Earthquake Awareness Week  was on at Sunshine Coast  schools from May 8 through 11.  At its monthly meeting May  11 the Sunshine Coast Provincial Emergency Program (PEP)  reviewed a new 15 minute earthquake information video produced by Emergency Services of  Canada. It was distributed to all  Coast schools last week.  Pep agreed the earthquake  safety manual was comprehensive as was the video. They felt  the video, however, was designed for an older audience than  elementary school children.  "It was a great help to have,''  said Roger Lagasse, a teacher at  Sechelt Elementary School who  gave earthquake emergency  measures classes during the  awareness week. "Textbooks at  the elementary level do not have  much in them about earthquakes."  "Earthquakes do happen in  Canada and happen with  regularity," the video says,  "how, we will fare depends on  how   well   we   prepare   our-  se\ve$yyy-,:<^-.myv.;y'::y. '���'���'��� ���  Gibsipnsl Elen^htary- Prini-  cipal Verne Wishlove said his  school sent three pages of the  safety manual home with  students for parents' information. In class they used the  manual for a guide for their  earthquake drills.  Students at most schools  followed the 60 second drill  where they learned the "duck  and take cover" position under  desks with their heads away  from windows to avoid flying  glass.  The video warns the West  Coast lies along the "ring of  fire" in the Pacific.The Juan da  Fuca Strait plate is slowly  sliding under the North  American continent.  In 1929. a violent earthquake  off Newfoundland generated a  tsunami (a tidal wave), and flattened several towns. In 1946 an  earthquake wracked Courtney,  B.C., New Brunswick in 1982,  and Regina in 1986. The prairies  are considered the lowest risk  zone in the country.  In the event of an earthquake* the first casualties are  transportation and communication lines', said Sunshine Coast  PEP Area Co-ordinator Arthur  McPhee. "The earliest restoration in Japan was after 72  hours, that is about what we can  expect here.  "The emergency response  plan we have now is not really  worth the paper it is written  on," McPhee said. But he said a  provincial group is working to  prepare an updated report by  the end of the year.  To ensure earthquake  emergency preparation on the  Coast, PEP voted at its monthly  meeting to organize an earthquake safety seminar at  Capilano College before the  summer.  Report  from  librarian  Fresh - Utility Grade  Whole Frying Ljnljts  CHICKEN    *<, 2.16  .- in E"ect  Ib.  Boneless ��� Inside Round  ROAST   ^7.25  Olympic - Bulk  WIENERS   _i.9��  lb.  California Grown #1 Grade  CORN ON THE  GOB  5  for  99  BUILT-IN VACUUM  BUILT-IN VACUUM  BUILT IN  <=  I  ��  m  m  m  m  I  I  i  Gen's EELECTROLUX  ,      Building? Renovating?  Built  Complete with  Deluxe Accessory Kit  with Power Nozzle  From  s648  Plus Shipping & Handling  A central vacuum system that  cleans your home more efficiently,  more quickly - with less effort ���  1 Call Geri Bodmer, Authorized Electrolux Distributor  NOW AT  1507 REED RD.  km West of Henrv f  BUILT IN VACUUM  BUILT-IN VACUUM  BUILT-IN VAC  Bachelor of Music  Transfer Program  Seats are still available in the 2 year Diploma  University Transfer Program leading to a Bachelor  of Music Degree.  Courses Offered:  ��� Theory ��� History ��� Music Methods  ��� Ensemble: Choir & Symphony Orchestra  ��� Private Music Instruction: Vocal, Instrumental, Composition  ��� Class Instruments: Piano, Strings, Woodwinds  Unique Features:  COMPOSITION MAJOR: An alternative for students not  wishing to major in performance.  COMPUTER MUSIC LABS: Computer labs are available to  improve'ear training, sight reading and other basic  music skills.  MUSIC METHOD COURSES: instruction in the techniques of  Carl Orff and Zoltan Kodaly.  Entrance scholarships available.  Part-time students welcome.  FOR INFORMATION CALL984-4951.  2055 PurceH Way  North Vancouver, B.C.  by Pamela A. Feichtner  Community Librarian r  guring Volunteer Weelf,-, in  ���April, I was pleased'tb l?e  able to represent the Gibsons  Public Library, at two Volunteer  Recognition Teas. One wa_  organized by the Volunteer Action Centre in Sechelt and the  other by the ladies of the Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch 109,  in Gibsons. Both events were  most enjoyable and it was interesting to meet with other  volunteers from the Sunshine  Coast and to hear about their  work in the community.  National Book Week was  also celebrated during April.  We started that week off with a  very successful Book Sale, raising $558.35 toward new books  for the Gibsons Library. Our  sincere thanks go to the board  and the Friends of the Library  for assisting with this event.  The Friends of the Library  held its first official meeting  during National Book Week.  The focus of this group is to  help the referendum pass, to  raise funds and to assist with  community awareness. For  those interested in joining this  group signatures are taken in  the library. To date we have  over 50 members.  I was very pleased to be invited to speak to the Hopkins  Branch of the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary on April 19.  Many of those present were  regular library users but not all  were aware of the background  of the library and how it  operates.  We have received word our  application for a Challenge 89  student has been accepted, for  ihe months of July and August.  Any interested student should  apply, as soon as possible, so interviews can be arranged.  As there has been considerable delay in the necessary  paper work being done for the  referendum to obtain funding  from the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, we were  pleased to learn the Regional  District has approved $5000  from Grants in Aid for the  library. These monies will help  us to operate-during the months  of May and June.  The latest word is that the  draft of the Letters Patent has  been received and will be in  front of the Regional District  Board for approval, Thursday,  May 11. We sincerely hope  there will be rib further delays in  the required steps to be taken  and that we can anticipate a  date for referendum very shortly.  "Ik."'  V:    Y"  California Grown #7 Grade  New Crop ��� White Rose  POTATOES        1      7^ kg    3 lbs. for I  California Grown #7 Grade  00  ,���^-_V   <L  ���)'-.������    ::r  iti;r. I... i> j.  kg  2.40  lb.  Oven Fresh  FRENCH  BREAD  Weston's - Hamburger/Hot Dog  BUNS  ea.  12's  Kraft ��� Assorted ��� Squeeze  BBQ  SAUCES  Kraft ��� Assorted - Pourable  DRESSINGS  Nalley's  POTATO  CHIPS  455 ml  250 ml  200 gm  .99  .49  .88  .49  .99  Regular or Diet  7-Up/Pepsi/Orange/Root Beer  SOFT  DRINKS  12's  & Deposit  \FROM OUR DELI  POTATO SALAD  39  Whole  BBQ CHICKENS  ea.    Vl99 Coast News, May 15,1989  A "Jump Rope for Heart" event was held at Gibsons Elementary School last Friday.  ���Vern Elliott photo  The Sunshine Coast Lions  Club' members, at their last  general meeting April 20,  elected a new slate of officers  for the 1989-1990 term, which  begins on July. 1, 1989.  President, Gary R. Foxall;  Immediate Past President,  Laurie Ostry; 1st- Vice-  President, Malcolm Shanks;  2nd Vice-President, John Rev-  ington; 3rd Vice-President, Bernie Lariviere; Secretary, David  Kimpinsky; Treasurer, David  Wilson; 2 Year Directors, Brian  Leckie, Rick Dixon; 1 Year  Directors, Wayne Turner, Paul  Connor and Lion Tamer, Paul  Pii.    ' _  Y .:.  The new officers will be installed at the Sunshine Coast  Lions Installation Dinner to be  held on Saturday, June 17 in the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  THE BEST IN PRICE  Motorhome   -  Rentals & Sales  Special Rates  for the  Summer & Fall    Phone 886-8481  *:*?  George    in    Gibsons  Stock exchange  '<    by George Cooper, 886-8520  i _   * For those of us who have on-  ' ly a couple hundred dollars to  * speculate with���well perhaps  �� $1000���stock exchanges are on-  \ ly something to read about.  J     But if a windfall like a lottery  4 grand prize comes our way and  * we wish to gamble, an attentive  * reading of Fleecing the Lamb by  * Cruise and Griffiths will direct  \ us instead to horses or cards.  r  r     From its beginning in 1907  ; and on to the 60's the Van-  ; couver Stock Exchange (VSE)  ' has seen continuing cycles of  boom, bust and scandal. Colourful characters have performed their antics of stock promotion. "Many honourable people,"  says  the  book,   "were  associated with this speculative  market who respected the VSE  but there were others, brokers  and   promoters,   who   have  treated the VSE as their own  private money machine."  As a money machine, that is,  for a private gang of promoters,  brokers and insiders who divert  about 50 per cent of a share offering into their own pockets. Iri  some instances the producing  company, such as a mine, may  get only 21 per cent of the stock  sale and sometimes end up with  nothing.  On March 22 this year in a  half page Vancouver Sun ad,the  privately owned VSE proclaims  it is "organized to enable startup or junior companies to raise  public financing..." and to do  this in "a fair, open, credible,  well-regulated" market. Venture capital is the theme of the  VSE.  Before that ad was published  a Sun columnist on March 6  quoted members of the Fraser  Institute: "The problem with all  exchanges is over-regulation...  investors take undue comfort  that there's a fully supervised  and protected market."  And  there certainly isn't.  The fact there is none makes  it easy for the rogues to  manipulate stocks and for the  criminal to launder his money.  The reigning motivation is  greed.  * A long procession of the  flamboyant characters who  have worked the VSE makes  more fascinating entertainment  than any lawyer-courtroom  television show. In 1907 the  very first president received  from unknown donors three  figurines���a bull, a bear, and a  lamb, "...in order to profit the  VSE would need a steady supply of lambs..'.to be shorn and  shorn again."  There was for instance Morris Black, the only promoter to  serve a jail sentence, who while  a prisoner cornered the convicts' cigarette supply.  And the Pez, still active, is  said to have promoted more  than 500 companies and a collection of 'cockamamie' ideas  that reads like a Canada Council list of grants in the 1960's.   ���-��� ~  i\-- * ��������� ������- ���   ������.���*.-���-  ' ������" ���*;.<��� ' ������  ���   ��� -'-���������-  Where mines were once its  chief promotions, the VSE has  seen, in recent years, other en-  tures promoted and among  these are ideas only. For instance, a chain of break dance  studios in China.  Cruise and Griffiths feel that  the lamb may be saved. The  VSE can, they say, take responsibility towards its investors,  spend more money on its investigative arm and more expeditiously halt stocks that  show signs of fraud.  And ethical standards? At the  time of writing the authors say  the premise is 'what you can get  away with is right'. That of  course only fills the pockets of  insiders who take fewer risks  than the investors, yet receive or  take huge rewards.  -4  ������*  4  '4  �����.,  ������i  ':*  ,4  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.  Volunteers needed to coach elementary school children in track and field. Training  provided. Attendants needed ior 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.  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.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary regular meeting May 16 at 1:30 in the Shorncliffe boardroom.  Final plans for tea at Rockwood Lodge Sunday, May 21 at 2 pm.  What could be more pleasant than a tour of the Arboretum and tea at Rockwood  Lodge? On Sunday, May 21 at 2 pm, a delicious tea will be served by Shorncliffe  Auxiliary at Rockwood Lodge. The cost is $3.50 per person. Do plan to be there!  Driver needed for the Meals on Wheels program every other week, gardener needed  for Fairview Home, coaches to teach track and field. For these opportunities and  more call the Volunteer Action Center at 885-5881.  Sunshine Coast Amateur Radio Club general meeting May 17, at 8 pm at 5761  McLaughlan Rd., Sechelt. For information call 885-9491.  Aduit survivors of sexual abuse self-help group meets every Tuesday at 7 pm. For  more information call Joan at 885-5164.  Senior Citizens' Association Branch 69 Sechelt Annual Elderobic Moonwalk Friday,  May 26 at 10 am, starts at the S.C. Hall on Mermaid Street. Tea and coffee at the hall  f after our'Sechelt Walkabout".  Police Week'89 - You and your police, May 14 to 20.  Women Who Love Too Much support group. Confidential and anonymous, Tuesdays  7:30 to 8:30. Call 886-2008, 886-8788 or 886-9539. .  Amnesty International regular monthly meeting, Wednesday, May 17, 7:30 pm.  Topic'The Death Penalty'. Everyone welcome.  Meeting to discuss the effects of Drift Net Fishing on the environment, June 4, from 1  to 5 pm in the Maritime Labour Centre, 111 Victoria Street, Vancouver.  Keep part of the dollars you spend..  SHOP LOCALLY  Please let a Professional; Y  ^E^^^j_|w^;:i^jiyi|  YYY 'v Y airiid Survive!  OVER 250.000 GRADUA TES RECOMMEND  Young Drivers of Canada  TRAINING CENTRES FROM COAST TO COAST  Defensive Driving is jargon  that everyone uses, but very  few teach-'.he subject effectively.   Young   Drivers   is  famous throughout the world  for ITS ACCIDENT-FREE  DRIVING HABITS often  called "survival training".  Room 102, Chatelech Secondary School  Course starting soon  For Information Call 483-3347 Collect  will make GARDEN WORK EASY & FUN -and it doesn't have to be  expensive  Check out these latest work savers  OPEN Mon-Sat S am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES*  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt - .-----J-  ��J   V -    �����*  -..���-���^r--,-j'--v .>��      ���> ��� -"  :r.;. .f r -,���/'.  ���?:-.?���*'���?��� ��� f   f   /*  ������- *-  Coast News, May 15,1989  Pj'i" -f  At Roberts Creek Elementary School a Spring Tea was held to show the students' parents the work  done by their kids. In the photo are Bev Cranston with son Bob (standing), Tristan Dunlop, Sarah  Stenzel and Devon Ellingham. ���Vern Elliott photo  Roberts    Creek  Last meeting before fall  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The Roberts Creek Community Association will be  holding a meeting Wednesday,  May 24, at the Community  Hall. This will be the last  meeting until Fall so a number  of issues should be covered.  Meeting starts at 8 pm.  ANNUALJ��ICNIC  Rainbow Preschool will be  holding its annual picnic at  noon on May 25 at the Roberts  Creek Provincial Picnic Site on  Beach Avenue. All prospective  preschoolers' $nd their parents  are invited to join them.  Registration for the 1989-90  Preschool term will be taken by  Lori Swan at 886-9056 or at  Seaview Market.  MUSIC LINEUP  The Roberts Creek Legion  has a full lineup of entertainment in store. The very popular  Silhouettes will be there this  weekend, Fire and Rain will appear May 26 and 27. Returning  June 2nd is Wee Davey and on  June 3 there will be the big band  sounds   of   Harbour   Lights.  Members and guests welcome.  DONATE ITEMS  If you have items to donate to  the Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies Auxiliary garage sale, on  May 28, please phone 886-7131,  885-9258 or 886-4657.  Davis Bay News & Views  Kirkland  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Sarah Dusenbury, volunteer  coordinator, gets very enthused  when talking of things that have  Quality  Starts AtOnly  .95  No need to trim your standards  when looking for  a reasonably  priced weed and  grass trimmer!  The low price of  $189.95 delivers  these professional  Stihl features in  the high-value  FS-48 gas  ft Lifetime  warranty on  electronic  ignition  Automatic  Tap'N'Go Linehead  Powerful 2-stroke  gasoline engine  trimmer:  Lightweight handling  without a cord!  Comfortable adjustable "loop"  handle  See us today for legendary Stihl  quality at an affordable price!  STIHL  Number One Worldwide  NOW at these Dealers  STIHL���  Number One Worldwide  Gibsons  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER & CHAINSAW  73T North Rd.  Madeira Park  COAST TOOL & POWER  Next to A.C. Building Supplies  886-2912  883*9114  happened and are about to happen at the Centre.  On April 26 Vivian and Chris  Kooksley talked on gardening  and issued an invitation to visit  jheirgardens^Th�� easy accessTd'J  their 'grounds  means  a  visit"  soon.  More fun in April included a  celebration of St. Georges Day  which was helped along by  Diane Evans. Jim Bayles then  gave a well received talk and  slide presentation on "My  Canada".  Also that month, clients and  staff enjoyed a delicious and  reasonable lunch at Pebbles.*  The management and staff at  Pebbles made this a most  delightful outing.  In May, some children from  Davis Bay Elementary School  did a lot of yard work and a  clean-up in connection with  "Pitch In" week. Great community spirit gang and you did a  splendid job.  Jessie Curwen and Anne  Marie from Long Term Care  came for lunch, one on  Wednesday and one on Thursday last week.  Lunch at the Bethel Baptist  Church hall in Sechelt made an  extra special outing this month.  The church women held a bake  sale and lunch.  Sarah says the food was  fabulous and the lemon meringue pies were  world" delicious,  reserved tables for the Adult  Day Care group who were  treated royally.  John Huggins, who planted  all the gardens, deserves special  thanks. John also donated two  hanging baskets plus some  rhododendrons and an ornamental cherry tree for the  centre of the "turn around".  Without volunteers, this centre could not operate. If you  have some spare moments be  sure to give the Sunshine Coast  Home Support Society a call.  HERB ANSWERS  Randie Tame answered all  questions concerning herbs at  the well attended general  meeting of the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association on May 8.  We were able to touch, taste  and smell the many samples  Randie brought with her of  popular herbs. Unfortunately  the basil will not be ready until  the third or fourth week in May.  Give   Randie   a   call   at  886-9324 and order your herbs  so she can have them ready for  you.  SOD TURNING  The sod turning for the new  St. John's United Church will  now take place on May 28.  "out of thi_  There were  by Marguerite  The largest sunflower contest  for kids only is now going on,  open to all kids thrde to 14 years  old. The children do the planting with your guidance, Mom,  Dad, or grandparents.  Mammoth, or Russian giants  are the best for size. If you can't  get them locally, try elsewhere.  We have 132 days before judging takes place on September  24.  The younger the kids, the  more fun, with a learning experience. It's good for the bees,  the birds and humans since  sunflowers are nutritious too,  go for it.  Plant several seeds one half  inch deep, six inches apart in  rich soil in a very sunny back  part of your garden. When  growing, stake and secure, give  lots of water, feed with fish fertilizer to sustain their massive  rapid growth, and good luck.  It is now safe to plant beets,  peas, bush beans, runner beans,  which mature in 50 to 80 days,  depending on variety. Heat-  loving tomato plants can now  be safely planted outdoors at  least 18 inches apart in a loamy,  rich moist soil which is on the  acid side. Staked plants have the  advantage by being off the  ground, exposed to full sun six  hours a day for better ripening,  but constant pruning of side  shoots is needed for best results.  Some people favour cages,  others allow them to "grow  wild" depending on available  space and time.  You can scatter old packets  of flower seeds along lanes and  byways that are an eyesore, to  keep the land attractive.  The Gibsons Garden Club  meeting will be held in the  Marine room Thursday, May 18  at 7:30 pm. Speaker will be Mrs.  Julian Gibbs of West Vancouver on floral arrangements.  Bring a flower please. Old and  new members and guests  welcome.  The Sunshine Coast's  Most Complete  Glass Shop  _*\K  will be  Closed for  Victoria Day  May 20-22  We will re-open  May 23  _Lt_._. l:Ub-b-  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-  TZPAVS ARE HERE! f  ��\l YOUR FINISHING STORE W^^  Nicest  STUDS  on the Coast  2X4 Econos .   ���J���J<t ��A  4X4X3/8  SHEATHING  *249/sHT.  CLEARANCE  RED CEDAR  CEDAR  LATTICE  4X8 Natural  $1949/SHT.  3X8 Natural  $1649/5HT.  4X8 Painted White  $2349 EA.  2X4X8 Utility  RED CEDAR    794 EA.  COUNTER TOP  CLEARANCE  Slightly Damaged  y4RBORCTE $1949/sht  Brown Treated  LUMBER  LUMBER  52S1E  OAK PLYWOOD  4X8X3/4 G!S  $5949/sHT. .  IO**  *&  Ntf>'  Newt  LANDSCAPE  TIES  4X5 B.T. $549 EA.  4X4X8 B.T.    $649 EA.  2X4/8,10,12 B.T. 39^/l.F.  FENCE  BOARDS  1X6X6' B.T.  $159/ea.  1" ROSEWOOD  BD. FT.  Extra Fast & Easy (f&ddtm  WHITE  LATEX  2A_yc>  A "BIG BRUSH"  FOR "BIG JOBS"  Big Buster 4'  ALL SALES CASH & CARRY-Sale Ends May 20 or While Stock Lasts  ���������s �����* &__  VISA  Mon. - Fri! 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  H___aHM_iHBH-H-l  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GIBSONS,    886-3294 8.  Coast News, May 15,1989  Jackson to***  Joins the Kinsmen  & Elva Dinn  in Fight Against Cystic Fibrosis  Jr. Fire Wardens (left to right) Aaron Urquhart, Gipsey Burnett, Corey Urquhart and Colan Ur-  quhart pass out balloons in Trail Bay Mall May 13 as part of Forestry Week.  ���Phillipa Beck photo  'Jaws'  filmed  by Phillipa Beck  The Sechelt Fire Department  volunteers were filmed for  BCTV's 'Lotto Night in B.C.',  May 10, as they ripped, bent  and cut apart a battered old car  in a demonstration of their  lifesaving tool, the Jaws of Life.  The British Columbia Lottery  Corporation, who helped purchase the lifesaving tools,  videotaped the firemen for  BCTV as they dismantled a  vehicle at the Super Tow car  graveyard.  Fifty feet from the site was a  haunting reminder of the first  real use of the Jaws of Life - a  shed housing the smashed blue  two-door that hit a power pole  May 5. Rescue crews removed  the passenger from that crash in  three minutes. Previous-  methods would have taken three  quarters of an hour.  The Jaws of Life slice  through metal, slowly exerting  37,000 pounds of pressure.  "They have to move slowly,"  said volunteer firefighter Rob  Briscoe, "to avoid any sudden  movement that might hurt  anyone who is trapped."  Also at the demolition were  members of the Sechelt Legion  Branch 140 who donated $9000  to the fire department for the  new equipment.  Two members started an  open bank account at the beginning of the year to collect donations. "We deposited $185 on  January 5," said Legion  Treasurer Wally Erickson. The  account book now reads  $23,099.  A big chunk of the money,  $12,513, was donated at a dance  the Legion organized to raise  funds. Erickson praised the  many and generous donations  that netted so much money in  such a short time and added the  account is still open for people  to donate money toward equipment for the new fire truck.  Meet Jackson Davies  of the Beachcombers & Elva Dinn  Picture Autographing - Bring Your Camera!!  CF WEEK LAUNCH  Sunday, June 4  at 5 Different Restaurants  8am - Sunrise Breakfast - Jolly Roger - $10  10am - Bubbly Brunch - Lighthouse Pub. - $15  12pm - Smorgasbord Brunch - The Wharf - $15  3pm - House Coffee, Dessert Bash - Mariners' - $10  7pm - Sunset Dinner - Pebbles - $20  Tickets available at participating restaurants - Sechelt &  Gibsons Chambers of Commerce or call:  885-3690 - 885-3651  Purchase your tickets early - seating limited!  Kinsmen C.F. Drive  Pledge Form  Phone Number:  Cash Donation: $.  Auction Donation:  Other:  Event Tickets Wanted: Yes () No. of Tickets:  Name of Event (s):   Official Tax Receipt Requested: Yes () No {)  Make Cheques Payable to:  Mail Pledges To:  or Contact:  Kinsmen C.F. Project  Box 22, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Rick at 885-2412 after 7:00 pm  This ad Sponsored by: Superior Electric (Sechelt) Ltd.  Help Assist a C.F. Child's  Struggle For Life  Inlet  Management  Continued from page 1  A major portion of the  coastline was marked on .the  plan with a bright yellow  boarder indicating its designation as 'Resource Management'  under which appropriate uses  include temporary mineral exploration and extraction as well  as logging and associated activities.  Sechelt Alderman Bob  Graham suggested some consideration be given within the  designations for those areas in  need of reclamation and Claire  Hefferman of Citizens for  Aquaculture Regulations asked  about the possibility of marine  park designations.  The suggestions and concerns  will be taken back to the working committee where, once  more, a consensus will be reached before the final draft is com- ���  pleted.  Once completed, the plan will  be signed by representatives  from each of the agencies in- '  volved indicating a comit-  tment on the part of the district  municipality, the regional  district and provincial government agencies to use the area  designations when considering  land use permits and planning.  :;S:?:���:ft*:$$^  THE HUSQVARNA PRISMA 945  ��� computerized ��� push button selection  ��� jam proof�� digital display ��� dual lighting  ��� programmable buttonholes and more  ..  7��2 tfwtvfew Cwiter, jfwrth Von.  OPEN OAtlY 9:?3<WflO: SUW. 12-5:00  SERGERS    f3L_C1'  $  A MONTH  OR LOWER   |TW  O.A.C.  We Need Your Help  I resent this! I watch my normal friends  growing, maturing, planning ahead for  their futures. I have to plan every day so  that I can breathe easier, eat a lot and  cope with the reality of dying soon. Just  once I'd like to laugh, run or do something  active without coughing, gagging and  gasping for breath. It's so embarrassing  to have to clear my throat several times  When I talk. 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  Treena Wlsay  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  Please Call: Rick 885-2412  lllana 885-3651  Barry or Chad 886-8387  Cash Donations  CF Day Participants  $ 390 Bud Koch  500 Royal Canadian Legion,  Sechelt  200 Royal Canadian Legion,  Gibsons  75 Royal Canadian Legion,  Madeira Park  50 Gibsons Building Supplies  500 Bill Copping  100 In loving memory of Robert  J.E. Haley  100 Pharmasave - Gibsons  10 Linda Gant  100 Mariners' Restaurant  200 Radio Shack - Sechelt  25 Morgan's Men's Wear  1,000 Skookum Chrysler  100 Shop-Easy  300 Gibsons Building Supplies  25 Bobbies Shoes  100 Mitten Realty  25 Goddards Fashions  50 Gussey's Deli & Snackery  50 Family Bulk Foods & Deli  50 y Pacifica Pharmacy  50 Cafe Pierrot  25 Mr. & Mrs. Chuckrey  Linnadines Shoes  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 ���  Trail Bay Snack Bar  Photo Works  Nova Jewellery  Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Sew Easy  Books 'N Stuff  Lighthouse Pub  Jolly Roger  B&D Sports  Auction - June 9  Items for Bid  Reserve Bid Items  '89 Chev. Sprint  Sunshine GM 7,600  "89 Ford Escort  South Coast Ford .  9,600  '64 Chrysler  . 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-S-Air-to-Air  Heat Exchanger  Sechelt Metal Products        1,400,  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 j  Chocolates  Seiko Wall Clock - Nova Jewellery  Sat. Nigh Accom. with Sunday Brunch  Driftwood Inn  Dinner for 2 �� Pebbles Restaurant  Accommodation for 2 nights - Bella  Beach Motel  4 Ceramic Lamps - Home Hardware  Sechelt  Studio Nova 20 pc. service for 4 -  Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Hand Knit Sweater - Sew Easy  Dinner for 4 - Lighthouse Pub  2 Sunday Brunches for 2 - Jolly Roger  Basket Ball & Net - B&D Sports  Ladies' Peugeot SIS 12 Speed Bike -  :   B&D Sports  5 Piece Cordless Tool Kit - ^  Gibsons Building Supplies  We wish to thank the following businesses for their generous donations of auction items: Trait Bay Sports, Sunshine GM,  Ladysmith Log Sorting, Fantom Contracting, Superior Electric, Talewind Books, Dockside Pharmacy, Pharmasave- Gibsons &  Sechelt, Mariners' Restaurant, Super Valu, Tyee Airways, Elson Glass. Cactus Flower. Seasport Scuba, Morgan's Men's  Wear, Shop-Easy, Radio Shack - Sechelt, Janelle's Chocolates. Other Contributors: Joger Handling, Silana Halloway.  Sechelt Printers, Sechelt Chamber of Commerce, Gibsons Chamber of Commerce. Fred Slexin. Loni Shaw Elva Dinn  Jackson Davies, Nikki Weber, Carting's Brewery m  *.���  "n  --J   ���' K+.~*>..  w.- v *.   ���....  ' i ''"��� -I :Y  ���"yK^-i",-:-,^'  '].  THE SUNSHINE COAST ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION INVITES SUNSHINE COAST RESIDENTS OF ALL AGES TO PARTICIPATE IN THE  COLOUR YOUR SUNSHINE COAST  EMBLEM CONTEST AND THE  SUNSHINE COAST EMBLEM  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  THfCONTEST  Contestants are invited to submit colour versions of the Emblem using water colour, pastel, crayon or any other  colour medium.  Submissions received by June 15, 1989 will be displayed at the Shadow Baux Gallery in Sechelt in conjunction  with a major exhibit of Pottery and vVatercolour by well known local artists, John Vincent and Robert Shiozaki,  beginning June 23rd. Three prizes, consisting of works by Robert Shiozaki will be awarded to those submissions  judged to be the best. The basic graphic design features of the Emblem must be apparent in the submission and  the size of the rendering must be the same as the above illustration. Submissions must be received by June 15,  1989, at the address below.  THE BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Business and entrepreneurs are encouraged to develop and market products such as: stickers, pins, glasses,  T-shirts, that incorporate the Sunshine Coast Emblem or to use the Emblem in their letterhead and packaging. For  moreinformation on your Sunshine Coast Emblem Business Opportunity please write to the address below or  telephone 885-2261 for a copy of your Sunshine Coast Business Opportunty Kit.  "'���'��� Sunshine Coast Emblem Committee  4755 Wharf Road  P.O. Box 800  y   Sechelt, B.C.  ..>-y,y*�� "yY'Y'y:    ���';,:   VON 3A0  Go for it! ll^i ftin! It's your Emblem! i im^��mii��nn"Eii* '��� " ' '!�����������"���'  Coast News, May 15,1989  Sechelt Mayor Meredith places the first cement in the first post of  j the new Festival of the Written Arts Pavillion. -Detiev stiegier photo  "Sechelt Police  was taken from the safe.  If you have any information  regarding this crime or others  call Crimestoppers.  An accident on Highway 101  May 11 at 8 am caused injuries  to three teenage girls who were  taken to St. Mary's Hospital.  They were the occupants of a  vehicle which veered off the  road and hit a telephone pole  near Middlepoint. Injured are  Jennifer Jones, Carla Welling?  and Paula Wellings.  .... On April 15 culprit(s) broke  into the B.C. Forest Office on  Field Road. The suspect(s) used  tools to break into a floor safe  and rumaged through several  offices. A large amount of cash  -Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIERS  at  Th�� Coast News  Sechelt  "A Friendly People Place"  I  sM-��  Vision  Cookware  Single Pots, Fry Pans, French White Casseroles  1 Week Only or While Stocks Last  25%  8 Sizes.  O  Off  French  100gm/S2.42  10"  lb.  Our Special ^Q^  Costa Rica ��*-  Reg. $7.45lb.        O       lb.  NE^LE�� Swiss  QjQir **"     Water Decaffeinated  Amaretto  Almond   q7c  Reg. $9.75lb.   O lb.  Frozen  Yogurt  back by  popular demand!  WTCHEN  GflRNIVflL  $e Gibe engli*f)  JBougfwut_Wjoppe  885-3611  5714 Cowrie St.,   Sechelt  HH5-261S  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears     Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  ���O ft. s(k   r ;  I  t  i  f  i  i  f  V  f y  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707  ALL WELCOME  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. Al DAN'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 it is...  for People as they are."  flfr &f. &fk  HP "���'������  t  .1  \-  m**  'GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOVVSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in SUNDAY Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  .;    10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  i   iiii��_ii'��-h i '   "���"���''  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  __!_____ -*m .*!_%���.���  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"  -1* lfc-��f  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  ���S�� &fe Sg.  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  Y   of 'Canada/ y  b.  THE SECHELT PARISH OF THE  ANGLICAN 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. ANDREW'S, fender Harbour   ;  11:30 a.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  10:45 a.m. Sunday School for children  885-5019 Reverend June Maffin, Rector  "vVe extend a warm welcome to.alP'-  i'i'.' i    ' "Y.iV Tr'VTiiViK '>"  by Phillipa Beck  "We had the feeling that if  we got it started we would find  the funds somewhere," Festival  of the Written Arts Producer  Betty Keller said as District of.  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith  shovelled the first batch of cement onto the site of the new  Festival Pavillion.  Mayor Meredith, Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  Chairman Peggy Connor and  Weldwood of Canada's  manager in Sechelt Tim Ramos  placed symbolic 'first dumps' at  a ceremony May 6 to officially  start construction of the  pavillion.  At the ceremony, Keller announced the provincial government had just agreed to fund  one third of the building costs.  "That will amount to close to  $25,000," Keller said. She congratulated Coast individuals  and businesses whose donations  have made the building of the  pavillion a reality.  First the Festival of the Written Arts outgrew the Arts Centre in 1983 and then the Greene  Court Recreation Centre in  1985 when it expanded to a  gymnasium and  to tents.  In  1988, Organizers said they knew  "the time had come for a permanent home for the festival."  The new payillion will be  situated at the foot of  Rockwood Lodge, placed  diagonally between towering  cedars and oaks. When it is  finished on August 10, it will  have the capacity for an audience of 550.  The building will be made of  B.C. cedar and fir and will be  constructed entirely by local  labour.  The Festival of the Written  Arts offices are already near the  pavillion site, inside Rockwood  Lodge, as is the Writers-in-  Residence program that makes  up a large part of the festival's  activities.  "Many groups are already  saying they want to help and  that they also want to use the  pavillion," Keller said. "We encourage that. It will be'open for  community use,"  Construction on the building  starts Monday. Three summer  employees and project.manager  Dave Foss will be working on it  throughout the summer but  Keller said many volunteers will  be needed to help put up the  roof.  Piping Hot Soup  Hearty Sandwiches  and Tasty Muffins  (inquire about our  Sandwich Club)  Pizza s  We make it  You bake it $K99  10" Deluxe  and up  Thurs. is SENIORS' DAY  10% OFF Regular Prices  Club - Group Discounts  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING  Cowrie St., 885-7767  GOflSf NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8 x 10    900  Sechelt Seniors  Coast by-passed  NOW CARRYING  a Complete Line of  Gasoline Power Equipment  for Work and Play  by Larry Grafton  Last week I had a note in my  column regarding the provincial  government's public meetings  on seniors in British Columbia.  Supposedly it was too much to  feel the Sunshine Coast would  have one of these meetings with  the preponderance of seniors  and retired people here on the;  Coast.  However, we have been bypassed again. The provincial  government pamphlet entitled  "Toward A Better Age" contains 30 pages of discussion on  strategy to improve the life of  seniors in B.C. and can still be  had by phoning toll free 1-BOO-  663-7588. o \  The nearest meeting to our  area will be at the Lonsdale  Recreation Centre in North  Vancouver on May 26 at 1;30  pm.  Barring that, either >the  Sheraton Villa in Burnaby on  June 2 or the West End .Community Centre on June 16, both  at the same hour, will be the  other alternatives.  CHOOSING WELLNESS  This is the title of a very good  booklet of some 80 odd pages  published for the Provincial  Ministry of Health. It concerns  you and every day living and  programs which may be chosen  for "wellness".  The. fly-leaf has a quotation  credited to Marcus Tulius  Cicero as follows: "For as I like  a young man in whom there is  something of the Old, so I like  an old man in whom there is  something of the young; and he  who follows this maxim, in  body will possibly be an old  man, but he will never be ah old  man in mind."  My limited knowledge just  doesn't tell me when Cicero lived but his quotation certainly  still holds good today.  But to get away from quotations and back to the booklet,  there will be two qualified  speakers from Victoria on hand  at a meeting in our Senior's Hall  on Mermaid Street from 1 to 4  pm on June 9 sponsored by the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit to  discuss this excellent publication.  The booklet covers such  topics as general health and has  a good section on exercise,  nutrition., socializing and  general tips on every day living.  Refreshments will be served  at the meeting.  OPEN FORUM  Tom Bitting has proposed an  open forum meeting in our hall  onMay 30 at 1:30 pm.  Tom will be the moderator  and the floor will be open to  everybody and anybody to  discuss any topic they feel is of  interest. This is a "shot in the  dark" attempt to promote activity to replace those that are  discontinued until fall.  If you have something that  bothers you or something that  you wish to share with your  fellow members, this is your opportunity to do so.  I^NWALK  For those of you who may  have missed two local press  releases,   celebrating   Canada  Fitness Week, all seniors 55  years and over are invited to  participate in the Elderobic  Moonwalk which is being  organized by Bryan Williams  885-5337, who has been conducting Monday and Wednesday exercise classes for our  branch.  During Fitness Week May 26  to June 4, seniors countrywide will attempt to walk the  equivalent of a trip to the moon  and back. The first walk will  start from our Senior's Hall in  Sechelt at 10 am on May 26.  Bryan has ordered brochures  for those participating. Give  him a call.  Line Trimmers and Brush Cutters  Say goodbye to extention cords   /  The Lady's Machine'  featuring AUTO-START��� electric starting system  Hedge Trimmers  Trim the toughest hedge  down to size A  Tanaka  Outboard  Motor 175  1.75 HP 2-cycle engine  Dual automatic drive  Light weight, only 20 lbs  Portable,       -^m***  powerful and safe  - even around water  Engine Wood Drills  Als Power p|u$"����iii������i������i-����in^P|��,,u����|  ���_%'���������    m   ���������������   Authorized  Service 8.5-4616. T______JL__,  5542 Inlet Ave., Sechelt __i__9_n_SM_F__9  of ICII ICHlH  SEASIDE RENTALS 885-2848      Dea,er ���.--,- ��- ���  Coast News, May 15,1989  11  Workshop with Ron Rapin, Legal Services Society  Tuesday, May 23  Noon: Community Services, 5638 Inlet Avenue  7:30 pm: Marine Room, Lower Gibsons  Sponsored by: Legal Information Service, 885-5881  , j i  1  T  Coast News reporter Penny Fuller was forced to stop on Highway 101 near Middlepoint for this semitrailer truck that was backing into a road at Wood Bay Fish Farm. These occurences have been the  subject of complaints made to the Highways Department. ���Penny Fuller photo  Half moon Bay Happenings  Folks swarm to Hall  Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Welcome Beach Community Hall has played host to  several hundred people this past  week.  On Sunday morning the folks  swarmed in to enjoy all the fun  of the annual flea market and  plant sale.  There were bargains galore of  things that one couldn't  possibly do without, lots of  good home baking and good  fellowship.  Funds raised go toward the  planned addition to the hall.  The executive would like to  thank all who worked hard and  those who came along to support the event.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  played host to many friends and  neighbours who were invited to  join them for tea last Monday.  President Jean Mercer  graciously welcomed the guests  who were treated to a delightful  spread of goodies. It was pleasant to meet with auxiliary  members old and new and to  appreciate the good work performed by this busy group for  the benefit of our hospital.  The door prize, a beautiful  embroidered picturei was won  by Bob Adams. The draw for a  chrysanthemum plant went to  Beth Peat, and the second prize  of a hand made cushion went to  Queenie Burrows.  Thank you ladies for a most  enjoyable morning.  The June 12 meeting will be a  luncheon meeting at the Parthenon and for further information if you would like to attend,  call Jean Mercer at 885-5565.  WELCOME HOME  A warm welcome home to a  couple who work very hard for  the Welcome Beach Community Association. Bill and Marg  Vorley were travelling for two  months and covered some  15,000 miles reaching Florida  and such far away places.  Welcome home. We all missed you and are happy to see you  back.  The Sechelt Carpet Bowlers  group has received $3961 under  the federal government's New  Horizon program, Minister of  National Health and Welfare  Perrin Beauty announced in Ottawa May 3.  The Sechelt Carpet Bowlers  intend to use the money to  establish a weekly program of  competitive carpet bowling and  seniors will take part in carpet  bowling games, tournaments  and coaching clinics.  "The cheque hasn't been  received yet," the group's president Douglas Third said, "but  we've heard from the government that our application for  funds has been approved."  Third said the money will go  to outfitting the Sechelt group  with carpet bowling equipment  similar to that used in Pender  Harbour and Gibsons. In both  those places the carpet bowlers  use six feet wide carpet and  biased balls while Sechelt  bowlers have carpet which is only three feet wide and round  balls.  Once all the carpet bowler  groups along the Coast have  uniform equipment, Third said,  they can start having competitions. "There are a lot of  separate activities on the  Coast," he said. "One way to  bring them together is through  competition."  The carpet bowlers group in  Sechelt play in the Senior's Hall  and as long as interested players  number around 10, they will  play all year long.  Thirty-eight seniors groups in  the province received a total of  $328,021 in funds under the  New Horizons program in May.  and we  have a Gift for You!  'Jockey For Her'Panties  with any purchase over $50  (1 per customer)  ��� .:>  "'*  Sechelt    Scenario  Take  the  tea at  m  CD'S  Check out our Summer Stock  New Releases  TANDY/  Radio /hack  Authorized Sales Centra  885-2568  Trnil Biiy Centre Mall, Sechelt  SM��  Customer  Appreciation  Because of Your Support,  PFAFF is sending me j  ^f$#S0 on a *"P.-to Germany,      |  wg_����^ and ' would |  ^N%       like to say     S? t \fT~i   I  Thank You      jKfifoM*^  s������-���_______���N ��  May 15-20  All Fashion Fabrics    10 "50% OFF  (including fleece & interlocks)  Selected All in Stock  Quilters Cottons    PFAFF Machines  50%  OFF  on SALE!  May 15-27  Patterns'      BoY��.ncet��"e FREE  I  t#Y.^��*  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  Sew ���-S*4#-'&  3ay Centre Mall, Sechelt Z 885-2725  I  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  y'& iMg'on a tea at Rockwoo^ran-  Ytre on Sunday, May2Jj|fr$ni 2  to 4 pm. Cost will be $|s$0 per  ���person. ��� ?;��� - V-Jj*?:.',, ''-  Visitors to the Coast are particularly welcome^to come and  view the ArbOretum which will  be outstandinglyy beautiful at  this time.  FRIENDSHIPCENTRE  The Sechelt Friendship Centre Society's Annual General  Meeting is on Monday, June 12  at the Centre, 5538 Inlet  Avenue, Sechelt, across from  Sechelt Municipal Hall.  Everyone is welcome.  To be eligible to vote for the  1989/90 Board of Directors,  membership must be renewed  by Tuesday, May 16.  Membership is $1 and may be  purchased at the Centre.  On Monday, June 5, the Centre will have as guest speakers:  Eloise Yaxley, from the Legal  Referral Program and Rita  Petrescu, from the Victims/  Witness Program. This is at the  Centre starting at 7 pm. Again,  everyone is welcome to attend.  The Friendship Centre is in  need of goods to sell in its second hand store. If you have  anything to donate, call  885-7217 Tuesday to Saturday,  10-4, or drop the items, in good,  clean condition, off at the Centre.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Annual Business Luncheon will be held on Thursday,  May 25 from 11-2 pm at the Indian Band Hall. As usual, you  can expect delicious food at last  year's prices.  There will also be crafts for  sale. This event is organized by  the Sechelt Branch of the  Hospital Auxiliary.  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Shorncliffe needs someone  with a Class 4 licence for one  hour on Wednesdays. They  need a person to take the  residents on a scenic tour of  Sechelt and surrounding beauty  spots each Wednesday.  If you can spare the time for  this rewarding activity (and you  have a Class 4 license) please  phone Nancy at the Volunteer  Action Centre 885-5881 ���  SECHELT CRAFT GROUP  Soon to be coming is our  luncheon day,  Please jot down the day,  25th of May.  We are giving a preview,  look in at MarLees,  Located on Cowrie Street,  ���������" Sechelt- BX:. '���^Yn Yv  pur friendship is b'orided,  ' ��� u  Y   materials too;Y    "'Y : :v���,;:-.  ^Came up with ideas,  sure to please you, and you.  We do love to have you,  please bring your pennies,  While enjoying your luncheon,  you have thought of  St. Mary's.  Have a very happy day!  OCEAN  PACIFIC  SPORTSWEAR  V WIDE SELECTION  OF SPRING FASHIONS 12.  Coast News, May 15,1989  i  !  S  I  .��  'Editor's Note: The following  ^Ifeher was received fo? publication.  Mr. Lome B. Blain  PjO. Box 913  Gjbsons, B.C.  'Thank you for your letter  dated April 14 concerning the  funding of the public school  system and government support  o �� independent schools.  jpf would like to assure you  th&t government is very committed to the funding and  delivery of sound public education programs in all regions of  tl& province. During the past  tvfp years, government has provided substantial funding increases to school districts. Actual increases to the shareable  operating amounts considered  necessary for a sound basic  education totalled $199,000,000  inJ. 1988/89, an increase of 12  per cent over the previous year.  Increases to these amounts for  1989/90 total a further  $146,800,000 or eight per cent.  In order to avoid large increases in residential property  taxation resulting from the  substantial increases in  shareable operating amounts,  government increased grants to  school districts by $105,000,000  or eight per cent in 1988/89 and  a further $129,000,000 or 9.9  per cent in 1989/90. As a result,  the property tax required to  fund the shareable operating  amount has increased slower  than the rate of inflation.  Unfortunately, school boards  may continue to approve large  supplementary operating  budgets. In 1988/89 School  District 46 (Sunshine Coast) approved a gross supplementary  operating amont of $1,593,800  or $579 per pupil. This amount  was $256 per pupil above the  provincial average. In 1989/90,  the district is proposing a gross  supplementary operating  amount of $1,973,400 or $653  per pupil and amounts to a 13  per cent increase over the  previous year. This amount,  which may be reduced by the  board prior to May 1, will be  funded locally by residential  taxpayers.  The accrual of nonresidential taxation to the province commenced in 1982 and  all non-residential school taxation raised has been returned to  the public education system.  This practice has enabled  government to maintain  equitable levels of education opportunity in all regions of the  province. The recent Royal  Commission on Education has  recommended the continuation  of this practice.  Government has provided  partial financial support for certain independent schools for  many years. In order to receive  partial support, independent  schools must be government inspected and must not offer programs which promote or foster  doctrines of racial or ethnic  superiority; religious intolerance  or persecution; or social change  through violent action.  Government has recently increased support levels for these  schools iri response to the  recommendations contained in  the Royal Commission on  Education.  Thank you again for bringing  these matters to my attention.  Anthony J. Brummet  Minister  Editor:  Through your newspaper we  would like to thank the merchants of Gibsons for their support of the Gibsons Lions Club  TV Bingo.  The community has supported us by purchasing the  bingo cards at its neighbourhood businesses.  The funds which have been  raised from this Have been used  for Lions charities, most  specifically to provide free  swimming for handicapped persons in the adapted aquatics  programs at the Gibsons pool.  More recently we have been  supported by certain businesses  in handling the Lions mints.  Any revenue derived from this-,  will be used for local charities.  Further information on these  activities can be obtained from  Hank Wilson at 885-5417 or  Larry Labonte at 886-7415.  Thank you also for your support of the Gibsons "Lions Club  and for your anticipated support in the future. ; Y  Hank Wilson, President;  Gibsons Lions Club  Senior's opinion  Steam buffs praise Sechelt's kindness  Editor:  ��The Western Vancouver  Island Industrial Heritage  Society is a group of volunteers  made up of steam rail buffs and  olb truck freaks, who restore  aijjd run old trains and trucks in  P��rt Alberni.  f  "Last Saturday some of these  steam buffs were on the Peninsula to save a Brownhoist steam  crane, built around the turn of  the century, from the cutting  torch.  ���Unable to board the first  ferry; encountering some problems winching the 50 ton plus  m6nster onto the lowbed; and  haVing little clearance on the  lowbed had delayed us until it  would be touch and go whether  we would make the 6:30 ferry,  the last connecting ferry to the  Island.  As we passed Davis Bay a pin  bushing broke with a loud crack  dropping the lowbed to the  road. Fortunately there was  room to pull safely off the road,  however it looked like a disappointing end to a frustrating  day.  It was now that the good people of Sechelt rallied: from Mo  and the staff of the "Beach  Buoy" who phoned for welders,  supplied us with coffee and  stayed open late to make us  chicken burgers; to John and  Vern from Gibsons, the welders  who gave up their Saturday  night and did not charge us  anywhere near the rate for such  work; to the RCMP and the  many passers-by who showed  an interest and a sympathetic  word, and finally to the ferry  staff at Langdale who allowed  us to leave our lowbed and  crane at the terminal until we  could return with another trailer  and crane to split the load and  board the ferry.  It's that kind of friendship  and support that makes our  volunteer efforts worthwhile.  Thanks Sechelt!  Hugh, Soup, Gordie, Sandy  and Bruce and the rest of  the WVIIHS  Red Cross success  Editor:  The recent Canadian Red  Cross Blood Donor's Clinic was  most successful, mainly due to  the generous response made by  over 200 Sunshine Coast  residents who attended the  clinic, 181 of whom actually  gave blood.  As the new coordinators of  this service, we feel it is important that we express our thanks  to 'The Coast News' for their  cooperation in helping us to  advertise the event; and to the  many volunteers who contacted  donors and worked at the clinic.  To the Sechelt Legion Auxiliary, Ivan Smith, Terry  Raines, Brian Blackwell and the  BC Hydro - their special  assistance was appreciated.  Sally Mathiesen  Vivian Tepoorten  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  School Board Trustees  School District 46  Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Members of the Board:  I am a senior citizen and a  taxpayer in this school district.  I am writing this letter to express my opinion on two educational issues; financing and  French immersion.  As a senior on a pension I will  be relying on the strength of the  Canadian economy for the  quality of my lifestyle.  In today's world strong  economies have to be internationally based. I believe that  French immersion will not only  prepare our young people to  deal with French Canadians but  also many Europeans as well.  Having French immersion in  this district will not only benefit  the students in the program but,  if encouraged by teachers and  parents, it should teach all  students a tolerance and  understanding of another  language and culture.  I have read that the US is  starting immersion programs in  both French and Spanish.  Canada has traditionally been  far ahead of the US in its  linguistic education and  tolerance. I hope we can stay1  that way. ;.j  I am sure that French immersion is not the only special program that will help to prepare  our students for the world of  the future, I have chosen to  write in its defence because of  the narrow-minded opinions being expressed in the newspaper  suggesting that French immersion should be abandoned.  I do not believe that it is  necessary or even practical to  provide one program for all  children or you will end up trying to pound square pegs into  round holes.  It is unfortunate that the provincial government does not  adequately fund education in  this province. This is a fact we  must live with but I do not  believe we should let it reduce  the quality of education in our  district.  I for one do not resent paying  taxes for education.  Quality education provides a  good future, not only for the  ones who receive it, but for our  community and country as a  whole.  Pat Hunt  43rd Annual  PENDER HARBOUR MAY DAY  Saturday, MayJOth, 1989  CM  -i/  y - r  ?%.M  St  ?^  ���\o<  I  ^^  IS^-fV^  z'tM. #r>  �����S5Sy.  _~i lot**9 ���*_d-Vtl  Itee*: _Aet����?t  ����K  ffe��  A��*_L.  ���y.  .&$��"  Y '" *   *#^  kv'"~!  ,;. v&  "si  :>y<  -\  R- ~��T MAY DAY  DANCE  Music by Local Trafflc\  Midnight Snack  Tickets: $10 at Oak Tree  ���      Market, Centre Hardware.  Lf\   Frances* Take-Out, and  !^\   John Henry's Marina  |^N\ No Minors  >*?*?  '^  *S  ,r  r  ;><L  .-i_es  ����  tew^ Y  Iy **���  V     1  i<  ?><-"&,  l,J*��*  :  ''���"   *l|  %fr; ��;;':'  -* >  ��3<  id:  ^JBuncan Cove Resorts Ltd.   John Henry's Marina     Qak Tree Market  ,' AC Building Supply  |0 883-9551  ^(Publication of this schedule has been made possible by the generosity of:  7 am-Noon....... Lions' Pancake Breakfast  8:15 am  ���Family Foot Race  11:00 am Parade  11:45 am Maypole Dance  12 Noon May Day Crowning Ceremonies  1:00 pm Afternoon Activities Begin:  Cake Walk Kids'Games  Golf Putting Fish Pond  Pony Rides Scavenger Hunt  Dunk Tank Best Decorated Kite Contest  Horsehoe Pit Dart Tournament  Gypsy Fortune Teller     Cake Decorating Contest  Shriners' Candy Floss    Beer Gardens  Legion Ladies Aux. Concession  1:30 pm....  Kids' Races  Variety Talent Show  2:30 pm  Bingo  Lions Club Small Boat Races  3:30 pm Softball Games  6:30-8 pm Children's Dance  9 pm-1 am May Day Dance  n.  %&���*  k**'  trif  jm  IGA Foodliner  8839100  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique    Pender Harbour Credit Union   Irvine's Landing Marina        Royal Canadian Legion,  883-2715 883-9531 883-2296 Branch 112  pf883-2424  f(Fishermen's Resort  ||Y883-2336  Garden Bay Hotel  S-    883-2764  883-2253  Lowe's Resort  883-2456  Marina Pharmacy  883-2888  883-2411  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  883-9222  Pender Harbour Diesel  883-2616  WG Sutherland Sales  & Service  883-1119  Pender Harbour Chevron Pender Harbour  883-2392 Community Club  Pender Harbour Golf Club Shop Easy No. 5  ��83-9541 895-2025  Ruby Lake Resort Buccaneer Marina Resort Ltd.  883-2269 885-7888  ";__c.*.>-**,��^.. .  �����*r.'*^SrV*S-7<<__l-_^_l,**��V*_fK/\i..!"*'.*�� _*_*��� ��.��'-/>-*: _'-; ^<~Jifj**.  V...^_   >*i'-.A._.:.i_��.jJt__._-,_  Vt *���:?/���-*<***���-**- >���  ������^,,---*.�� !  Coast News, May 15,1989  13:  t  by Penny Fuller  Clare Heffernan holds up feed bags found inside four bales of  fish farm waste which was discovered by Ten Dawe at the  Pender Harbour dump. ���Ten Dawe photo  Pender Patter  Fish farms are continuing to  dump their waste at the Pender  Harbour dump, according to  Teri Dawe of the Ocean  Resources Conservation  Alliance (ORCA). Dawe laid a  complaint with the Waste  Management Branch last week  after finding four bales of fish  farm waste at the dump.  The bales contained feed bags  and baling plastic as well as  domestic and business garbage  and empty cases of .22 long rifle  shells. It was from the garbage  itself that Dawe was able to  identify the farm responsible forj;  the dumping. t.  The Pender Harbour dump is  not allowed to accept the feedY  bags from fish farms under its  waste management permit.  However, Dawe ran into some :  trouble when he registered his  complaint with the regional  district. ���   .,  According to Dawe, Public :  Works Supervisor Sig Lehmann  wanted the name of the farm so  he could phone them and inform them they were not permitted to dump at that location.  Mr. Dawe refused to give him .  the name and suggested he investigate the situation on site.  After some discussion with  the Coast News, Lehmann said  he intended to inspect the situation himself but maintained,  "The aquaculture industry has  been very cooperative. / We  haven't seen any evidence of a  problem at all." He said he  would have to check with the  administrator to find out if the  regional district is prosecuting  for these kinds of offences.  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson, who has been in the  forefront of the struggle to handle fish farm wastes, told the  Coast News "It is well known  that dumping fish farm waste  there is illegal. There are signs  posted all over."  Wilson said he would be going up to the dump to see for  himself.  Dawe finally contacted Dennis Barlow at Waste Management and laid a formal complaint under the Waste Management Act. If charges are pressed  they will be against the regional  district for mismanaging the  dump.  The only dump site on the  Sunshine Coast that is operated  under a permit which accepts  fish farm waste is the Sechelt  Landfill Site.  Buses go to Immersion Forum  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9911  A public forum on French  immersion will be held at 7 pm  on Tuesday May 16 at the  Sechelt Elementary School gymnasium, and anyone interested  in expressing their concerns and  opinions about the issue is urged to attend.  Free bus transportation will  be provided from the Madeira  Park Shopping Centre to the  school, leaving at 6:15 pm.  CHOWDER CHAMPS  Last Sunday's second annual  Best In The West Clam  Chowder Cook-Off was great  fun for participants and spectators alike. The presiding  judges were Debbie. Cole, Ron...  ColIeti^Jay Deymani Mike Reid -  and Barry Leach.  A $50 first prize was awarded  to Nancy for her New England  (white) entry and to Eileen  Girard for her Manhattan (red)  entry. Second and third New  England prizes were awarded to  Patty Hall and Brad Godkin  respectively, and second  Manhattan prize went to Cathy  Gamble..  Contest officials are still trying to figure out who should be  awarded third prize for the  Manhattan category* Seems  that the whole C61onel  Flounder family got involved  and there's a dilemma about  awarding the prize to either  Mrs. or Mr. Flounder.  The next culinary competition coming up at the Garden  Bay Pub is a Chili cook-off in  October  REUNION CANCELLED  The reunion'for anyone who  attended one of the four original  Pender Harbour school-  houses, the 50+ Reunion, has  been cancelled.  Very few people expressed interest  in getting together so  organizers decided to call off  the.event. ���',-:--  HARBOUR SPORTS  Congratulations to the  Pender Harbour; prize winners  in the May 30 off-road races  from here to Halfmoon Bay  and back, Mike Penbrook and  Quentin Sample.  Quentin came in first in the  8-km Junior School Boys event  and Mike came in third in the  26-krn motocross event;   '  May Day activities have been  expanded to two days with  Ruby Lake Resort's first annual  : May Day Canoe Races; Competition regulations are in the  Sports sectioln of the Coast  ..'News.';"-;'������"'������  Y Organizers ^Terri and Dave  Craig are providing canoes for  those who;doh't have their own  and, with competition classes  for adults and children, plan the  day as one the whole family can  enjoy.  Garden Bay Pub will hold its  first annual golf tournament on  May 28 at the Pender Harbour ^  Golf Course. There's still a few  entry forms left if you want to  get into the competitive swing  of things.  It looks like this year's July 9  Garden Bay Triathalon will be  the biggest ever, judging by the  number of early entries already  received by organizer Ron  Johnson.  When talking about Pender  Harbour sports, one can't  forget the fishermen. Husbands  of Pender Harbour members of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  have provided their skills in tying mooching hook-ups, and  packages are for sale at Marina  Pharmacy. Proceeds go to St.  Mary's Hospital.  MAY DAY UPDATE  It's finally here - the 43rd Annual Pender Harbour May Day  celebration on Saturday, May  20, and a complete program of  events appears elsewhere.in the  Coast JVews. Y  Dennis and Diane Gamble  have been organizing ^his whole  performance' for���' the past few  years and, as -< always^ they^  deserve thanks from everyone  for the long hours they put in,  and congratulations for mafcing  May Day the great success that  it always is.  May Day couldn't happen  without the generous donations  that local businesses, organizations and individuals provide,  and we should show our appreciation by supporting them  throughout the year.  WILDLIFE NOTES  A pair of trumpeter, swans at  Ruby Lake are now tending six  new eggs, the first time in six  years that a pair has mated successfully there.  The trumpeter swan,  Canada's largest waterfowl,  weighs up to 20 pounds and  measures up to six feet from bill  to tail and is considered an endangered species.  Most of us have enjoyed watching these impressive birds at  Ruby Lake and their presence is  synonomous with the resort,  which features a trumpeter  swan in its logo.  The Pender Harbour and  District Wildlife Society will  have a slide show on "Nature  Camping for Young and Old"  by Dr. K. Beamish on Tuesday  at 7:30 pm at Madeira Park  Elementary School.  As always, everyone is  welcome and the society asks  you to bring your own mug  -help stamp out styrOfoam.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Pender Harbour branch  of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary is inviting everyone to a  Friendship Tea at St. AridfewT'sr.  __ Church Hall on May 27 from 2"��'A  T<54"pm.     Y  Tickets are now on saleNfor a  raffle to be drawn on August 26  with the first prize being a trip  for two to Reno. Second prize is  a microwave oven; third is a  coffee maker, and fourth is an  IGA food hamper. This raffle'  was organized by the late Jean  PrestY  WELCOME TO PENDER  The Pender Harbour  Welcoming Committee has let  me know about four new  residents to the area and we  �����*��-*?��_:.  welcome  them  to  their  new  community.  Todd Hatchings from Powell,  River is the new cook at the  Fritz Family Restaurant in  Earl's Cove, Walter and Betty  Scott from Montreal have  retired here and Karen Fell of  Burnaby is offering a cleaning  service.  LEGION NEWS  For May Day, Branch 112 of  the Royal Canadian Legion will  hold an extra big meat draw  with more prizes.  On June 3 a dance featuring  "Him and Me" will be held in  the lounge with music from the  '20's to the '70's.     ,-  Members are urged to attend  a general meeting tonight at 8  pm in the hall.  MUSIC NOTES  The Pender Harbour Music  Society is holding an evening of  music- with the Newcombe  Singers of Victoria, the Pender  Harbour Chorus and Nikki  Weber and the Semi-Tones,  May 27 at 8 pm in the Madeira  Park Elementary School gymnasium. Tickets ($2 for adults  and $1 for children) will be sold  at the door.  >*. y- ?e*\  ���^  _h_ta__M_.  LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101, tm**s*   ��__*___*  Madeira Park 0o3-2OlO  a  10%  Off  Present This Coupon for  Bathgate's General Store & Marina  Egmont, B.C.      883-2222  All Store Purchases Except  Tobacco Products, Books, Magazines,  and Daily Fresh Prawns .  Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  April "15 to October 31,  1989  Available at:  Oak Tree Market  Madeira Park 883-2411  Cliff Orr  John Henry's Store  Garden Bay 883-2253  Denny Bowen  Fire Marshal  STOP  SMOKING  COAST  IMPRESSIONS  5545-D Wharf Road, Sechelt  WED., MAY 17  ONE TREATMENT ONLY  With Painless Soft Laser  rrr  Io  is  in*?  For Appointment or Information Call  JOY SMITH at 885-7174 or  Laser World Therapy Centre  Toll Free # 1-800-663-1260  Diet Treatment Available  A  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK  886-7033  4 2  ; is  tit  Id  rn  sd  o!  !  !  1!!  i  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY 14.  Coast News, May 15,1989  ��  bfafl\2U L __________P"*V.:.:  &i*_S_sw  ,t-_y  &  i-- ^r'^> #y*?"$&  irt  ��� * =_��'.  j '>   J11. a,' *s***|WA"i  '-' /' ^'���f5#*,*__i  ����."*��  <*s  As announced in the federal budget, federal sales tax is increasing from 12% to 13.5%; Therefore there will be an increase in carpet fibre effective June 1, 1989.  **r  \vr-  ���.-���*_aiP  a*-:��w  M��*  Head!  Drive  rTalea. Ontario. Canada  BT 2H9  rl41SI 4S7-6600  TelM 06-07620  Dear Danny:-  Burllneton Carpets, one of the i��Bing carpet manufacturer's  in the world, take this opporfc^lty to congratulate you and  your staff for your outstanding effort In obtaining record  breaking per capita sales.    " ' '  offering to your community  |r complete  line.  jale  is  our way of saying thcink   yOU    to  Sunshine  Coast residents*  ______Sil_j_l  We are pleased  to Join t��th you in offering  additional savings on o\f complete  line.  Our Factory Authorized  Ale Is our^saying  thank you to  Ken DeVries _ Son and  **\ g..wg^|^_~7^-g|; residents.  Sincerely.  stor  guson  of Sales  Canada  BRANCH OFFICES - BUTNflftOfl C_r|Mt   -_!������  ) Bete Avwhm . ���urnabv: t C   V5G 4K4 . I^.phon. 16041 2948152 . T.la. 043-S6SS3  ... _��� .��.  E5*'  >_**  INSOO  Iff   >P___"  Alili 111,  %,'to.i.i^"'.'*  ��� Special Carpet Offers  ��� High End Carpet at Special Prices  ')5(jS&feji,'  ,'��<. *,��#*��*��� ����� ^^..A.  B&&S  s^TJssm  SAVE Up To   7Q % on Selected Roll Ends  ^#^r#^f^y0.'Y^  REMNANTS  only  CHOOSE  From Over 40 Rolls of  VINYL  sq. ft.  Starting  sq. yd.  Tough  LEVEL LOOP    F:omOnly:  CARPET  sq. yd.  m s��*k Armstrong ���.  sq. yd.  syrt^  HUNDREDS  SPECTACULAR FLOOR COVERING SPECIALS  is the time to  YOUR CHO  ��  Add Beauty and  Sun Control to  All Your Windows Elegantly  /ABBEY  LWINDOW.  COVE&NGS  Spring  Sale Final  Decorator Custoions  Only 12 -eft  ��� Abbey Verticals    $ 1 99  Any Length     ?oT        * per mch of width  ��� Abbey Pleated Shades JC  Manufacturer's Spring Special: per square inch  to  deaT  On!y7P*L?ft  ���-��,_���, Sizes Fromv  Luce Curtatos  0nly 6 pr. Left  VariousSiz^ro^  y<  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  VISA  u  0  P  ��� * ?  _��� 'J   *-   J"*-   *~" >*��� ���" ���*-- f   J""- .<*���  Coast News, May 15,1989  15.  P  ��'  $  I  1  II  i  Health workers hear  Nanoose Bay concerns  by Phillipa Beck  Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom (left) and developer Art McGinnis present flowers to Hilda Lee (centre),  the first tenant at Marine Place in Gibsons, to welcome her to her new home. She also got a putter and  golf balls in order to enjoy the new putting green. ���Ellen Frith photo  Inlet strategy views  The public's response to the  first draft of the Sechelt Inlets  strategy plan dominated discussion at last week's meeting of  the Foreshore Advisory Task  Force which is sponsoring the  project. Task force members  brought forward concerns and  issues expressed to them during  a public meeting the previous  evening.  An area designation in the  plan for temporary net pen sites  brdyght criticism froni Chair-  ma^ Gordon Wilson who maintained the inclusion of that  classification on the area  designation maps, "...legitimizes something you don't want  and precludes anything else us-  ingMt."  Joe Truscott of the Ministry  of Agriculture and Fisheries  defended the category saying,  "We've got to look at what's  there now and aquaculture is  there now."  The sites would be flagged as  appropriate areas for net pen  relocation in the event of severe  plankton bloom but would only  be used for two week periods.  Tom    Maftechuk    from  Municipal   Affairs   said   he  shared Wilson's concerns for  : possible abuse of the privilege  'but reiterated they would only  be used in cases^ of emergency.  Maintaining his position,  Wilson stated it has been clearly  indicated aquaculture is hot an  appropriate industry in the inlet  and accommodating the consequences of its location there is  detrimental to both the environ-  You Must be Kidding  Sechelt!  The Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce accepts  the Sechelt Chamber's hilarious challenge to join the  Kinsmen's fight against Cystic Fibrosis by participating in  Walk-A-Run-A-Thon  June 11th  Helping Cystic Fibrosis will far outweigh the minimal  pleasure gained by winning against the tiny bump in the  road between Gibsons and Pender Harbour called  Sechelt!  ment and the industry. He compared the situation of land based farmers arid marine based  farmers, pointing out cattle or  pig farmers have no such option  to relocate stock if their location  becomes contaminated.  Later in the meeting, Claire  Heffernan questioned the task  force   on   its   knowledge   of  aquatic plant cultivation. That  possible use had been included-  with   shellfish   cultivation  throughout   the   text   of  th&Y  strategy but Heffernan;told the?  tasMorce it could leadio.pojten^  tial problems and suggested #~  list of reading material before'"  the task force allows areas in the  inlet   to   be   flagged   as   appropriate for aquatic plant farming.  Forum  on French  There will be a public forum  on French immersion on Tuesday May 16 at 7 pm at the  Sechelt Elementary School gym.  School Trustees are looking  for public input on the issues of  early French immersion, bil-  ingualism and French as a second language.  There will be opportunities  for oral and written submissions  from the public, followed by a  debate on the issues.  The focus of the meeting will  -be on gathering and clarifying  information that will assist the  board to make a decision regarding French immersion policy.  ,< Health workers on the Sun-  Y.shine Coast should be aware  and concerned that waves along  the beaches could be carrying  radioactive contaminants from  Nanoose military testing, Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  activist Iris Griffith told nurses  in Sechelt.  Griffith addressed a special  meeting of the Registered  Nurses Association of B.C.  (RNABC) May 11 about the  health hazards of the Nanoose  military testing and outlined her  concern over the lack of public  information about a possible  nuclear catastrophy so close at  hand.  "Some vessels at the Nanoose  port have been found releasing  coolant (radioactive water) in  other harbours," Griffith said,  "and military vessels leak radioactivity all the time."  After the talk RNABC Sunshine Coast President Val  Morison said "I am definitely  very concerned". She said she  would recommend at their next  meeting in June^ the RNA talk  to the Provincial Emergency  Program Co-ordinator Arthur  McPhee about local disaster  control.  "Iris Griffith's allegations are  not valid as far as I am concerned," McPhee told the Coast  News. "Department of Defence:  research shows military vessels  have very high quality control.  Y How would you get sailors, who  are family men, to serve on  ;��those   vessels   if   they   are  ALL DINETTES & DINING ROOM SUITES  at DISCOUNT PRICES!  '***A��iwi-j.  The Bright Fresh Look of  Contemporary!  -^   ���      This superb new dinette  ~s-s ^Y from Ambassador  features a special  \ baked on enamel that  resists scuffs and  scratches.  Ambassador's famous  Durolam table top is  almost completely care-  "free...family dining  enjoyment!  Complete  5"S$449  &  �����-*��  7-PIECE DINING ROOM SUITE  Solid Hard Wood includes  Buffet, Hutch, Table & 4 Side Chairs  $1499  Sechelt free delivery.  Furniture Land  sunshine Coast Hwy. Best Prices! Best Selection!  Best Quality! Best Service!  885-5756  The environmental watchdog  agency Greenpeace had its  "nuclear free vessel," The  Vega, docked in Gibsons May  12. Its spokespersons said that  nuclear equipped, leaky vessels  make "innumerable" trips  through the waters of Georgia  Strait.  Griffith called leekage the  least serious cause of nuclear  contamination, however, and  said worse disasters are likely to  occur at the Nanoose base as a  result of a fire on board, a  nuclear capable ship or as a  result of a port collision.  The Georgia Strait is one of  the most advanced underwater  testing sites in the world. The  three testing ranges located  south of Texada Island are  closer to Sechelt than Sechelt is  to Egmont, and regularly fire  anti-submarine rockets, the  most accident prone offensive  weapon of all.  "From 1945 to 1976 the U.S.  Navy reported one accident  every 11 days. It calls the fire  department 350 times a year,  almost once a day, about accidental fires," Griffith said,  adding that military submarines  report problems every three  months arid one quarter of  them involve nuclear weapons.  ' 'The Canadian military lost  a torpedo in the Georgia Strait  once," Griffith said. "They  found it soihetime later at  Galiano Island."  She is concerned the health  services on the Coast will be  unable to cope with a radioactive emissions accident.  Last year the Canadian  Forces Maritime Test Range  Unit conducted a contained spill  exercise in the Georgia Strait  which was designed to practice  taking "victims" to hospital. It  did not examine, however,  whether or not the hospital  would be able to care for the injured, Griffith said.  McPhee told the Coast News  nuclear accidents are under  federal jurisdiction, therefore a  radioactive leak would not be  dealt with by the Sunshine  Coast Provincial Emergency  Program.  Potassium iodide and vitamin  B12 are often touted as  remedies for radiation poisoning, Griffith said, but she fears  they may offer no protection  for a nuclear accident. She asked the nurses' association to  research the items to find out if  they do, in fact, work.  Griffith also said health  workers should have input and  access to defence department  contingency plans for a nuclear  accident which are currently not  public documents and are  classified as top secret.  iMeiA+D'REAM-ono  BaysiJo Building. Sechelt    885-1 965  We're celebrating our 1st  ANNIVERSARY in the Bayside Bldg  Store Full of Specialstat Special Prices  ::?,;*>*'.���'���������  We'xe CM-mlinq  ���%   ^  *$*t  {.��� Tues., May 76 to Sat., May 20  *-*��� Super  Specials  J  Throughout the Store!  y-  u.l. OUTFITTERS*  Receive $500 offthe  Purchase Price of any Non-Sate  item, of men's or women's clothing in  the store, valued over $2500  i Expires Sat., May 20  '���W  1$  ;#***���  -���.  Mon.-Sat. 9:30-5:30  Fridays 9:30-6:00  Balloons For Kids  SMmHn  FOR WORK  AND PLAY  THE BAYSIDE BUILDING, SECHELT   across from Trail Bay Mail   #85-3122 16.  Coast News, May 15,1989  mimlwwmwwwwih���wit mi''. V��'"  |YY  .^'V'    C' ^'S|  u\ '  <y ^  yy ;s'^."ss-'Y '���?\Vvv'I^lYY-''-' ;Y-A VYY'Y' , \ tYY;/Y',yYri'',:  ^i>_*rni��_>-in_M-��it*��i���TifffMft���iSa_���_���_iii__it Ai__ii"ih'iiimiiiiotVir<ii-M-��i���V-��ii��ii '    'r lr     ' 1 1"  Downfa  by Peter Trower  Choreography easy  by Ellen Frith  Dark haired, hazel-eyed,  vivacious Karen Boothroyd  from Gibsons will be a perfect  "Maria" in the West Side Story  portion of "A Spring Tonic" to  be performed this weekend at  the Roberts Creek Hall. Not only does she look the part and  sing the park, but she also  directs the act and has  choreographed the whole show.  Boothroyd has a lot of energy to  go with her talent.  KAREN BOOTHROYD  easy  "and  "Choreography comes  to me," Boothroyd says,  I've been singing and dancing  for as long as I can remember."  She tells the story of how, at  the age of five, she would take  anybody who asked out into the  field next to her kindergarten to  teach them how to tap dance. "I  charged a nickel or something  like that," she says.  Boothroyd, 21, has studied  dance and various other aspects  of theatre in both British Columbia and the U.S. Recently  she also spent eight months in  Britain improving her jazz, tap  and flamenco dancing.  "Flamenco is the style I would  really like to pursue now," she  says.  In the meanwhile, Boothroyd  runs her own studio called,  "Karen's School of Performing  Art", situated over the Twilight  Theatre which is owned by her  parents in Gibsons. In the  school, Boothroyd teaches  children of all ages, and adults,  dancing, musical theatre acting  and singing. She is also considering offering ballroom dancing in the future.  Boothroyd is staging a  Broadway Review starring her  musical theatre group on June  11 and a recital starring all her  students on June 18.  In choreographing "A Spring  Tonic", Boothroyd works, as  she always does, with the space  allowed on stage and with the  music and mood of the piece.  "In West Side Story," she says,  "it was difficult to get  everybody to loosen up and 'act  Spanish' but they've really got it  now."  Rhythms  of Life  Herb Wilson and the others  are horrified by this unexpected  intrusion - the floor and tables  are strewn with money, bonds  and jewels. "Get rid of her,  Tom," Wilson hisses. "She'll  have the cops down on us for  sure!"  Robinson tries to remonstrate  with his shrill nosy wife - but  she refuses to give up. "Let me  in," she nags. "I know you  must be up to something in  there."  "Maybe you should let her  in," says Lou nervously.  "She'll have the whole damn  neighbourhood up in arms."  "We don't dare," Robinson  says nervously, indicating the  scattered loot. "If she gets a  load of this, she'll go straight to  the law!"  "I say let the witch in,"  snarls Bertsch, reaching for his  shoulder holster. "I'll shut that  big mouth of hers for keeps!"  "I told you, I don't want  gunplay," whispers Herb  urgently knowing that Bertsch  means business. "Tom, get outside and stall her. We'll put the  loot back in the sacks and get  out of here."  Fearful for his wife's safety,  Robinson slips out the back  door and manages to calm her  down. In the meantime, Wilson  and the others hurriedly refill  the sacks and slip out the back  door. By the time Robinson  finally lets his wife in, the  Studebaker is already speeding  away.  Wilson and the others are  forced to make the split in an  abandoned factory on the outskirts of town. The take comes  to over $370,000 but the wear  and tear on their nerves has  taken all the joy out of the haul.  The close shave at  Robinson's house has even un-  Spring is party time  by Penny Fuller  Whatever else may be happening in your life, you have to  take some pleasure in the fact  that spring is here. Spring, the  time of rebirth, rejoicing, rejuvenating and revelling. As far  as nature is concerned, it's party  time.  Next weekend being a long  weekend, planets are conveniently lining up in the sky to indicate it's going to be a great  time to socialize. Venus, the  planet of sociability, has moved  into Gemini and by next  weekend it will be moving into  line with Jupiter, noted as a  REMEMBER:  If you're going to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK  a flush  is better  than a  ���full house.  BONNIEBROOK  INDUSTRIES ltd.  for Septic Tank Pumping  |j Ask For Lucky Larry 886-7064��  planetary bon vivant.  It's time to lay back, let your  hair down and remember that  it's all a great cosmic joke and  we're on this planet to enjoy the  blessings that surround us. How  can you possibly fight battles  for environmental concerns if  you've forgotten to take time  out to appreciate what you  have?  Of course there are some cautionary notes. We seem to be  creatures of extremes, and  overindulgence can cause problems. Good times will tend to  be the order of the day for the  next couple of weeks but as you  enjoy yourself take precautions  against your own excesses.  Arrange ahead  of time to  travel by taxi or have someone^ to-  else pick you upvfrom.any paffe|.%Y  ties. There will bea tendency tcr^4  drink and eat too much during '&v"  this time.  There may also be an urge to  spend too much on clothes and'  aesthetic accoutrements (frills) -  so hide your credit ciards for a  while, or at least remember that  companies expect you to pay  eventually.  Apart from those reminders,  go out and have a wonderful  time. Enjoy the Sun, your  friends, your families, just to re- .  mind yourself what it's really all  about.  nerved Joe Bertsch. "That  noisy old bag just about did it  for us," he growls. "I should  have blown her head off!"  The almost botched caper  proves to be an exceedingly ill  omen for the Herb Wilson  gang. Unknown to any of them,  the wheels of their ultimate  downfall are already in motion,  inadvertently triggered by  Wilson's longtime righthand  man, Herb Cox.  Cox, a thoroughly reliable  crime partner in most respects,  has one unfortunate weakness  -a tendency to talk too much  when drinking.  Shortly after the first mail  truck robbery, he had returned  to his home in Detroit for a few  day's relaxation. While sharing  a bottle of rye with his next  door neighbour, the subject of  the Los Angeles heist, widely  covered in all the national  papers, had somehow come up.  Cox made the mistake of  bragging that he knew a good  deal about that particular job.  A few days after this, Cox  and his neighbour had a serious  falling out. By sheer ill luck, the  neighbour happened to have a  friend in the police department  and he repeated what Cox had  said. The information was  relayed to the FBI who were  desperate for any lead that  might help crack the case.  Herb Cox was immediately  put under surveillance by the  federal agents. He was shadowed constantly and a thorough  check was made of his background, revealing many curious  anomalies. None of this was  concrete evidence of anything,  however.  Finally, Cox took a trip to  New York. In his absence, the  feds obtained a search warrant  and went over his house with a  fine tooth comb.  Hidden behind a couch, they  found a detailed inventory of  the loot from the Alameda  Street heist which Cox had,  foolishly, failed to destroy. It  was damning evidence that linked him directly with the crime.  The federal pincers were ready  tq^close.  To be continued...  PASTIMES  New Shipment  Wind Socks  Kites  Whirly Gigs  A TOY STORE  Next to Talewind Books  885-9309  5 DAYS ONLY  Custom Framing  same  Artwork Framed Professionally on Location  25% off  Material in Stock  Cash & Carry  Sale Ends Sat., May 20th  Show Piece  Gallery  280 Gower Pt. Rd.  886-9213  GIBSONS LANDING  \IH*( HAMS AV*K I.M KIN  FINE ART. POTTERY. BLOWN GLASS. CARDS. POSTERS  AND CUSTOM FRAMING      "  Arts Rental  Because of the long weekend, the evening Art Rental at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt will be held a week early on May 15  from 5 to 8 pm.   Top school accepts local  Sunshine Coast  al Services  LTD.  Eleanor O'Keefe, Grade 12  student at Chatelech Secondary  School, has been accepted at  Lester Pearson College of the  Pacific.  District Superintendent Clifford Smith told the Board of  School Trustees that the extremely high standards of  scholastic and extra-curricular  achievement demanded of applicants rules out all but a tiny  minority of applicants for  places at the college.  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  CELEBRATES  THE ARTS!  1500 of B.C.'s best amateur  artists in music, voice, dance,  speech and visual arts, film,  video and drama are coming  to Chilliwack to perform,  showcase and celebrate.  Celebrate with us  Ct%ffirwack4leart of th# Arts-  May 2��28  Supported by the Province of British  Columbia, Ministry of Municipal Affairs.  Recreation and Culture through the  B.C. Lottery Fund.  Minister responsible: Hon. Rita Johnston  is proud to celebrate  the Anniversary of its  20 th Year of Service  1969-1989  to the Sunshine Coast  from Port Mellon to Wood Bay  B��ck row (1. to r.)j Ray Chamberlin, Bob Cro��by, Dan Gory, Trevor Waters, Reg Thomai, Bruce Watlti, Kit KUner, Jim  Nadiger. Front row (1. to r.)i Charle* KUner, Blane Chapman, Tom Gory, Tim Cotton, Gary Newman.  WE'VE GROWN from one truck to a  fleet of six, and to a staff of twelve. Original partners Tom Gory and Ray  Chamberlin are still involved in the business but have turned the general operations job over to the capable hands of Bruce Wallis.  Thanks for the Opportunity  To Serve You!  1009 S.C. Hwy., Gibsons 886-2938 Coast News, May 15,1989  17.  Bernie and Red at the Legion Branch 109 gave a fine performance  of British humour last Friday. ���Vem Elliott photo  Forge magazine  now available  Just hot off the press is this  year's edition of the Suncoaster  Magazine which contains the  writings of sixteen local writers  from right here on the Sunshine  Coast.  Six of these works were winners of cash prizes in the 1988  Writing Contest which is  presented annually by the Suncoast Writers' Forge. The rest  of the contents comprise a selection of entries chosen by the  judges for publication.  The magazine is presently  available at the Coast News office in Sechelt but will shortly be  in local book stores. Price is  $2.50.  The next project to be undertaken by the Forge members is a  book on the history of people  and places on the Sunshine  Coast. This promises to be a  challenging task, but it is being  met with much enthusiasm by  members who view the project  as worthy of the research which  will   be   necessary   and   in-  ^^^^^^yy^^^^Sfy  ^ New   members   are   always  Artist  to talk  ��� The exhibition "Personal  Portraits" features the work of  Iformer Roberts Creek resident  Jeffrey Birkin. Mr. Birkin will  give an informal talk about his  intense and provocative work at  the Arts Centre on Wednesday  May 17 at 7 pm. Admission is  free and all are welcome to  come, listen, ask questions and  discuss.  These paintings show an intense search for pictorial expression of the emotional and  spiritual relationship between  himself and his subjects.  About the work, Birkin says,  "The majority of my painting is  clone in a balanced state between my cognitive side and my  automatic one, rather than as a  result of a concept or an idea.  Although with some there's a  vision and for these I do  preparatory studies.  "For example I did studies  for 'Spirit of the Goose' which  is dedicated to Eileen Baker (the  Goose Lady) who I watched  feed the geese everyday from  my window in the West End of  Vancouver.  "But I think painting directly  on the canvas is a more valid  way of working because it  allocs things to surface from  the subconscious which even if  you don't recognize at the time  others subsequently do and then  the painting becomes a shared  experience.  "I don't see life as linear but  cyclical and seasonal and I intend to continue doing seasonal  landscape paintings."  The show continues until  May 28 and can be seen  Wednesday to Saturday 11 to.4  pm or Sunday 1 to 4 pm.  made welcome at the Forge and  information may be obtained by  writing Suncoast Writers'  Forge, P. O. Box 1254, Sechelt:  The Annual General meeting  took place recently with the  following slate of officers  elected: President, Ruth Forrester; Vice-President, Kelly  Therien; Secretary, Eve Smart;  Treasurer, Janet Caldwell and  Board members Dolores  Wilkins, Kay Moore, Cathy  Johnson, Margaret Watt and  Joyce Kaspar.  Any of these members will be  happy to give you more information.  =��  STAYING A  FEW DAYS IN  VANCOUVER?  from  '���'Z''i7."--  Per Night  ��� 15 minutes from downtown Y"  Vancouver -; .  ��� Heated outdoor pool  ��� Fine Continental Cuisine  ��� Coffee shop and lounge  ��� 5 minutes to PNE/Coliseum  ��� All major credit cards accepted  coacto fooase   ir_ir_i  700 Ltllooet Road  North Vancouver, B.C.  Call Toll Free 1-800-663-2500  r.  Channel Eleven  is wee  Tuesday, May 16  6:00 pm  French Immersion  A Look At Both Sides  Highlights of a presentation  given to the School Board on  the pros and cons of French immersion.  7:00 pm  Education  Everybody's Business  'New Beginnings'  Superintendent   of   Schools  Clifford Smith hosts a monthly  program with topics concerning  education. This month Clifford  is joined by a group of Grade 12  students   from   the  Coast  to  discuss their education over the  past 12 years and look at what's  in store for them in the future.  8:00 pm  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 Adamache from  Environment Canada, Harry  Vogt from B.C.'s Ministry of  Environment and Ron Wilson  from Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper Ltd.  Wednesday, May 17  7:00 pm  E.S.P.TVNews  The   broadcasting   students  from   Elphinstone   present  another in their series of News  Magazines. This week the  headline story focuses on  nuclear powered vessels in  Nanoose Bay. Other stories include a look at the drug and  alcohol forum at Chatelech,  development in Gibsons, Community Television's tenth anniversary and others. Also included is a special interview with  broadcasting student Francisco  Juarez about his entry into the  B.C. Student Film Festival.  Thursday, May 18  7:00 pm  Storytime For Kids  Karen Bruce reads a selection  of children's stories in her first  of a monthly series of programs  for children.  7:30 pm  Explorations  Penny Fuller talks with  author Charles Farris about his  book The Twelve Dimensions.  The book explains Charles' experiences with the 12 dimensions of spiritual progression.  8:00 pm  Flashback  The music of the 50's and  60's is featured in this production featuring local musicians  Graham Edney and Rob and  Iris Buchan.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:��� ���- ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281   '���^m^&B^^^m^m^i^M^^' :.'    .'.:������>���������   -  ^/0T\d^��'  Last 2  Nights  Fri. & Sat., May 19 & 20  From 9 pm  .Every WEDNESDAY NIGHT-  is PRIME RIB NIGHT  ^���  Luncheon Buffet  11-2 Monday thru' Friday'  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-3388  if^te^S^S^&SiSfei^WiWi^^SSWii^tei^  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  ^*" *_'" "<i  ^ v   Jr**l    ^ *  T?rr.  a '-'"*"'  ,*?<   >'1  **f\  .   ML   C.WW   .rtfvm _���      -_������_    A*   J -d <_. _-_h    _   ���_-���_  Visitors  Welcome  d.  Local Authors/local History  -...y+^'iyrl  [p^K^i*1^:- ���  *.���**-'s��� J- JL_at!  v$t40$^%wj^:$^  I,** WS��V��'r *��� rr-i  Jll..  T  tt1&-  %$��.��.    .. \      ).   * i4��J  Madeira Park $t$&pping Centre   883-9911  |2  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Y   Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek 885-9212  pgoir ettfS  -J       Highway 101, 2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff   ir V*:     ���   "      ���"������������ Phone 883-9541  2LJ____^***^   *���  "4 '/;.j Come  Down  &  ^| Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  $JGALLERY  'cusroir  FRAMING  86-9215  886-9213  MS-06M  Waterfront, Gibsons  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS  GIBSONS marina.  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666  k5<ft*.^ ^Wt^t*'-1*'*      ����� Mtf^hd" *w*t^_*��*__f_J__JS   *^^___t<_-^_ -rf^fr '*U*.-i  1 *  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Imi ol lite Cco&t  Omega might well be the last letter of the Greek alphabet  but it is also among the first in fine dining.  This opinion is obviously shared by many on the Sunshine  Coast becausQthe Omega Pizza, Steak and Lobster House in  Gibsons was full to capacity on Saturday night when we went  to dinner.  Fine dining, good wining and a spectacular view of Gibsons harbour from a window table for two at the Omega  restaurant made for a thoroughly enjoyable and affordable  eveningout.  Seafood was the order of the day with a little Greek in the  appetizer. I enjoyed homus and pita bread while my companion savoured his sauteed scallops which he declared to be  "perfectly cooked".  A salad course was next with our choice of dressings. Then  came the entrees of delicious local salmOn steak for me and  an intriguing import for my companion. He had the  Mississippi Catfish which was an Omega Special that evening.  "Of all the fish I've ever eaten," he said, "I've never tasted  anything like this catfish. It's great!"  Omega's portions are generous and include such distinctive  items as the Omega potato which is rich and flavourful with a  spicy sauce. The vegetables were beautifully cooked and the  service was without fault. '  Our delicious and filling meal, including drinks and  dessert, was an affordable $50.  We thoroughly recommend the Omega, Pizza, Steak and  Lobster House.  Average meal prices do not include liquor  Andy's Restaurant-Last opportunity to hear Elmer Gill, world renowned  pianist, will be Friday and Saturday, May  12 and 13 and May !9 and 20. Every  Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night at  Andy's. Don't miss Andy's Luncheon  Buffet every week, Monday thru' Friday.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons, 886-3388.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Tuesday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Dinner  \I(,H1 ()\ THE TOWN  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 and a  fAMIL)  Dl*l^<t  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served.all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including soup or salad.  Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12  salads, three hot meat dishes arid two  desserts,; $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for  children under 12. Tiny tots free. A great  icuiuijr   -irauiig -Mwiimiuwi.    f_wM��aw)  superb prime rib every Friday night.  Average family dinner for four $20-25.  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour  -883-2269. Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9  pm. 54 seats. V��� MC. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTR  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $ 15-520. 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.  .PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers aU 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.  4 7 /,\ ������ TA'Kt i>(  I  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open 11 am-9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11  am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun.  Home delivery within 5 miles of store  after 4 p.m.  Sechelt Fish Market - Fish & Chips  our specialty. A variety of deep fried  seafoods and sandwiches, using only the  -^freshest of fish. A favourite with knowledgeable locals and tourists, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-7410. QjenJOam to 6 pm,  Monday to Saturday. <3osed Sundays. 18.  Coast News, May 15,1989  MKS��gM��W9XSK&M  Y. '       Y     <^Vw  -   -> ^\\*<y* h  \\  ^  N  k  Y"x*  ".^_  Skateboard enthusiasts Evan Myers, Dean Hunt and Rob McNed  at the Brother's Park skateboard bowl in Gibsons.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Pender Golf  Vancouver visits  by Terry Dougan  Fifty seven guys came up  from Vancouver to take part in  this two day, 36 hole event. The  low gross winner was Rob  Sayers with 150, low net Jack  Abbrusci 126. Best round was  Brent Gile with a 71.  The organizers would like to  thank all the volunteers who  helped in the bar (it was a busy  place), the pro shop and those  who were ball spotters.  Special thanks to Myrtle  Page, Doris Edwardson, Moni  Langham and Lil Abbott for all  their hard work at meal time.  The golfers said the weekend  was a great success!  MIXED TWILIGHT  The game was "best drive-  alternate shots" and the winning team was Dutch Haddon  and Lil Abbott. Runners up  were Helen Crabb and Vera  McAllister.  The prize for the most honest  golfers went to Cameron Montgomery and Ed McAllister.  SENIOR MEN  Twenty golfers teed off at 9  am under grey skies but good  golfing conditions. Low gross  with a 40 was Bill Dean. Second  was Eldy Gandy with a 43 and  third was Dave Dakin with a 43.  Low net with a 29'/_ was  Murrell Smith. Second was  Bruce Patrick with 33 and third  was Roy Cumbers with a 34.  Closest to the pin on #3 Murrell Smith and #6 Roy Cumbers.  LADIES DAY  At last the ladies had  beautiful golfing weather and  they played "blind bogey".  Joyce Reid was first, Vera  McAllister and Sylvia Edwards  second and Cathy McQuitty  was third.  Power Squadron  by Phillipa Beck  The Power Squadron can  look forward to an increase in  the number of boat-sense  courses offered and an increase  in membership, incoming Commander Malcolm Fraser told  members of the Sunshine Coast  Power and Sail Squadron at  their annual Change of Watch  May 6.  "Our goal is a 20 per cent  membership increase," Fraser  said in his acceptance speech.  "We also want to increase  awareness on the Sunshine  Coast about the Power  Squadron and to publicize the  organization's reason for existence - safe boating."  At the May 6 ceremony, Tom  Symons swore in the new Bridge  that will continue the  Squadron's education and  boating events. In the summer,  members regularity organize  sailing outings and barbecues.  After farewell addresses by  outgoing Commander Kate Mc-  Quaid, merit awards and flag  presentations, the Squadron  saw new Commander Fraser  and Don Hadden awarded the  Oh Dam trophy.  The trophy is a replica of a  small silver ship teetering  dangerously at a 90 degree angle  obviously about to sink rapidly.  This year Commander Fraser  and Hadden were accused of  the 'sinister plot, too gruesome  to contemplate' of failing to anchor properly. Before their  'trial', the 'Judge' promised  them a fair hearing before they  would be found guilty. They  were convicted on the evidence  of a photograph of an empty  sea and sky, that proved conclusively to the 'court' and audience that 'they weren't there'.  0325  9 0735  TU 1505  2300  11.4  13.0  2.0  15.2  Oatc Tim* Ht.Ft.  0440  10 0825  WE 1555  2355  11.2  12.2  3.2  14.9  0615 10.8  11 0925 11.3  TH 1650  4.5  Date Time Ht.Ft  0050  12 0745  FR 1055  1745  14.7  10.0  10.5  5.7  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  0135  13 0840  SA 1250  1850  14.5  8.9  10.2  6.9  Data Tim* Ht.Ft.  Data Tim* Ht.Ft  0215   14.3  0245  14.1  14 0920     7.8  15 0950  6.7  3U 1435   10.5  MO 1555  11.3  2000     7.9  2105  8.8  For SkoofeumchuK Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min,  plus 5 min. tor each tt. of ris��.  and 7 min. tor aacn ft. ot��all.  entloirv' \V\  ^* BOATERS  vy/  mj^ Spring Special* 73?  ^J_Tune*uB & Stern-Drive Service1  ^���/misy  TIDELINE MARINE  ___:  Bottom Painting  Pressure Washing  Boat Hauling   5*3? mmst u.   835-4141  \ \ \ V\^_J-_A  \JK  <p  by Frank Nanson  It has happened. Art Kiloh  who has put in so much time  helping to run the Senior Men's  events on Thursday has hit the  jackpot with closest to the hole  on the 8th.  In the team competition Ray  Phillips, Nels Hansen, Chuck  Barnes, Dave Hunter, Bill Sned-  den and Bill Cormack won  despite the rain, wind and snow  on Grouse! In the competition  for the tees, Bruce Matthew and  team, who must have been running short of the wooden relics,  took the honours.  The 18-hole ladies had  Marion Reeves winning the Spring Club Pin with a net of 65.  The first flight winners in  regular play were: first, Marion  Reeves; second, Phil Hendy (68)  and third going to Mary Horn  (72).  Second Flight winner was  Marlis Knaus with (70), second  was Eleanor Dann with (71) and  third Rita Hincks (72).  In third flight we had Edith  Wookman (71), Vona Clayton  (73) and Lynn Wilshire (75).  The 9-hole ladies ran the first  round of their eclectic. For  those not in that competition,  first place went to Lila  Chambers, second to Lee Redman and third to Lucelle  Venables;  There were 34 golfers out to  the Monday twilighters which  incidentally starts from 4:30 pm  to 5 pm, with the following  results: first low net team score  went to Pat Hawes and Harry  Johnson (22) and second low  net was taken by Isobel Cowley  and Ron Hawes with (233A).  The low putts winners were  Noreen McGrath and Walt  Faulafer (12)!  It never fails to happen.  There is never anyone around  when you hit that 260 yard  drive, but just try to count the  crowd when you shank one off  the first tee.  \              DON'T FORGETS  \ jp"Heritage Week"  MAY 21-17  m **  W THRIFTY'S  TuesSat 10-4  Off road race results  Twenty-four competitors  from the Lower Mainland to  Powell River, including an  eight-year-old boy from Sechelt,  turned out on April 30 to take  part in the Pender Harbour  Motorcycle Club's Off-Road  Race.  In the Quads class, Richard  Konlop of Gibsons, Don Parsons of Powell River and Don  Krus of Gibsons placed first, second and third respectively.  In the Motocross class, Mark  Grey of Powell River, Steve  Robbins of Sechelt and Mike  Penbrook of Pender Harbour  ed first, second and third  respectively.  In the Junior Boys' class,  Quentin Sample of Pender Harbour placed first and Chris Hall  and Greg Parsons of Powell  River placed second and third  respectively.  The quad, motocross, and  senior boys classes raced on a 26  kilometre course from a starting  point north of Madeira. Park to  Homesite Creek in Halfmoon  Bay and back to the starting  point again. The junior boys  raced on an eight kilometre  course.  The next race sponsored by  the Pender Harbour Motorcycle  Club is tentatively scheduled for  late June.  SUNDAY, MAY 21ST, 1989  3:00 PM AT RUBY LAKE RESORT  ��� $50 First Prize for each class  ��� 3 Classes: adults, elementary & secondary school  ��� Minors must provide parent's written permission  ��� Second & third prizes awarded  ��� Bring your own canoe or we will provide one for you (free)  ��� Two-person teams only  ��� Call 883-2269 by 8 pm  May 20 to register  Smorgasbord  from  4pm-8pm j  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $6����  8x10    900  DISCOVER DIVING  Just want to try it?  Open Water Course -May 5  Next Course -June 2  ThisWeekend:  Advanced - May 19 & 20  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Rental Special - s99 3 Days  Dive Charter ��� Sunday $45  ? Dives - Sechelt Inlet  Full Year, Book Ahead  885-3328  Mr  TIDALWAVE DIVING CO.  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, B.C.  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  FRIDAY  Early Bird  6:30 a.m.-  8:30 a.m.  Early Bird  6:30 a.m.  -  8:30 a.m  Aqua Fit  9:00 a.m.  - 10:00 a.m.  Aqua Fit  9:00 a.m.  -10:00 a.m  Ease Me In  10:00 a.m.  - 11:00a.m.  Fit & 50 +  10:00 a.m.  -10:30 a.m  Noon Swim  11:30 a.m.  -  1:00 p.m.  Senior Swim  10:30 a.m.  -11:30 a.m  Lessons  3:30 p.m.  ���  7:30 p.m.  Noon Swim  11:30 a.m.  -  1:00 p.m  Swim Fit  7:30 p.m.  ���  8:30 p.m.  Public Swim  5:30 p.ni.  - 7:00 p.m  Tiiccnflv  r  Teen Swim  7:30 p.m.  -  9:00 p.m  Fit & 50+ 9r30 a.m. -10:30 ajn.  SeniorSwim 10:30a.m. -11:30a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m. - 6:00 p.m.  Public Swim        6:00 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  2:30 p.m.-3:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m.-7:30 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim        2:00 p.m.  Public Swim        7:00 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family Swim  Public Swim  4:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  1:00 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.- 5:00 p.m.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Spring  Turn  4 Cyl. $49.95  6 Cyl. $55.95  8 Cyl. $62.95  Labour only Parts extra  FUEL FILTER ON EFI VEHICLE EXTRA LABOUR  5936  tOASTFORD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Van. Toil Free 684-1911 865-3281 j  f-O'Rpf ������ L iNCOiftf ���: MERCUR Y Coast News, May 15,1989  19.  Special thanks to Wally Dempster. The Broncos love then-  jackets.  BRONCO DIVISION  Team WTLP  Kems 4 13 9  Devlins 3 0 4 6  Howe Sound P & P 3 0 4 6  Super Value 4 12 9  Sunnycrest Mali 2 0 4 6  COMMENTS: Home runs  scored by Adam Gibson, Ross  Pearson and Billy Schoefield.  Triples were scored by Billy  Schoefield and Bartly Soles.  MOSQUITO DIVISION  Team WT LP  Ebon Glass 4 0 4 8  Petrocan 2 0 5 4  Prontos 2 0 4 4  Omega 5 0 2 10  Blue Wave Taxi SO 2 10  COMMENTS: Number one  Elson Glass. Thanks to parents  for helping and to Ken Windsor  for umping and helping out.  There is a general overall improvement in team playing. Ian  Emmerson hit a double and a  triple and pitched two no-run  innings (NRI), Chris Smith,  four hits.  There was noted hitting improvement by Leslie, Amanda,  Ryan, Steven and Nick. Nice  fielding by the team including a  double play by Quinn.  Prontos played well with a  good defence, many hits and  Sandy Dragan pitched two  NRI.  Omega is doing really well  with excellent pitching by  Nathan Penonzek and Will  Skytte, good hitting from Adam  Thomsen, Mark Johnson and  Kelly Hodge and an overall improvement from the whole  team.  Blue Wave Taxi - all are hitting well including one home  run by Travis Harrison and  three by Robbie Turlock. Good  pitching by Travis Soles one  NRI, Ryan Swanson four NRI,  Jeff Underwood three NRI and  Jody Underwood two NRI.  Many thanks to Ray and  Rodney Hickman.  TADPOLE DIVISION  Team WTLP  Mounties 5 0 1 10  Gibsons Realty 2 0 4 4  Kinsmen 2 0 4 4  Truffds 0 0 6 0  Electric Co. 6 0 0 12  Legions 2 0 4 4  COMMENTS: Mounties  showed good hitting by Jason  Veen and Michelle Bushnarda,  both batted 6/6.  Electric Co. Team plays great  and tried hard.  Kinsmen Colin Edney played  well. Iris Brown caught a fly,  Jason Wilson caught the long  ball. Ryan Johnstone, Colin  Edney had lots of put outs.  Gibsons Realty caught a lot  of fly balls. Paul Johnson hit  two home runs, Travis Dempster one home run and Nic  Lavertu made a triple play.  Ladies fastball  in second week  The ladies* fastball league  continued in its second week of  play.  Monday featured the Battle  of the Pubs, as Cedars of Gibsons topped Wakefield of  Sechelt 16-9.  Tuesday had TBC and Kenmac matched in an even and exciting battle. There was strong  hitting and pitching by both  teams. TBS came out the victor  in a 6-2 win.  Kenmac turned the tables on  Wednesday   by   beating   the  Cedars 17-6. Thursday showed  competitive and aggressive play  by both TBS and Roberts  Creek. The game was close for  the first two innings but good'  base running and hitting by TBS  broke the game open and TBS  won by a score of 11-4.  On the other diamond, an  impressive offensive display led  the Eagles to a convincing 18-6  win over Wakefield.  Next week promises much  more excitement so come out  and cheer your favourite team.  Men's fastball  . y. i-.  .- 0-  Roberts Creek Legion's first  road trip to Richmond was a  rousing success. In the first  game of a double header,  Legion faced Video Stop and  pounded out 13 hits on the way  to a 7-2 victory.  Al Nickerson led the way going 3-4 with a triple. Dave Lamb  and Jim Gray were 2-3 and  Geoff Butcher was 2-4.  Weepee Peers went all the  way on the mound striking out  eight and giving up only one hit.  In the second game against  North Delta Pirates, Legion  quickly jumped out to a seven  run lead. From then on Alex  Skytte pitched five strong innings giving up only two hits and  one run and Rick Waugh closed  the door the last two innings  and Legion won 10-1.  Top Legion hitters this game  were Weepee Peers 2-2 with a  home run and Bob Dixon 2-2.  Next games are at Brothers  Park, May 28. Game times are 1  pm and 3 pm and we will be  hosting: Video Stop. Thank you  for your support.  21 pass CORE  The Community Outdoor  Recreation Education (CORE)  hunter training program has  again been completed.  There were 22 students who  wrote the test which includes  outdoor ethics, gun handling  and safety, regulations and bird  and animal identification.  Twenty-one passed arid were  awarded their certificates.  LEARN TO SCUBA DIVE  ��169���� includes Rentals  and PADI Certification  5 Heated Pool Sessions  5 Classroom Sessions  4 Open Water Dives  Manual  NEXT OPEN  WATER CLASS:  June 26  INTERNATIONAL  DIVE TRAINING  FACILITY  SEASPORT SCUBA  ADVENTURE THROUGH EDUCATION  s?i  8AM-6PM   7PAYSWK.  )fm  ftixflnfi th��  CQ&PA3S  OFF��R^>  22��   s^Tf  J        *  ^.     *-^L_-.-��r_n_t_--^l_-_  t^v. y^- . t��--^|,f..��� -.��  ��^ ���������  ��� 7W,.y,fr.  CYSTIC  5567 Dolphin St., Sechelt, B.C,  885-9830  ROD & REEL PKGS  Reg. Pkg. PKG.  Vaiue^ SALE PRICE  Trolling Kit Premade    $759  Buzz Bomb  '' Buzzbornber'' & XL300 Reel $599e ��49"  Omni 0F2806 & XL300 Reel ��6998 $59s9  Mooching  Daiwa CRX Rod/375 Reel *10998 $89"  Shimano 200 GT reel/  MCR4102.11* R.od *11998 $99"  Daiwa PRO290 Rod  /Zebco Reel   -wJ  LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER  While Supplies Last  98  .*23  99  Spinning Sets  Omni OS70/OD260C $27  Trolling/Downrigging  Shimano 200 GT Reel/  TDR 1803/4 Rods. *8998. s79"  Shimano Bantam Magnalite"  2200 Levelwind Reel............. $24998 ,s139"  Highliner Trailers  13  16     $1149  is 7 $1299  HARBERCRAFT  10'-Reg. $949  Horizon 7W Dinghy  Deluxe Teak Trim  Reg. $999  s849  i ��� p..rt:-v^'^'^h$1��\r  ^;.-v-?:: -��� - - ������ -���������'������������     ���     ' .    ������������      ���-   ������������ .-  Shot* & Clothing SALE  Men's Reebok Silverton $44"  Reg. $64.98 ^^  y >  Men's Reebok DL1400  Reg. $64.98 ���  ���������'"���������    �� ._A __  adidas =  Fleece Pullover .Si-QW  -Reg. $29.98 ��� *P ���  Cotton Shorts  Reg. $13.98  �� jgg  $4i  Tennis Dress  $29"  Reg. $49.98 fc%#  Tank Top  Reg. $24.98  Ladies' Court ADIDAS  Impulse SQQ99  Reg. $59.98  Men's RUCANOR   $AQ99  All Leather Hi-Top ^**  Reg. $69.98  Kids' MITRE  All Leather Court  Reg. $49.98 20.  Coast News,, May 15,1989  I^Eil^Wi^EISEIfflitdlSlIf  (T. andM. APPLIANCE*)  SERVICE ��=_llflIL--_ I  Small & Major     iK^-fs^^i  Appliance Repairs  Chaster Rd.,    Ph. 886-7861  SERVICE & REPAIR   To All Major Appltanc����   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  r  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  ^^Hans Ounpuu Construction  flE&L 886-4680  j��SR|�� Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. _  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ol  residential & commercial construction  886-8900  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C  f    COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial. Root Trusses  AGENT  Brad Robinson  886-9452  (604) 522-8970  (604) 464-0291  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM, S.C. V3C 2M2  L Q ROOFING & SIDING  Free Specializing in:   ��� duroid  Estimates     885-9203     = softs'D'N��  f  :-S  ***��  100% GuarantM  JUL WEST   y/'_y     ^tW*����rtl_��   OnWorlf_��___p  HOME   *->-*>��*'*       fcMa,"rl?1"  -FDDfrce  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  SERVICES    Door and Window Conversions  Box 864, Roofing  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AoCall for FREE ESTIMATE 885-4572;  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED^  Need this space?  Call   the  COAST   NEWS  at   886 2622 or 885 3930  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential ��� Commercial  "All Roofing Applications"  Re-Roofing/Repairs/Skylights  ^All Work Conditionally Guaranteed      885-5722_>  FREE  ESTIMATKS  CLEANING SERVICES  / POWER WASHING \  Trailers (Hot or Cold) Patios  Boats Pnone 'or Free Estimate Driveways  Roofs ^^^^^^y-^y More  Steamy Charters  Answering Service during day or phone after 6:00 pm 885-9557,  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  SUMMIT STEAM 'N CLEANS  NEALE FLUMMERFELT  886-2506 or  885-9777  EQUIPMENT: CONCRETE: BOATS: DECKS:  MOBILE HOMES: ROOFS, ETC.  mW$B^^^m^K��$&il.  WW��M*Wiis0MieE&  w^wi&fifeW^^0B^  GIBSONS TAX SSB��ICE  Ave. Price $18.00  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  635 Martin Rd., Gibsons   ���  g $ Qonffssfkg  ��� Slump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ��� Backhoe 410  886-9764  ��� Top Soil  ��� Clearing  ��� Driveways  ��� Water Lines  Gibsons  i;ii=~Ready-Mix Ltd.  - 24 HOUR CENTRAL DISPATCH-, ,  ACCOUNTS -  |��� 24 HOUR CtNTHAL UI&KAIUH���. .     '    ��� ACUOUNIb    885-9666   [ 885-5333  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT    ^  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  TOP JblNE CONCRETE  ��� Foundations    ��� Stairs      ��� Sidewalks  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203  fTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ���Patios  ��� Placing     ��� Sidewalks     ���Floor  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  ^_    RR��4 Gibsons 886-7022  ELECTRICAL CONTR  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates including B.C. Hydro Plus  ��� Financial Planning Service  ��� Investment Fund  RRSP's  ��� Retirement Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  Alasdair W. Irvine  Representative  (604) 885-2272  Box 2629, Secheit, B.C  HEATING  Accounting Services  For Both Large And Small Business  Reasonable Rates by Professional Staff  Call 885-3302  ICG UQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  >  Residential ��� Commercial  DENNIS OLSON  885-1939  Box 2271, Sechelt  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  Seaside Electric jfrj  Residential ~ Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  Se  Accounting Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  .    ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston. C.G.A.  557 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  FOOD it 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  .GEM. CONTRACTORS  (    West Coasf Drywair~>  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray Demountable Partitions ��� Int. A Ext. Painting  Tape    - Steal Stu '.��        Suspended Drywall        ��� Insulation  ��� T-Bar Cel'infis Ceilings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  .     BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN   ,  V^886-9495 886-9639-^  WOOD HE A T  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves    r. ,  Chimneys    e^sR  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  $^> All facets of  wood heating  AC Building Supplies     883-9551  Inserts        ^jfctMw.  Liners  '���wY"1^'..  MARINE-SERVICES  ' Sutherland qc  ALES &  ��ERVICE LTD  STERN ORIVES/INBOARDS  YANMAR  MARINE  DIESEL ENGINES  Parts & service for all makes of outboards & stern drives  Dockside or Dryland      VHF fi & lfi  at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park  883-1119,/  EXCAVATING  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  Box 734  Sechelt, B.C.  885  I 886  885-2447  886-3558  a h t     RENOVATIONS WITH  h/lMVfi A T0UCH 0F class  P\ttVI M4?    COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  **  v        THE  IMPROVER 68S�����  LTD. HALFMOON BAY  DIVER  BOAT  _   HAULING  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc Outboard  4 stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711      RES. 885-5840 _  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  r  THE FEJJCEMEN  n  Cedar fences, Sundecks,  Paving stone, Small projects .^  QUALITY WORSMAHSEIP���FREE ESTIMATES    I  I   brr*'   886-3132   fi^S   SsssJ-  K  >uccuneer  Marina 6? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  Uohnson  OMC  evinRuoet  I  i'i I =l __���!���_ :Vt  OUTBOARDS  "VOLVO  ___j__l_____L  f Fastrac BACKHOE  SEBVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� CLEARING Steve Jones  (CASE 580)  886-8269  F* Be ferries Schedule  VERSATILE TRACTOR  Small Job Specialists  ��� Limited access jobs  ��� Small & confined  spaces  ��� Back yards  prepared for lawns  ��� Between properties  I Small pbt tilling Backhoe Plow Rototiller  _    , Loader  & plowing 886-9959 or 4859  Box 550, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  JERVtS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm M  9:30 M  11:30 am  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am       2:30 pm  8:30 W       4:30  10:30 am     6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am        4:30 pm  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  8:20 6:30 7:35  10:30 8:30 9:25 M  12:25 pm M 10:20 M     11:30  Additional sailings March 23 through March 27,1989 and  May 19 through May 22,1989 only.  Lv. Saltery Bay Lv. Earls Cove  1:30 pm 2:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M    3:30 pr  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  Gibsons  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 19S9  ?Jt(&��.  WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  - Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutes  from Qualicum)  752-9358  R.R. 2, Qualicum Beach, B.C.  VOR 2T0  I1  SUNSHINE COAST       ^  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  COAST BOBCAT SEBVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production  - Yard Clean-Up      - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  - Light Trenching  V885-7Q51   SECHELT ������<������&  "\  (via Park & Rest). North Rd. & Seacot. Gower Pt. & Franklin. Lower Bus Stop)  Depart Arrive  Mali        5:45 1:45 Langdale 6:10 2:10  7:45 3:45 Ferry Ter. 8:10 4:10  9:45 5:45 10:10 6:10  11:45 7:45 12:10 8:10  See Bus Driver lor Langdale Heights, Bonniebrook Heights,  Woodcreek Park Schedules  Depart  Lower      6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  (via Marina. Franklin. Flrehall, Park & Reed Rd.)  Arrive  2:15 Mall 6:30  1:15 8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  FARES Adults Seniors  Children (6-12)  Comm. Tickets  Out of Town   $1.50    $1.00 .75        $1.25/ride  In Town .75        .75 .75  |MINI BUS SCHEDULE  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS     Effective Sept. 12  A & G CONTRACTING  ���"'"..���'".:���      Garry's Crape Service    .  ��� Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  Depart:  Sechelt  8:25  -1:05  Depart:  West Sechelt  8:32  '1:12'  Depart:  Sechelt  8:40  10:30 (Lower Rd.)  Depart:  Lower Gibsons  9:15  Depart:  Gibsons  9:25  11:15 (Lower Rd.)  4:25       4:32  *1:20 *1:50  3:00 (Lower Rd.)   3:45  ���2:00 (Lower Rd.)  3:55  (R  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Gravel  N p     CONCRETE  ���    ���    LTD.     sEWINGTHt SUNSHINE COAST  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  SECHELT PLANT  V*_    885-7180  o  8 ton Crane  450 John Deere Hoe  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck  Lower Rd. is Lower Road In Roberts Creek  The bus will stop on request at any sale spot along lit route.  FARES:  One Zone: 75 cents  Each Additional Zone: 25 cents  Zone #1 - Lower Gibsons to Flume Rd.  Zone #2 - Flume Rd. to West Sechelt  Regular stops at: Sechelt and Gibsons Medical Clinics  Please Note: There is no service on Saiurdays. Sundays & Holidays  *No service on Fridays al these times     '  Suhcpast TraWspbrtation Schedules Sponsored By  9lWMM&  Insurance,  fOufepkvri  Notary  s s-MJI  _"   jjj   ��3     '   :  ���1 niiMiilx'r 01  J  886-7028  fittntctlr {wt<im<j Aotwtrk A Cibwni ttavrvt  tied Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  Independent Travel  ,   PROfESSIONAiS  886-2000  ������n?-^.iT^--TA  iT?y&yi*ti&i*--:rj:-!.! ^ ,*-viY*i'' '^"- Coast News, May 15,. 1989  21.  Healer to visit Sunshine Coast  ^  w-  by Penny Fuller  Psychic healer Clarion Chandler invokes a blessing in the ruins of  an ancient Indian village on Sacred Meza in Arizona.  ���Penny Fuller photo  "I don't remember exactly  when it started but I can  remember when I was about  seven, people coming for me to  put my hands on them for healing. So I've been doing healing  all my life."  Clarion Chandler, psychic  and healer, known and  respected internationally,  although not famous in the  Hollywood sense of the word,  sat in her favourite chair in her  small bungalow in Sedona,  Arizona. She could have been  anybody's grandmother,  although her eyes and general  attitude reminded me of a  female Santa Claus.  The ability to heal has been  with her since her earliest  memory. "I didn't know it was  anything different or a gift. I  thought it was something  everybody did, and if somebody  hurt, you fixed it."  But reality soon set in and  Clarion realized she was different from other children.  "Most of my life I felt sort of  alone, like I didn't belong. I felt  like somebody had brought me  MARINE SERVICES  \9��  ^Bettd- The Gov't Dock   _.   ���m  MISC SERVICES  "OMC  ��� Motel & Campsites   ��� Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle  a  1 Y  ��� Salt Water Licences _j��_4.__>|  2266/  883-  M^\SS^\  *0P."- 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  f TIDELINE MARINE m  o&obra  @SS"  mm HlVCS  1 WIOAID  1AGIUS  VOLVO      mtH MIVU  CHJtlKJ*"OS  ��� SUPPLIES  ��� SALES  ��� SERVICE  ���REPAIRS  FUU. UNE OF MARINE HARDWARE & ACCESSORIES  BOAT MOVING 4 FUU. SHOP REPAIRS ___  PRESSURE WASHING _ DOCKSIDE SERVICE >~  TIDELINE LOGGING & MARINE LTD. QOC    A i A -t     **m>  Dorhn Bosch-5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt OOU-4 14 1    "���*  Beside The legion in Vancouver caul . .   ..B84.0933  Authorized Dealer Certified Mechanical Service ,  MISC SERVICES  COASTLINES  Mobile Music for Every Occasion  L ^  f   Allan Paints & Decorates  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL ��� COMMERCIAL  Office: 886-2728  Home: 8855591  Mark A. Maclnnes  QIt?E  Paper  -Mill  883-9911  (*  '^'pmpi^Oi^St^r^  W*tin_ Ik Cdmpositiort  Y^i^^^Coj(*��Yy * t  >^  ^^������v  ^Banquets  ^Dances  ���7 Weddings  - Compact Disc Recordings for Quality Sound  ��� Light Show.  ��� Reasonable Rates phone: 886-3674  ' AUTO PARTS & SUPPLIES N  EYONCTORAPHIJO  T-SHIRTS - LOGOS ��� SIGNS - PAINTINGS  USING - AIRBRUSH - SILKSCREEN ��� ACRYLIC  Mon.-Thurs., noon fill 6 pm  VJBRIAN MCANDREW  886-9729J  Dovell Distributors  1009 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  v    (Kingo Diesel Bldg.)  Check and  Compare  886-7131  JONJAREMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  preliminary development concepts'  custom home design  renovations or additions ��� revision of existing plans  drawings and renderings  call 886-8930 to discuss your home environment.  Watson's Landscaping^  xjzxcavating  Residential - Commercial  Driveways. Walks. Patios. Maintenance  |& Service. Small Backhoe & RototiWng Service  P.O. Box 1234, Sechelt, B.C  BILL WATSON  885-7190  r~��� \  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  General Industrial Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Wire Rope ��� Truck Parts  ��� Detroit Diesel Parts  DELIVERY  SERVICE  24 HOUR  SERVICE  Phone 8S6-24M  Van. Direct 689-7387   Mobile * 290-4806  1042 Hwy. 101. Gibsons   (across from Kenmac Parts)  f COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE 6' T & 8' GOLDEN ^  ^SeT HEDGING EVERGREENS  BARK MULCH ~OTn 3  '"  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt *ZfU COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY 261 2151  Located 1 mile north ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974   __<  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Tat foSS dIo��rBE   Commercial & Residential  MZFIHSLm Carpet & Resilient Flooring  IN-HOME SHOPPING r *��  Two Show Rooms on Hwy. 101  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868  elm 'mumm  886-7359 \\J/  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  Sc Screens ... Y ���       ��� ,    Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  idows j  ors      I  PLUMBING  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS  886-9411  lo.-^.nom Horn's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  SKEl'S PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  Free Estimates  Business ph. Arnold skei  IS Flowing! 885-1929  to this planet and abandoned  me." She laughs as she says it  but there is the echo of a confused young girl in the sound.  Born seventh into a family of  11 children, she still spent a lot  of her time alone until she married at 19. The healing went 'on  the back burner' for 20 years as  she raised her children and  worked at a variety of jobs,  from bucking logs to owning  and operating a drapery  business.  Once the children were  grown, she found freedom once  more to follow the path she  believes is her destiny; healing  people and the planet.  For the past 12 years she has  travelled extensively throughout  the US and Canada and  sometimes to more foreign  countries, doing private healings and offering public  workshops. Her clientele often  become close personal friends  and vice versa.  The day before this interview  took place, Clarion had made  the four hour drive to Phoenix  to visit Dr. Ken Pelletier, well  known author of several books  including Mind as Healer, and  Mind as Slayer. He and his wife  were in the area giving public  workshops and had need of  Clarion's healing, as well as  wanting some contact with their  old friend.  When asked if her lack of  stardom bothered her when  others she works with gain acclaim, she looked slightly puzzled by the question and responded, "I'm just me. And they're  just hurting people like anybody  else. When I worked with President Carter's sister, she was  very ill, and she was just like a  sister. I wasn't in awe of her.  She was just another person  who needed help and I wanted  to help her."  Clarion has been ordained by  several ministries in the United  States and her workshops  reflect an eclectic attitude  towards the spiritual and healing arts. There's some singing  and some chants borrowed  from Native cultures. She  teaches people about the 'healing energy' and how to work  with it, how to bring it into their  bodies and heal themselves and  heal the planet.  Stress reduction techniques  are demonstrated and she  discusses the various levels of  being and how to release blocks  at emotional and spiritual levels  to facilitate that kind of healing  as well.  Why does someone go to a  person like Clarion? What are  they looking for?  "People want to be well.  They want to be healed. They  want to raise their consciousness  and many times they need help  to do that. I'm just an instrument to help something to happen. Because I can't heal people. They have to open up and  let the healing happen. God  does the healing. It's not my  power. It's God's power that  flows through me and I'm just  an open channel. I've dedicated  my life to that, so I try to keep  that channel clear so anyone  who needs healing can receive it  but they also have to be open to  it."  Clarion will be visiting the  Sunshine Coast at the end of  May. Watch this paper for  advertised times and places for  public lectures and workshops.  y  '4  i  a  t  t  r  r  k  it.-  *.  Pender brief on French Immersion  i,  i  i~  by Myrtle Winchester  Pender Harbour parents are  concerned about the implications of a proposed French immersion program for School  District 46 and they have  prepared a brief entitled 'French  Immersion - The Right Choice?'  that expresses their views.  In this brief, parents question  the introduction of French immersion programs in Gibsons  and Sechelt when Pender Harbour students are not offered  many art, cultural, and media  subjects, and can take courses  such as chemistry only on alternate years because 'there are no  funds available.'  The brief states, 'It is our  school board's decision to offer  French immersion. We feel it is  our school board's duty to bear  itself accountable for quality  education for all and not to  bend under the pressure of  special interest groups.'  Parents are concerned the  French immersion program will  remove funding from existing  programs or impede implemen  tation of new programs that  would benefit every student in  the district.  The brief questions the decision of English-speaking  parents wanting to enroll their  children in French immersion,  pointing out that these parents  will not be able to help their  children with homework.  The brief suggests that  French immersion will always  be a restrictive program because  of low enrollment, creating a  'private school within a public  school system'. Low enrollment  is a result of the location of the  classes thus necessitating bussing from outlying areas, i.e.  Pender Harbour, and a result of  the fact that some children's  general education would suffer  with the added burden of learning in a second language.  The parents state they are  pro-French and pro-education.  They want to see French  language instruction available  to all students, instruction  available in a Core French program but feel threatened by implementation of French immersion.  A public forum on French  immersion will be held at 7 pm  on Tuesday, May 16 at the  Sechelt Elementary School gymnasium and free transportation  will be provided from the  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  to the school, leaving at 6:15  pm.  k  V  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY  We also buy used building materials  Have We  Missed "__bu?  he new Provincial Voters List is currently being compiled as  required by the Provincial Election Act. By now you should  have received a visit from the enumerator in your area. If you weren't at  home, a registration form was left for you to complete and return.  If you're an  eligible voter  and have not  completed and  returned your  registration  form, please do  so immediately.  If we missed  your residence,  contact your nearest  Registrar of Voters or  Government Agent. You  must complete and submit  a registration form in order  to be included on the new  Provincial Voters List.  Please remember, in order  to be included on the new  Provincial Voters List, you  must complete and return  your Voter Registration Form.  Enumeration *89.  For further information,  call 1-800-742-VOTE.  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia  ENUM:ERAtlQN"8*  38. 22.  Coast News, May 15,1989  V  .**  Capilano Highway Services Co. has assumed  responsibility for road and bridge maintenance in the  Sunshine Coast District contract area for a three-year  period.  For further information on the highway and bridge  maintenance operation, including sub-contract work,  contact:  |  ,3P.  I an  I.OSv  I   -  j bou  l:V!  i r��  j *  !:&  7173 Alberni Street  Powell River, B.C.  V8A 2C7  Phone: 485-2423  Capilano Highway Services Co  P.O. Box 1489  1118 Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Phone:886-2939  Or call 24 hrs. to 983-2551 (North Vancouver)  For information regarding property sub-divisions,  access approvals, other works within the highway right-  of-way, as well as general Ministry inquiries, contact:  DISTRICT HIGHWAYS OFFICE  1016 Seamount Way  (P.O. Box 740)  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Phone: 886-2294  Ministry of Transportation  and Highways  Honourable Neil Vant, Minister  Giving You the Freedom to Move  ! 2'  !o  I  i-l  Editor:  I feel compelled to share this  information with the people of  my community because! of iriy  outrage and extreme s&dness at  the decimation of the, world's  largest land mammal.' I quote  from the Hasti Newsletter  Autumn 1988. (Hasti is a nonprofit organization that seeks to  protect and preserve the highly  evolved but endangered  elephant).  "On the outskirts of Kenya's  Amboseli Park, several families  of elephants were feeding in the  rain when a Land Rover approached them. The elephants  raised their trunks to sniff upwind but detected nothing���  until one of the matriarchs  trumpeted and charged. In  moments, she, her three-year-  old calf and another family's  leader were slain. The rest of the  elephants ran in panic,without  their leaders to guide them. One  young straggler caught a bullet  and died as they reached safety;  her mother snapped a tusk tryr  ing to raise her.  "The family covered the  elephant's body with dirt and  branches and kept vigil until the  threat of the poacher's return  drove them to the park's interior.  "Once roaming the earth in  millions, elephants have been  reduced by unrelenting hunting  and poaching over the centuries  to an endangered species in Asia  and to a threatened population  in Africa, where they currently  number about 700,000. Elephant researcher and author  Cynthia Moss, who witnessed  the episode recounted here,  estimates that the present pace  of the world ivory trade will  drive the African species to extinction within a decade. If  unabated, the American passion  for ivory will be a prime agent  of that decimation."  Another quote from the  World Wildlife Newsletter Summer/Fall 1988 has a similar  grim tale:  "I was surprised to find that  the elephant's skull was not  much bigger than a basketball.  What was the point of shooting  a calf of perhaps three and a  half years? Its tusks must have  been barely like pencils.  "Half a mile away, the  rangers showed a second carcass  from the same attack���this one  a young bull. The.skull showed  that the whole face had been cut  off in a single plane, apparently  confirming rumours that the  poachers were equipped with a  chainsaw for speedy removal of  tusks."  These horror stories are also  graphically illustrated and  verified in the November/December issue of Equinox.  In view of these grisly tales,  how can we continue to supply  a market for ivory knowing the  atrocities being performed to  obtain it? I feel confident that  anyone with these facts will  share my strong aversion to  anything ivory and will join me  in boycotting it 1 We can do our  part, each of us, by not buying  anything made from ivory. If  we lose the elephants, we are  truly the losers! And where will  it stop? Y  Anna Weyburg  Equality is real issue  Editor:  Equality in Education  Oui ou Non?  In the past weeks there has  been a great deal of coverage in  both  local papers concerning  the issue of French immersion.  In a letter to the editor in the  Coast News last week, the com-  <i\lN%  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  #sm<>  Royal Terraces Building  5477 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  UPCOMING MEETINGS  Wednesday, May 17th at 7:00 pm  - Forestry Advisory Committee  at the BCFS office -1975 Field Road  Thursday, May 18th at 7:30 pm  - Public Utilities Committee  - Planning Committee meeting to  follow P.U.C.  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  Afore; Only 1 Sprinkler per Property is Permitted  <%*  .*  .tb-e Sun  .y>  .m  Looking for a  Summer Recreation  Program  ;    for your children?  ��� \ '���"���������'   <    :'f.  :;Watch for more 'details, or call Anna  885-2962 or 8��6-2274  ���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) Material 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.  . -   i    Sponsored by   ��-'"  West Howfe Souni-i Recrejafefon Gommissioh  ..'    "~  ,.     _. '   roD'i'.c'-,:;:: ���.��������������� ���������.������  >:���������.-    ���  Cherchez-vous   ��'''    i  un programme  recreatif dufant  Fete  pour vos enfants?  ment was made that those who  oppose French immersion in  this district are stupid, jealous  or racist. This statement is really  just an attempt at cloud cover  or smoke screening of the real  issue.  The real issue here is equality  of educational opportunity.  This district's philosophy and  policy must, above all- else, ensure that every child in the  district has the same access to  educational programs and the  same opportunity to excel.  When the School Board  decided to implement and maintain French immersion, it was  with the full prior knowledge it  would not be available or even  accessible to all students. That is  a very dangerous precedent and  one I find totally unacceptable.  The goal of many parents like  myself, is to endeavour to convince the School  Board  this  district can achieve a successful,  meaningful French program  that is accessible to all of the  students. That program is core  French. It is already in place  throughout the district but has  failed to fulfill it's potential  because of lack of commitment  at the board level.  French immersion means  dual track education. A  segregation of population and  duplication of services is the  result.  Now is the time for the board  to re-assess the demands French  immersion is making on time,  resources, space and money and  weigh them against the overall  educational picture.  I urge you to attend the  Public Forum on French 'immersion on May 16 and express  your views.  Margaret Gooldrup  Apology owed  rto-  ?***.��.  'ist  Pour de plus amples renseignements  consultez ce bulletin  les prochaines sernaines ou telephonez Anna  ��� Y    885-2962 or 886-2274  SUMMER DAY CAMP  Supervisor and Counsellor?  required =  Editor's note: the following was  received, for publication.  Maureen Clayton, Chairman  Board of School Trustees  -....'^...SchpQ^'^i^pict-.Np. 46  ���-���' -���Y.EJox^!_d)?Oibs6ns;;  : \\ 'f nBeatfMsJ $3aytpnj  ,,. _;.Re: two letters^n the May 9  ,;^' "Press from Principal Martyn  Wilson, and Dr. Alice Westlake  on thepro-life speech the doctor  addressed to the students at  Elphinstone. I am disturbed by  the tone of the letters.  I am not against controversy  or differing  opinions   -  they  make one think; which is what  education is all about.  Biit Ido take exception with  the attack by both writers (implied and/or direct) on the  Family Life curriculum, the  teachers who teach it, and upon  the students who dared to ask  questions of the good doctor.  Students and teachers do not  need to be attacked by their  principal orjguest speakers for  exercising their rights to obtaining information and giving their  ideas on any subject. Otherwise,  I am afraid, the lesson to be  learned might be to "keep your  mouth shut."  I believe both Mr. Wilson  and Dr. Westlake owe an  apology to both students and  teachers.  Doris Fuller  for "French Twist"  and for "Fun in the Sun"  Applicants must be 16 or over with Child Care and/or  Recreational Experience.  Successful applicants must plan and develop the  program, and supervise activities for children 3 to 12  years old.  Applicants for the "French Twist" Program must be  fluent in French.  Send resumes to:  French Twist/Fun in the Sun  Box 82  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Closing Date: May 31,1989  NOTICE  SCRD WATER USERS  1989 water bills will be going out in May.  If you are a new water user or if you have had a  change of address, please contact this office at  885-2261 with your legal description and address information to ensure correct updating of  our records.  A collective donation from all the local real estate firms on the '���-  Sunshine Coast is presented to John Crosby and Janice Emonds j  (left) representing the local Multiple Sclerosis self-help group. The  cheque is handed over by Sue Roberts of Gibsons (right) and Bob  Brusven of Sechelt. For information on the M.S. support group,  please contact John Crosby at 885-3387 or Becky Beaton at  8864131.  NOTICE TO  AQUACULTURE  INDUSTRY  The  Sunshine Coast Regional District  WILL NOT ACCEPT  Fish Farm Wastes (Mbri^)  at the Sechelt Landfill Site  AFTER OCTOBER 20, 1989  S.K. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  Screened  Top  Soil  Sfarbuck  886-2430 Vsueibi news*, may iu, i9ua  i.\j.  i  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER. HARBOUR-  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B & J Store 885-9435   -IN SECHELT���  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930   IN DAVIS BAY���  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  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Rttlrtmtnt  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  8*5.3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 8855937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS���  B&D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  the Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  BW & Keren PhiHIpe era the friendly facte at WBeon  Creek Compground, a Friendly People Piece where  they'll help you fill out your daeelflede.  Waterfront West Sechelt % acre,  96'x320\ treed, secluded south-  exposure, gorgeous view, cul-de-  sac. 886-2463. #20s  Wanted - 2+ acres with  home/mobile Gibsons to Davis  Bay area. Some view preferred.  We have $20,000 to put down  and need vendor financing on  balance. Maximum asking price  $75,000. Phone 291-7959 and  leave message. #20  Double wide trailer 36'x13'  Travelaire like new, perfect  starter home or guest cottage,  fully furnished, wood stove,  drapes, front porch and util. room  added. Very comfortable, Garden  Bay, $29,500.883-1100.     #20  EQUITY PARTNER  t-. .:   -,.-���������   -"-I *---  Required $7500  We need only a small amount  of private money to start a  house project that can net up  to $60,000 equity. This;  small investment or loan  guarantee (secured by land  title) can return you a very  high profit within a few short  months. Literally no risk factor. Call 885-9209.  UNIQUE PANABODE LOG HOUSE  Oceanview, offers io $100,000  considered. Drive by 950 Cheryl  Ann Park Rd. (Lower Rd.-Roberts  Creek) and phoen for appt. to  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\ centra! Gibsons,  $37,800.886-2898 or 987-2800.  #21  Ot**-  n&>  The LOWEST  lasslfled Ad Rates  $400  (minimum) for 10 words  for each additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY OKDE*  "Slite Sedf'cLASSIFIEPS  They run until your item is sold!  * I 3       for up to 10 words    T.      per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another  four,   by  Saturday,   3  pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you.want!  (Not available 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,  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  Vz acre serviced lot, Sunnyside  Wive. 1-434-9271. #21  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, attractive 3 level split home on  developed private % acre. 4  bdrm.. 2% 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  OPEN HOUSE  May 21. 11am-4pm, 2 bdrm.  bungalow in superb location, 336  Headlands Rd., Gibsons. Marg  Berry, Century West Realty.  886-7081. #20  Waterfront, Sechelt Inlet, 3 level,  exc. beach & moorage. Asking  $179,900. For appt. to view call  885-7506. #22  Sheri Taylor and Tony Seymour  are proud to announce the birth of  their son Bradley Anthony, born  April 27, 1989, weighing 8 lbs.,  6 ozs. Grandparents are Wendy  English and June and Frank  Graham. Special thanks to Or.  Cairns, R.N. June and my  coaches Helen and Tony.     #20  Obituaries  DAVIES: Passed away on May 7,  1989, John Davies, late of Gibsons, age 77 years. Survived by  his loving wife Robyn and son  George Davies, fondly remembered by his many friends. Loving thanks to ail our friends for  their sympathy and to the doctors  and nurses at St. Mary's Hospital  for their care. No service by request. Private cremation arrangements through Detlin  Funeral Home. ". " #20  ALLEN:. Leonard passed��away &  May 10,1989. loving husbancTof  Betty. Survived by his sister Mar-  jorie and her husband Edwin and  elder brother Bob and nieces and  nephews. No service by request.  Cremation arrangements through  the Memorial Society of B.C. In  lieu of flowers, donations may be  made to the Cancer Society.  #20  BARNETT: Jean, on May 7.1989  Jean Barnett (nee Jeanette  Lawson) of Garden Bay, B.C.  passed away suddenly but  peacefully at St. Paul's Hospital  in Vancouver. She leaves to  mourn her loving husband.  James and their two children,  daughter Jennifer and her husband Rich Howard and grandchildren, Lyndsey and Lisa; and  son Gordon and grandchildren  Carly and Katie. She is also sur-*  vived by sisters. May, Sarah,  Gertie and Anne and brothers,  Noel, Joe, and Bertie, all of  Ireland. Memorial services were  held at Madeira Park, B.C. May  10,1989. #20  The Prest family, Bob, Margaret  and Robin wish to express extreme appreciation and sincere  thanks to all the wonderful  nurses and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital, Dr. Rogers and Dr.  Patkeau, nurses and doctors of  V.G.H.. Community Club, R.C.L.  112 Madiera Park, Ladies Aux.,  St. Mary's Hospital, Devlin  Funeral Home and the many,  many friends who supported us  during the sad loss of Jean, a  very dear and wonderful wife and  mother. #20  I would like to thank my friends  for the lovely cards and phone  calls and messages of sympathy  on the recent loss of my husband,  OIL  Ellen Berg  #20  Thank you for all the cards,  phone calls, flowers, etc. Heartfelt thanks from the family of Gordon Barry. #20  We wish to thank all our friends  and. relatives for their support,  flowers and cards in the passing  of our dear wife, mother, sister,  gramma. Special thanks to Alan  and Jean Wood.  The Power & Wood families.  #20  Per sonal  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  8S5-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018   #22  "THE AFFMDAILE FACIAL"  90 luxurious minutes, only $25.  Coast Impressions - Quality, Professional Skincare by Joy Smith.  885-7174 for appointment.   #21  Reading glasses in brown leather  case close to Davis Bay wharf.  886-9600. #20  Beach Ave. area, 1 '�� yr. old neu.  male orange tabby. 885-1973  eves.  Found at Ken's Lucky Dollar,  men's wedding ring, claim at  Ken's. #20  One pair binoculars. Chapman  Creek. 886-9461. #20  Found at Gower Pt. beach, a  ladies' Timex watch. 886-4505.  #20  &   t ivestcx k  4 little kittens, cute as the  dickens, please call 886-2855.  #20  Two registered miniature  Dachshund puppies, paper trained, $400 ea. 885-9840.       TFN  "^ PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  SS6-2S43  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET  OPEN 8 mi ��� 6:30 pm  everyday. SK6-S5M  Plira Lesions  West Sechelt, 2 openings for  beginners or advanced, 45  minutes, $10. 885-2546.     #21  Travel  Reno Fun Bus, 7 days for $235,  double occupancy, leave Sunshine Coast May 28. Gail  885-4639. #20  Toyota 10 Forklift on propane,  ready to work, exc. shape, new  rubber. 885-4593. #20s  Will trade pool table with balls for  set of weights. 886-8380.     #20  JD 350 front-end loader,  shape, c/w winch. Trade for  backhoe. 883-2200. #21  f 01 Sale  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Wanted  TYSON: Carol, peacefully passed  away May 8,1989 after a lengthy  illness. Survived by her loving  family, husband, Dennis;  daughter Rosemarie of Sechelt:  mother, Mrs. Ada MacLennan of  Buckingham, Quebec; brother,  Norman and family of Cranbrook;  Mrs. Winifred Tyson of Gibsons;  Gary and Sharon Norgard of Burnaby; and many other loving  family members. Carol was a  long-time member of the  Elphinstone Branch Order of the  Eastern Star. Memorial Service  was held Friday, May 12 at 2:30  at. Bethel Baptist Church in  Sechelt, In lieu of flowers donations to the Canadian Cancer  Society would be greatly ap-  If you're missing jobs  when you're on a job  You Need  an Answering Service  Call   ..  883-9907  predated.  #20  In Memoriaim  Carol:  Your caring way  Your cheerful word  The love you gave  The voice we heard  We'll always cherish  Just knowing you.  You gave so much,  Knowing what to do.  Your courage and strength  Beyond the call,  To laugh and live,  You taught us all.  A special person  Beyond compare  And in our hearts you'll  Still be here.  Lovingly and Gratefully,  Joan Vernon  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.  Jeannte's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Than & Now Furntturt  699 Hwy. 101. Gibsons  will pay fair prices  for your quality used  furniture  Please phone 886-4716  We are open 10:30-4:30 Tues.  "to Sat. #22  Rainbow Preschool taking  registration for 1989/90 term.  Call Laurie Swan at 886-9656 or  pickup form at Seaview Market.  #22  ATTENTION NOON SWIMMERS  Anyone knowing the whereabouts  of a missing Ninetinda Game  (T&C Surf) from the lifeguard office of the Gibsons Pool, please  call 886-8558 or inform one of the  lifeguards. #20  DAVIS BAY NEW & USED  NOW OPEN  SUNDAYS 8. HOLIDAYS  11AM*-4PM  Books, appliances, furniture etc.,  Buy, sell, trade. We pay cash for  good stock. #22  Werlclin^s  K   1 nv> a ��f* merits  Must find good home for 2 - 8  mo. old fern. cats. 1 tabby, 1 part  Persian spayed, all shots, very  affectionate. 885-5488.       #20  Stabling wanted full board and  suitable pasture privileges for  large gentle gelding, Box 311,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0. #20  9 mo. old boar, 2V2 yr. old sow,  suitable for breeding. 885-7227  aft. 5pm. #20  SCIENCE OrET & MMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA   SPAYING   PR06RAM  885-4463,886-7837. TFN  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812  TFN  Alder Lumber  Mill Run, Rough Sawn   Green   naRLyyoop  9870578  Lumber Limited  Patio sliding glass doors, 76 to  78"H. max., or French doors.  886-3882. TFN  To borrow - owner's manual 1378  Mustang Gnto. 886-7722 after 6  pm.  TFNs  Oil   tank  886-7323.  in   good  condition.  #21  Had a garage sale, flea market?  Items left over and in good, clean  shape? Call Friendship Centre,  Tues.-Sat., 10-4. 885-7217. #21  Super single or single waterbed.  complete. 886-3559. #20  Boat  trailer  886-8826.   ,  to  fit   16'  boat.  #20  T & S SOIL  Mushroom Manure    S  Topsoil Mixed       I  Bark Mulch        ���  By the yard or U yard diejse!  dumptruck-full. Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver.  PhSne  anytime 885-5669. $F N  ������ ..      ... -_-������������- -��������� ,.-       ���,  Stereo, receiver, rec player.  cassette & Altec speakers ��as�� &  recs inc.), stand. $9jJ5.  886-7819. #21 s  CB radio, $50; receiver^ &  speakers. $275; TV stand, $1��0.  886-7819. #J0s;  Speed Queen auto, washer, $2)95  Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TfN   j3  The Woodman  Firewood for sale  Full cord guaranteed   $ .  886-3779 3  __0  Antique medium light oak tj$w  front buffet, curved mirror, $r.  cond., $600.886-7696.      ##)s  5 HP B/S hydraulic wood spl'rtjir,  $750,886-8290, M2  ���1  White fridge with large freezer  compartment. 885-2971.     #20  Bunk beds, gardeningffiols, dou-  ^CASTUMCR  Highway 101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  No <mim.ils will be accepted without  current vaccination records.  SUNSHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  CO-OP FEEDS  PET FOODS  & ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  sowoPen|  OWNED & OPERATED BYif  Richard a Barbara L��lferti|  Come in for h  Hobbies - Modeltif  Rockets      ]i  Name Brands ;!  Summer Fun |  Sunnycrest Mall  ��������$  886-3044  TFN  Horse Board - manure for sale.  Triumph Carendon 17" English  all-purpose rebuilt saddle.  885-5267. #21  Coal needs caring home. Healthy,  8 month old, loves children,  Spaniel/Collie X, has shots.  886-3290. #22  Standing A stud, 2 Quarter Horse  Stallions, 1 Bay with 4 white  socks. 1 Grey. 886-7243.     #20  Free - 8 week old kittens, 2 tabby  Manx males, 1 Tortoise female.  886-3165. #20  Calm Terrier puppies, $400.  Reg'd. 886-3134. #22  Free to good home, 9 mo. old  neu. male Corgie X. 886-9572.  #21  SPCA ADOPTION  Vaiety of cats, orders taken for  kittens. 886-7313. #20  P/B Cocker Spaniel puppies,  $200 ea/. Siamese kittens, $75  ea. 886-8674.  #20  #20  1205 Carmen Rd.. May 20 & 21,  9:30am-4:30pm. Moving.     #20  1141 Edmunds Rd., Rbts. Ck. off  Hall Rd. Gates open 10am, Sat-  Sun, May 20-21. #20  Sat., May 20, 10-2, tools, small  appliances, etc., 1111 Rbts. Ck.  Rd. #20  Moving sale, Sat. & Sun.,  10-4pm. no early birds, 3313  Beach Ave. Rbts. Ck. #20  Moving, haven't the room. Sat.,  May 20, 10am, 272 Burns Rd. at  Franklin Rd., Gibsons. #20  Garage sale & family sale yard  sale, May 21, 538 Pratt Rd.. 10  am. #20  Ladies' wetsuit, oars, amp, projector, skis, baby things, twin  stroller, h.w. tank, bike, 1310  Velvet Rd., May 20, 10-2.  #20  Garage-Renovation Sale, Sat.,  May 20. 10-1pm, 3431 Beach  Ave.. Rbts. Ck. #20  Barter &   Trade  1979 Suzuki G.S. 850 cc motorcycle gd. cond.. trade for 6'  diam. wooden hot-tub in gd.  cond. 886-8362. #22  j Grandma's Toy Box  Moving - glass topped dinette^et  w/4 chairs, other misc. items.  886-9034. ��0   ; _$.  Pentax-ME Super IW200M le$.  flash and filters, $400 OW.  885-5488. _|o  Inglis multi-function h!��.  washer, gd. cond., $2re.  885-5307. MO  ROBERTS CREEK NURSERY?  RHOOOS & AZALEAS   'M  LARGE SELECTION $3 TO $1$  2568 Lower Rd. 886-20621;  TOP SOIL   TF  *  BARK MULCH  i  For Fast Delivery  886-2924 Eves.  *w  m  ���-*  Horse Manure        3  $15 pickup, $2 a bag, U-shov5  886-3999 %  #jJ-   *#���  Like new, jet pump and tank, Hied for 7 mos.. $400 0B$  886-2525. #|j  Airtight wood stove, Kent TK  Fire, like new cond. 885-70!  eves. #J��  i\  Mrs. Robi Petraschuk is pleased  to am\-. nee the wedding of her  young.' -son, William M. (Billy),  to Stat* Pickford of Powell River.  The wedding will take place June  3.1989 at the Seabreeze Campsite in Powell River. #20  SCREENED  TOP SOIL  Starbuck  Excavating  886-2430  .wness Club:  A pride of thanks from the  Pender Harbour kids of  Serendipity Playschool. Red  Balloon Playgroup, and the  Minor Softball League.  JMUflMIIUMII  ii  Any message that isn't of a business or  commercial nature may be placed on  "T���e Back fence" .  at the classified rate of $6.00  .   for the first 10 words, and 2S1  for each additional word Y ^  fOUiS!  Hear you  CRACKED UP, (  Didn't get  SCREWED UP,  And now you're*  LAJDUP.  fteuxevr  B.S.'ers, T.S.'ers,  . and the rest  ofUs'ers! Coast News, May 15,1989  1  HONDA.  |J?qv^i#|pK  Equipment  HONDA  Lawn Mowers  on  SALE  '  Years from now,  You'll be  t   glad you didn't  compromise  TIDELINE LOGGING &  MARINE LTD.  5637 Whari Rd.  885-4141  Holland air slide 5th wheel, new,  $600; fridge & stove, $60; 78  Yamaha 650 cc, $550.  J86-7696. #22  Fancy pans by Wilton, also Wilton  Year Books for cake decorating,  weddings, birthday & other occasions. 886-2685. #20  Bookcase 7'10"x2'11". $45;  cove tops, 4' 10x2', $30;  1*10"x2", $15; 2'9"x1'10",  $10 ( all white), gdod for  \ workshop or nursery; 2 wine  racks, $10/ea.; 1 hollow core  door, 2'7 7/8"x6'8".  886-9165. #22  1/87'  #20  2 twin beds; 23 - 3'x6'  glass sheets. 886-3559.  Auto, transmission from Dodge  V8, exc. cond. 883-9434 aft.  6:30pm. #20  Complete chimney set, double  walled insulated 6" aluminum  pipe, brand new. $300.  883-2126. #23s  Washer & dryer, $200/pr.,  works well. 886-2009. #22  Canopy to fit full size P/U, $100.  TFN  Repairs  to  Most  Makes  TV, VCR, Audio  Components  SUNSHINE COAST  TV LTD.  Two Government Certified  Electronic Technicians  5674 Cowrie Street  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  (604) 885-9816  ���  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 0B0; Inglis white dryer,  super shape, $249 OBO; Viking  white 30"  stove,  auto,  rotis,  $279 OBO; McClary Easy white  30" stove, $197 OBO; Westinghouse washer & dryer (stacker),  $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     R.S.F. HF65R wood stove, purchase this winter, cost $1520, offers. 886-2500. #23s  Craftsman Vz HP indust. drill  press, $190. 886-3126.       #21  Elect. 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 door, $100;  2 - S.G. windows, 3%x4'. $40  ea. 885-9597. #21  74 Olds. 2 dr., PS, PB, AM/FM  cassette. $800 OBO. 885-9425  eves. #20s  1975 Ford pickup, gd. run.  cond., $800 OBO. 883-9278.  #21s  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  To borrow - owner's manual 1978  Mustang Ghia. 886-7722 after 6  pm. TFN  South Coast  Y     Ford      ^  $700  TAKE YOUR PICK!!  0fle Week Only!-'  1978 HONDA  1978 LEMANS  1976 MONTEGO S.W.  1976 MONTEGO  1975 CUTLASS  1975 COMET 2DR.  Wharf Rd., Sachalt  DL 5936 885-3281 J  1988 Ford Aerostar, 30,000  kms., P/S, P/B, T/S. C/C.  AM/FM stereo, exc. cond.. must  sell, $15,000,885-7702.    TFNs  76 Transam,  tires,   gd.  885-2657.  new clutch, engine  cond.,   $3000.  #23s  r  J 886-9826.  Moving,   love   seat   &   floral  3 chesterfield;  easy chairs;  gold  ' drapes for 96'W patio, 2'x84"  j W., 1x58" W, $100; ladies' &  * gent's real leather coats; propane  lijg!fireplace insert; 2-40 lb. pro?  jj pane tanks; wine making equipment, less than Vz price; white  grape   concentrate;   35mm  2'/4x3V4    photo   enlarger   and  darkroom equip. 886-2073.   #21  ���Shakes - 24" tapers, 62 square,  990 a square. 886-2348.      #22  P ������ ��� '  ^ulldozer,   Caterpillar   tractor,  336-B,   gd.   cond.,   $18,500.  ^86-4614 or 885-7348.       #23s  2J4" Viking stove, 14 cu. ft.  JJ0x60x26" green fridge; GE  Rasher,   gd.   cond.,   $250.  J886-4758. #20  *y   fFor sale, waterbed, electrical  Sorgan, child's bike. 886-7452.  *: #20  Roving, must sell queen size  jjwaterbed, $100; gas barbeque,  j$;125: sofa bed, $150; recliner,  JitfOO; single bed, $50. All in gd.  fond. Phone 886-3023 aft. 6pm.  �� #22  19 cu. ft. chest freezer, $75  OBO. 885-3456. #21  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  Computer desk w/sliding  keyboard shelf, $199; 21 ft..  Vivacity sailboat, $4500 OBO;  Sanyo ..apartment sizey washjng  machiner$100 OBO' 886-7949:; -   #21 '  3(enmore dryer, $300; wooden  JSrib. $50. 885-7858. #20  jAged goat manure, $20 P/U,  $2.50 bag, U-shovel. 885-2373.  #20  [Swingomatic baby swing, $40  86-8866. #22  Cfcfarvest gold fridge & stove, gd  l*work.   order,   $350   OBO  #20  $86-9749.  Jj.0 HP riding lawnmower, 36'  Ssut, very gd. cond., $925  ��.86-8606. #20  i*   Chesterfield & chair, $200; oil  Hank, $100. 883-9656. #22  Revelor shutters, doors, screens;  terab trap; baby buggy/stroller;  tmisc. items; curtains. 886-3525.  #20  HAY FOR SALE  �� $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  26RLC 1.6 cu. in. 26cc  A long, curved shaft and  narrow engine housing  makes the 26RLC easy to  hold while getting to those  hard-to-reach places. And a  tap of the head advances  cutting line.  885-4141  5637 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  TIDELINE SB5M..  Autos  OAST  ENTAL  Sales &  Rentals  885-2030  DL7711  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  Porsche 911E, 930 body, lowered  front, flared fenders, whale tail,  mech. fuel inject., asking  $22,500. No test pilots please.  885-7191. #23s  '69 Plymouth 30,000 mi. on  rebuilt motor, N/B runs great,  $650.886-8290. #22  72 BMW Bavaria Classic, gd.  cond., new engine, $5000 OBO.  885-5488, #20  1971 VW Campervan or trade on  smail car. 885-3138.' #20  1987 Mazda B-2200 cab-plus  sport with rawhide canopy,  51,000 km, $10,000. 886:8784.  . y.Yy>,YY;-..: ���'���.-.#20  a -74 F100r4X4r shdrttwljeejbase,  J$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. Y #21s  79 3/< 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  78 Acadian, radio, fair cond.,  economical, runs good, $600  OBO. 886-2781. #21  1980 Pontiac Sunbird, 4 cyl., 4  spd., 91.000 kms, AM/FM  cassette, new radials, $2500  OBO; 1974 Nova for parts, good  eng., good trans., auto.  883-2352. #21  1984 Honda Prelude, silver, 5  spd., power sunroof, 42,000  miles like new, $10,000.  886-7153. #22  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 F/S,  oven, boat rack, hydraulic jacks,  new seat covers, $2000.  886-8086. #20  8V2' camper, sleeps 5, furn.,  stove, oven, $1100. 883-9183.  #21s  73 Chinook motorhome. 19 ft..  all fibreglass. 360 Dodge, 32,000  original   miles,   fully   self-'  contained,   air   and   cruise,  $13.000.886-9626. #20  Vanguard camper, model 9-6P  1978, c/w 3-way fridge, 4  burner stove, oven, porta-potti,  overhead boat loader, hydraulic  jacks, extras, $3850. 885-3709  aft. 5pm. #20  10V2' Security camper, - fair  cond.,.3 way F/S, jacks, $950  OBO. 886-2781. v #21  J  28' Kustom Koach 2/way fridge',  propane furn., range, tub &  shower, twin beds, avail, end of  May. $35,000. \ Duncan Cove  Resort. For more information call  883-2424. #22  7Vz' Okanagan overhead camper  for imports, $700. 886-9497!  #22  Camper for import truck, exc.  cond., all options, $1650.  886-8329. - ��������� #23s  26' Travel Trailer, exc. cond.,  $6000 OBO. Info 885-7781 days,  885-9091 eves. #21  '81 Volkswagon Westphalia  camper, 21,000 km, on new  engine, 2 battery system,  rustproofed, very gd. cond.,  $11,500 OBO. 885-5372.      #22  1973 Class 'A'  One owner. 454 6M, auto..  PS/PB, cruise, sleeps 4-6, A/C,  D/C. colour TV, CB, AM/FM  cassette, awning, near riew  radials. ^ yr. old fridge, storage  pod, 'continental, kit; iots.more ex-;  tras, exc. cond., $12,900. Can-  be seen at - office of Sunshine  Coast Mobile Home Park, 1 mi.  west of Gibsons, Hwy. 101,  886-9826. TFN  Camper for small PU, loaded,  $3000.886-2046.;     .,      #22  Camperette with jacks for small  PU, $300.886-2046. ,   ; " #22  16' Santa Fe trailer. Sleeps 5, :  stove, oven, icebox, '3-way fur- :  nace. 883-2638. #22  Century hardtop tent trailer in-,  eluding camping equip., very gd.;  cond., asking $800. 1805 Port  Mellon Hwy. 886-9360.        #22  8' Vanguard emper, F/S/F, porta pottie, $1500 OBO. 886-2606 !  or 886-2912. #21  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. #21 s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #21 s  14' fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new trailer, new suntop  with side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 fuel tanks, $2800  OBO. 886-3882 aft. 6pm.  TFN  30' Disp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #21s  17V.' 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  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  Sailboat, 26*, F/G, Yamaha 9.9  HP outboard, sleeps 5, ready to  sail,   moorage,   $8000   OBO.  885-9772 eves. #20s  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 Mer-  cruiser, new leg, sounder, CB,  anchor package, flying bridge,  stove, cooler, sleeps 5, gd. top,  heavy duty trailer with elec.  winch, $9000 for the package.  886-7304. #20  0��S9SSS$SKS89S5S5SSS3SSR  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  , Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  3HI Wood  SECHELT  Bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  1^1MBiiHI>Wi���iW>3WMM63>3>3B3l!  ���A  20' K&C wide beam, deep V, gal.  trailer, 165 HP, ready to go,  clean, F.W.C. 885-4593.     #21s  17' Deep V, new engine and  trailer, very seaworthy, flotation  ���tanks. 883-1100. #20  22' Hydroswift fibreglass cabin  cruiser,   225 OMC,   tandem  trailer,  lots of extras!  $8000,.  886-2565, #20  26' Character cruiser, 6 ^yl.,  stove, running water, cedar on  oak hull, .110 power, $2900 or  trade. 886-2491. #21  20' sailboat and trailer, good  cond., new motor, $2000.  886-9270. #21  SECHELT MARK  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.CM.M.C    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  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 V2' 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-  $700-$800  savings  on a 9.9  Johnson outboard c/w 5 gal.  tank and base. 886-8866,    #21  1988 Springbok 12*, aluminum  boat, $1190. 926-0620,;      #22  10' plywood boat, set of oars, 3  HP Evinrude outboard. All in exc.  cond.. $250. 886-8398:       #20  Moorage Gibsons, up to 32' May  to .SepL,  $2/ft.,  cou'kf: be 2  211/2" Spencer Cabin Cruiser,  Chev 350 with Merc- leg, full  canvas, 'galley, standup head,  many extras. $3500. 886-8253.  y: m  '86 12 ft. aluminum boat. 8 HP  Johnson, 2 rod holders, oars,  $1300.886-4536. #20  16" K&C Thermalgiass boat, 85  HP Evin., new canvas, new leg,  trailer, $3000 OBO or trade up to  sailboat. 885-5858 or 886-9078.  #20  18Y_' Reinell in very gd. cond.,  new custom made blue canvas  trailer, $2900. 885-7693.  #23s  Galv. finish 'Highlander' boat  trailer, model RV27-20 with bearing buddies, $1200 at Bucaneer  Marina. 464-0665 aft. 6pm,  885-7049 weekends. #20  MOORAGE PENDER HARBOUR  Picnic & RV sites. 883-9177.  #20  Marine mechanic with Mercury  Mercruiser  experience,   wages ,  negotiable, permanent position, j  Box 342, Madeira Park, B.C. VON  2H0. #21  45 HP Volvo Penta elec start, gd.  cond., needs drive shaft. Offers  883-1113. #20  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc,  cond. 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #21 s  1979 Yamaha 750  dressed. 886-3841.  DOHC fully  #21s  '84   XR80  885-7585.  Honda,  $400.  #23s  /<3_____  3  H  A  All  Interline  and  Yacht Enamel  and Bottom Paints  on Sale at  TIDELINE MARINE  SM7 Wharf M.  885-4141  ^v-^-v  WVTT  '85 Honda 750 Intercepter, 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. #21S  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  New at Kenmac; we now stock  filters, oil, tires, batteries, etc. for  motorcycles. Phone Jay at  886-2031, Mon.-Sat.        ,#22  Suzuki 50, suitable for 6-8 yr.  old, $250. 885-7858. #20  24.  Wanted to Rent  H Twin FLW.C. 165 Mercruiser  engine & sterndrive, compl,  rebuilt,   full   warranty,  $15,000 firm.  14 ft, wide Misty River alum,  boat, new condition, fresh  \\ water use only, $1,895.  n  ^  TIDELINE MARINE  S*37 Wharf Rd.  885-4141.  0  :15'/2' BansWe]ski boat, 55 HP  Evinrude : outboard 0 &n .trailer,  $4500. 883-2811;; days,  883-2682 eves.     ���      !       #22  28' Trendsetter Twin 200 HP  Volvo 1.0. 's, new sEndura paint  job, new. SShotwater tank, new  anchor winch, fully . equip.;  $42,500: 883-2811: days;  883-2182 eves. #22  Wanted: bare Herring Skiff, w/o  power, rabbits for sale.  885-4657. '#20  8X50 mobile home, rebuilt, needs  : finishing, $1200. 883-9671.  :      . ���'< .'��� .���<:*'..��<.���'   a-.,!  v  #22  '.10'x48' mobile home," gd. cond.,  $7000 OBO: 885-4106.       #23s  MOBILE HOMES  INSTANT HOUSING  NEW AND USED  TT-as Low as;b% Downl""  ^rc S-cond or $2D__L  REGAL HOMES LTD.  .     Call Colled: 580-4321  ar   ���1  Room for Swiss exchange student  July & August, prefer Davis Bay  area. 885-7191. #21  Beachcomber would like to rent  furnished waterfront homeln Gibsons for principal actor. Please  call 886-7811. '.#22  Small house or cabin, July,  woman artist. Collect 873-4997,  (415)585-7431. #20  For 1 wk. in June, fully furn. 1 or  2 bdrm. cottage by the sea with  indoor plumbing and full kitchen.  Call collect 271-5751. #21  Mature, cheerful, single lady  seeks studio or 1 bdrm. apartment for July 1, Gibsons area,  fridge ( & ��� stove   required",  886-4981.     '  ...",.   ,Y'#22  2 bdrm. house or cottage,  Sechelt area. 1-436-0152 Natalia  or Peter. #22  Mature responsible working cou-  ���ple (no children or pets) looking  for comfortable house tp, rent,  Rbts. Ck! area pref.���%.Phone  885-3806. \?y Y#20  400-600 sq. ft, for carpenter's  shop in Gibsons, 2 car garage  OK. Brad Benson 886-2558.   )  ;#22  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  Banopy for Vz or % ton pickup  ��250.885-5444. #21s  p~. -  pushing   elec.   wheelchair,  $1000. 886-3616 aft. 4pm.  Z m  if2' deck for 1 ton, c/w load win-  iShes. 885-3896. #20  1?*"   pntax-ME super IW200M lens,  ish  and  filters,  $400  OBO.  5-5488. #20  ? I pale green latex wall paint, 41  jfhite ceiling paint with hint of  _me green, $12 ea. 885-3577..  (������'/������. TFN  |unbeam iron $25; toaster oven  h20; Pfaff sewing machine $490;  areka vacuum express $495;  |jfoods Excellence 16 cu. ft. 6  mos: old freezer $575; complete  Technique stereo system $1750.  Everything as new. 885-3342,  12-8 pm weekdays. #21,  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  '71 Mercury Comet G.T., 302  auto., mags, bucket seats,  AM/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB,  $2995". 886-9500. #21s  STEWART ROAD "  AUTO WRECKING  Some FREE car removal used  parts and mechanical work,  guaranteed 886-2617, bring this  ad in for 10% discount.       TFN  '87 Ford 4X4 F150, exc cond.,  ;$13,500;". or   could   trade.  883-2863 aft. 6pm. #23s  '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  1980 Chev Blazer 4X4, black,  tinted windows, fully loaded,  many more options, no rust,  $5700 OBO. 885-4753. #22  1980 Chev Monza auto. PS/PB,  V6, sunroof, AM/FM stereo  cassette, exc cond., must be  seen! 885-1973 eves. #22  1980 Chev Cheyenne Vz ton,  rebuilt V8, new trans.. $3900.  883-9272. #20  77 Chev Vz ton PU with H.D.  suspension; '75 - 20' Vanguard  5th wheel trailer, both in exc  shape, ready to go, package only, asking $12,500. 885-5476..  #20  No money down O.A.C. Lease/  buy any new/used truck or van.  Deal direct with Factory Broker.  Call Keith collect, (604)874-0778.  D.6102.  Active Auto Brokers, disposal  agent for Active Bailiff Services.  Repossessions, estate, legate,  cars, trucks, motorhomes, boats.  Call Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Start your own Import/Export  business, even spare time. No  money or experience. Since  1946. Free brochure: Wade  World Trade c/o Cdn. Small Business Inst., Dept. W1,1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1, Scarborough,  Ont.M1HlH4.  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.  Need money? Local and overseas investors want worthwhile"  business ventures. Call F.B.D.B.  at 1-800-663-0433.  Yukon call  403-668-4030.  1976 TR7, exc  OBO. 886-2924.  shape. $1550  #23s  1970 Ford PU% ton. 302,4 sp.,  suitable for work truck only, runs  very well, $500 OBO. 886-8606.  '84 Ford Travel Van, finished interior, fridge, stove, etc., 6.cyl.  AT/PS/PB, air. cond.. cruise,  exc. cond., $10,800. 885-3881.  #22  1988 Voyageur Van, seats 7,  28,000 kms, exc cond., asking  $21,000,885-7506. #22  1979 Chevette. auto., gd. cond.,  $950,886-7831. #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  Take charge, marketing NIMBUS  Reverse Osmosis Drinking Water  Systems in your area. Unlimited  earning potential. Write Nimbus,  Box 87050, North Vancouver,  V7L4P60rca�� (604)964-7085.  "HAVE AN IDEA?" International company smIcs Ideas,  Inventions, new products. For  Information call (604)681^3055.  Ideal family operation, B.C. pub/  hotel, restaurant and motel for  $50,000 down. Contact Henry  Desnoyer, Tradeland Realty,  3410 Coldstream Ave., Vemon,  B.C. (604)545-5325 or (604)542-  8712 (eves).  Portrait plate business. Transform any picture onto beautiful  plates. High profits. Work full or  Kirt-time. Anyone can operate,  ork from home or existing business. Training provided. $6500.  (604)392-7871.  Everyone buys groceries! Operate your own frozen food agency  in your community, selling food  "factory-direct" to consumers)  Exclusive territory! Write New  West Prime Beef, 76 - 2789  Hwy.97North,Kelowna.   .. .���  Young reputable mining service  company seeking contract bidding opportunities in surface exploration/diamond drilling. Contract mining people able to help us  find and execute such programs  will receive finder's fee proportional to awarded contract. For  additional information contact Ed  Carson, Abbex Drilling & Explorations Inc., Box 656, Grand Forks,  B.C..V0H1HO   Wanted: Catalogue distributors  /for mail order books, profitable  home businesses, cheap products, special services, real estate,  finance! For special learn and  earn catalogue details, send 3  "loose" stamps. Home Services,  Box 477A, Chetwynd, B.C. VOC  ,m____   Make $200/hr+ part-time or full-  time. Open your own STOP  smoking laser centre. Only  $5,000. Write: LIGHTLASER  Technology Inc.. #900, 840-7  Ave. S.W., Calgary, Aberta T2P  3G2  Your own MOBILE AUTOMOTIVE DETAILING BUSINESS for  yunder$1500!!! Step by step training manual teaches you everything you need to know. Product  Line and equipment. Excellent  full-time or part-time earning potential. Urban Details Hotline  (604)736-7661 24-hrs.  EQUIPMENT & MACHINERY  Engraving equipment: new Hermes 1:2-1:7 Gravograph with accessories, 10 type sets, shears,  bevefer,. miscelaneous engraving arid trophy stock. Total value  $13,000, sell for $7,000,  (604)286-1839:    Y  FOR SALE MrSC.  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Free catalogue available. Nbrburn Lighting Centre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, BC V5C 202K5. Phone 1-  29fr0666.         ���.-.-���.  FINAL DAYSII Hobby ceramic  distributor dose-out. Save to  60%. Glazes, stains, brushes,  bisque, greenware, molds, and  more. 594-9955. Pacific Western  Ceramics, 12111-86_iAve.,Sur-  rey.B.C.V3W3H8  Order by mail ~ lover's toys, sexy  novelties. Full colour catalogue,  $4. Love Nest, 161 East 1st  Street, North Vancouver, B.C.  V7L. 182.(604)987-1175.  VENDORS WANTED! International Market and Swap Meet.  Have your garage sale with usl  Tables inside and outside. Clean  restrooms, great coffee shop!  Lots of parking. .750 Terminal  Avenue (The old Canada Packers  building) Vancouver, (604)681-  1318.  GARDENING  Interested in Greenhouse or Hy-  droponic Gardening? Greenhouses $195, Hydroponic Gardens $39, Halides from $140.  Over 2000 products in stock,  super prices. Free catalogue.  Call Toll-free 1-800-663-56]! 9.  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, BC V6B 3N9  HELP WANTED  Small but growing insurance  agency on Vancouver Island requires person for Level three  (nominee) position. Excellent  working conditions. Resume and  salary expectations: Drawer 784  c/o Courier/Islander, Box 310,  Campbell River. B.C. V9W 5B5  Experienced big game guides  required for 1989 season. Top  wages and benefits to qualified  persons. Contact Ostashek Outfitting Ltd., Box 4146, Whitehorse,  Yukon Y1A 3S6. Phone  (403)668-7323.  Jewellery company requires representatives. Work your own  hours. Minimum investment.  Catalogue and information kit, $3  from B.B. Enterprises, .116  Quesnell Cres., Edmonton, Alberta T5R5N9.  Coastal union mill requires full-  time planerman and ticketed lumber grader. Planerman must be  capable of patterning and profiling. Grader for all species including cedar with N .LG A and R-Lfet  experienced. Box 422,810 West  Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. V5Z  4C9  Hot fashion career opportunity.  Established manufacturer of ladies wear requires independent  fashion consultants Immediately  to do in-home shows. We combine a supreme quality product  with unequalled opportunity. Are  you self-motivated? Launching  Spring/Summer collection Now!  Please call Jana, MorVFri, 9a.m.-  5pjn, 1(604)521-4179.  Need a vacation? Yukon News in  Whitehorse is looking for an experienced editor to fill a six-month  term position beginning mid-June,  to December31/89 (end date negotiable), to edit twice-weekly  tabloid. Three-person editorial  stall, one production person.  Experience necessary! Ideal for  person who wants to explore  Canada's North. Contact Patricia  Living, Yukon News, 211 Wood  Street, Whitehorse, Yukon, Y1A  2E4, (403)667-6285.  Genera! reporter, skilled in news  and feature writing, Is required by  a Fraser Valley community newspaper. Applicants should have  two to five years experience.  Journalism diploma preferred.  Send resumes to: Abbotsford-  Clearbrook Times, 33228A South  Fraser Way, Abbotsford, B.C.  V2S2B3  Journeyman mechanics required  for G.M. dealership, Smithers,  B.C. Modem Shop. Phone toll-  free, 1-800-633-4595. Doug  Henderson.  Advertising salesperson required  for Island bi-weekly. Salary plus  commission, car allowance.  Newspaper or related experience  asset. Send resume: 490 Trans-  Canada Highway, Duncan, B.C.  V9L3R6.  NOTICES   High River Hospital is publishing a  history book back to 1920. Information/photographs wanted.  Write: High River Hospital, Bag  30, High River, Alberta. TOL1 BO.  PERSONAL  M.S. Oriental dating service specializes in Introducing lovely oriental ladies local/overseas. For  information send 38-cent stamp  to #1212-510 W. Hastings. Vancouver, B.C. V6B 1L8. Phone  (604)684-4898. Y  SKYMAP. A portrait of your mind.  Changing the unknown from fear  to joy, through Astrology, Numer-  otogy, Psychology. For free information writ�� Box 1678, Postal  Station A, Kelowna, B.C. V1Y  7N5.  PETS & LIVESTOCK  4 Registered Yearling Polled  Hereford Bulls, raised to do well  on natural range conditions from  easy-calving doms. Halter lead.  Not health-impaired with concentrate feeds! Canyon Valley  Ranch, R.R.4. Box 28. Canyon  Rd., Quesnel, B.C. V2J 3H8.  (604)992-2294.  REAL ESTATE  FREE booklet. Concrete or wood  for your basement? Before ypu  decide get all the facts. Write:  Foundation focus, 201-1155 W.  Pender St., Vancouver, BC. V6E  2P4. 1-800-663-7774.  2 cabins on 3/4 acres, well treed.  Large shop and woodshed. Good  hunting and fishing. $27,000  O.B.O. Deka Lake, B.C. Phone  (604)593-4135.  Large Independent Real Estate  firm is looking for licensed salespeople for expansion in the residential, I.C.I, and Property Management Departments. Relocation help available. Many new  innovative tools in place to earn  that extra edge. Resume to:  Sales Manager, Inland Realty,  322 Seymour Street, Kamioops,  B.C. V2C2G2. Phone (604)374-  3022, FAX (604)828-2866.  SERVICES  ICBC Injury Claims? Call Dale  Carr-Harris - 20 years a trial lawyer with five years medical school  before law. 0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head Injury  and other major claims. Percentage fees available.  Major ICBC and injury claims.  Joel A. Werner, trial lawyer for 21  years. Call collect, 736-5500  Vancouver. If no recovery, no  fee. No Yukon enquiries.  WANTED  Wanted, 24" shake -locks.  Meeker Log and Timber Ltd.,  (604)826-6781. ' I  i  ���H  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  Jolly Roger Inn, 1 & 2 bdrm.  furn. townhouses, weekly, monthly, Bob Leffler 438-1471 or  931-5591. #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 ar.d office space. Leave  name, phone number, 885-7217.  #21  One   bedroom   suite,   self-  contained, no pets, non-smoker  preferred, close to ferry. Phone.  886-9186 eves. #21  Four bedroom home. Northwood  Rd!, Halfmoon Bay, $600, no  pets, avail. June 1. 885-9305.  #20  ^VT  Commercial  Building  For Sale, Rent or  Lease  Highway 101. Gibsons  Store front and parts area,  ,|1,500 sq. ft., 2 bay shop  1,500 sq. ft.  For appointment to view, call  Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141  Two bdrm. m/flr, 5 appls.,  cable, close to amenities,  $650/mo. plus utils., no pets.  886-8504. #22  Mature responsible person to  share view house in Davis Bay,  $250/mo. plus utils., damage  deposit. 734-6607 eves,  885-7233 weekends. #22  Mobile home in Rbts. Ck., taking  applications for June 1 occupancy. Phone 885-7196 leave mess.  #20  Bay.area, 3 bdrm. unfurn. with  view, main floor, $595 refs. req.  886-9744. #20  Soames Pt. with view, 3 bdrm.  plus attic & ensuite, unfurn.,  $675, refs. req. 886-9744.   #20  2 bdrm. suite, walking distance  to ferry, adults only, $450, avail.  June 1.886-3428. #20  Waitresses  Cooks  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  for fast and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Wanted - teenager for part time  garden work. 886-8628.      #20  Waitress wanted at Willee's  Restaurant. Apply in person Sunnycrest Mall. #20  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  Experienced stylist to join Chris'  and Lois at the Landing Hair  Design. Hours and wages  negotiable. Daytime 886-3916.  #21  Part time.cook, light housekeeping, weekdays, small residential  facility. 886-7949. #21  Part time clerk required in  video dept. Some evening  and some daytime shifts.  APPLY IN PERSON ONLY  BETWEEN 9:30 AM & 4 PM  KERM'C ^ome  IVCnif d Furnishings  GIBSONS  Garden Bay Hotel hiring summer  staff: hostess, bartender, lunch  cook, bus person, dishwasher,  cleaning staff. 883-2674.     #21  Sunshine (bast ArtsCbuncil  SUMMER  EMPLOYMENT  OPPORTUNITY  For 3 UIC Recipients  MAY 23 - SEPT. 1  One Summer Festival  & One Craft Fair  Coordinator  Must   have   organizing,  graphics and writing skills  One Clerical Assistant  Send resume to  Box 1565, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0 or deliver to the  Arts Centre, Trail and  Medusa, Sechelt  .  For information call  886-2843, 885-5412, or  885-2986  Spring clean-up and summer  yard work, adult or student, start  at $5/hr. 886-3309. #21  PHARMASAVE  Gibsons  is now taking  applications for  experienced retail  clerks.  Resumes to Gibsons  Pharmasave, RR 2,  Gibsons, VON 1VO  Data Entry Clerk required for  small office in Gibsons. 4Vz 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.  V0N1V0. #20  Gardener/Handyman, tools supplied, wage negotiable. 883-2284  or 883-1119. #21  Marine mechanic with Mercury  Mercruiser experience preferred,  Wage negotiable, permanent  position. 883-1119. #21  CLEANING PERSON REQUIRED  2-3 hrs. on regular basis, Rbts.  Ck.y Write Box 313, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0. #21  TYPESETTER  with good typing,  skills (70 WPM)  and. accuracy!  WEEKENDS  A MUST  Will Train  Contact Liso at  The COAST NEWS  88*��87S5  Home Support Workers from  Langdale to Pender Harbour - to  work with families who are experiencing stress; to work with  seniors and disabled adults in  their homes. Assist and support  persons in the activities of daily  living. Must enjoy working with  people, be in good health and  have a car. Phone Sunshine  Coast Home Support Society:  885-5144. #21  L  FULL TIME  HELP WANTED  at Henry's Bakery  Apply in person  mornings only  "BHiMSirtl  Student Wanted  for part time work  now, full time in  summer;  Apply in person  mornings only  HENRY'S BAKERY  Mature female non-smoker for  kennel duties, mostly weekends.  886-8568. #21  Two aggressive assistant  managers Who take pride in hard  work and accomplishment, required for a Campbell River  aquaculture organization producing 400,000 kgs. of salmon annually. Experience in salmon farming and supervision is essential. Salary dependent on  qualifications and experience.  Reply in writing to Box 837,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W 8Y4.  #21  Full time counter assistance at Ye  Olde English Doughnut Shoppe,  Employment Plus Program. Call  885-2616 John or Theresa.   #20  Rainbow Preschool needs part  time licensed teacher, E.C.E^  background essential, submit  resume to Rainbow Preschool,  General Delivery, Roberts Creek,  B.C.V0N2W0. #22  Retired couple for caretaking. and  maintenance at small resort. Free  rent in lieu of wages. P.O. Box  213, Madeira Park, B.C.       #22  Full and part time - positions  available at Lord Jim's Resort for  waitresses, housekeepers, front  desk clerks and kitchen help.  Call 885-7038. #22  Creative ideas person with good  communication skills and an  ability to handle people. This  would be a part time public relations type position. Please send  resume to R.R. 2, S-3.C-15, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. #20  28.   _     .  Business &  Home Services  PEERLESS TflEE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  ���'."-'       ..\TFN  TREE TOPPING       ~'  Limbing, falling danger tree  removal, free estimates, fully insured. Jeff Collins 886r8_25.  ���:-/���#22  ;.���������:,,������������-' '"*. '"   '   "'" yS,\  v Econo Hoe Custc^aeWfe JJ  Service Lahgdalefd*t)^fElljr-i  " 886-8290.  Y-l   U I  '���Yr_$?��;>p  EXPERIENCED. PAINTER, home  and garden "-renovations, good  rates. 886-8161.; ���      #20  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior - Exterior  Call Sam Dill, 886-7619  #24  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  Professional &  Confidential  Correspondence,  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  OJtje f aper mm  883-9911  Work Wanted  Exp. mature woman wants position as waitress cashier, good  refs; Can do casual office work  also. Moving from Vancouver to  Gibsons. Call collect 255-8079  Vancouver, 8am-3pm.   .      #20  Dump truck avail, for hauling,  reasonable rates. Liz 886-9033  eves. 886-7947 days. #21  Garden maintenance, call Rob.  855.-3173. #20  Accounting Bookkeeper available  for summer relief, full or part time  work, mature, cheerful, responsible. 886-4981. #22  Experienced gardener, land-  scaper, also painting, odd jobs.  $10/hr. John 885-5937.       #22  Handyman, plumbing, painting,  odd jobs, Sechelt, Gibsons only.  Jerry 885-5111. #22  Garden and shrub care, morning  or evenings, experienced.  885-2036. ������.-..   #20  Child Care  ���r; DROP IN  Child. Minding Service   r  Mon. to Fri., 9am to 3pnt'  Qytpf school care, Mon. to Fri., 3  Jpprh. Safelun. Jicsnced'Y'Y .  "BANANAS PLAY CARE 886-9261 !  :ic-u u-.    ���'..:������.;���    Yy   TFN '  Mom of_2 wilt give TLC in my  home) ags 4?and up, Viz blocks  from Gibsons Elem. 886-8380.  #20  Babysitter for occasional overnight and days, 2 small children,  N/S, Sechelt area. 885-4488.  #22  Reliable child care available for  summer, my home. 885-4134  eves. #22  Reliable babysitter for two small  children in my home, start May  25, 4V2 hrs. mornings.  886-8842. #20  ���:5'i:'-^^:'..Y:':'Y'y.  ���.������'.   Business;  (Pppbrtiirtities  y  P  Marine  h Business  For Sale  Commercial  Building  Marine Zone  Higtway 101. Gibsons  Authorized dealer for Volvo  Penta, OMC. Evinrude out-P  boards; Cobra Stern Drive, y  Chrysler   and   Mitsubisi  Diesel.  Includes stock, special  tools, forklift and shop  equipment.  For appointment lo view, call  'j    Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141  xLvv \ .y \\ \ \ vv<7  /  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 Mite House on Industrial  Site with Rail & Burner, Must  Sell by June 15. Highest Offer.  1-395-3968.'  #20  Coast News, May 15,1989  25.  Summer business opportunity,  concession trailer for sale or  lease, many extras, ready to go.  Call 886-7182. #21  Summer business opportunity  -concession trailer jor sale or  lease, many extras, ready to go.  Call 886-7182. #21  INVITATION  TO TENDER  1  Owner: Sechelt Indian Band  Address: P.O. Box 740,  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Sealed tenders will be  received by the undersigned  for the, construction of 5  {five) single family dwellings.  Plans, specifications and  other tender documents will  be available to prime contractors only after 9:00 am,  Wednesday, May 17 at the  office of the Owner.  One set of tender documents  will be issued to each prime  contractor upon deposit of  $100 per set, refundable on  return of tender documents  in complete and good condition.  Each tender shall be accompanied by a bid bond duly  executed with the name of  the project and the owner in  the amount of at least 10%  of the tender price and an  Undertaking of Surety by the  Bid Bond Surety to provide a  Performance Bond and  Labour and Material Payment Bonds each in the  amount of 50% of the contract price.  Tenders will be received at  the office of the Owner not  later than 10:00 am, Monday, June 5.  The lowest or any Tender  will not necessarily be accepted.  Questions are to be directed  to: '  Michael Ryan - Consultant:  885-5826  Lucy Paul: 885-2273  SELL IT FASTE  With A Classified Ad<  just pick up the     hQ.   ��2Q?n  phone and call.    OOJ-��3:J��_*U  -***  Province of      Ym j  British Columbiir  Ministry of  Transportation  and Highways      '[  HIGHWAYS - TENDERS  Electoral District: MackenzieI  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.  A 10% Certified Cheque or Bid  Bond is required.  Tender documents with \  envelope, plans, specifications \  and conditions of tender are j  available free of charge ONLY��  from 1016 Seamount Way, Gib-;. j  sons, B.C. between the hours I  of 8:30 and 4 pm Monday to J i  Friday, except Holidays. |  Phone number of originating oi- ��� <  fice: 886-2294 $  Pre-Tender meeting will be held  at: 1016 Seamount Way, Gib- ^  sons, B.C., May 19th, 1989 at :|  10 am. ; i  Tenders will be opened at 1016 i  Seamount Way, Gibsons. B.C. \  G.A. Warrington.  District Highways Manager r. ;  "'I  Province ol        ,1  British Columbia v  Ministry of  Transportation    'v  and Highways    ..;  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS y  Electoral District: Mackenzie;  Highway District: Sunshine >  Coast  Project or Job Number: "''  05-89-002  Project or Job Description: ��  Traffic Control Services^  within the Sunshine Coast.  Highways District. ,;Y  Tender Opening Date/Time:'-!  June 2, 1989 at 2:00 pm ,.i \  (File: 05-89-002) ,:.j '  Surety Bid Bond or Certified-,  Deposit Cheque is required"  (10% of Bid Sum). Tender:*  documents with envelope,./  plans, specifications andj  conditions of tender are3  available free of charge onty  from Sunshine Coastv  Highways Office, 1016 Sea-'*  mount Way, (P.O. Box 740)^  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 bet;'  ween the hours of 8:30 and  4:00 pm Monday to Fri_ayv.*(  except Holidays. *0  Phone number of.originating,.  office: 886-2294.  vV  Tenders,:;will. be opened, at.  Sunshine Coast : fljstrliitjj  Highways, 1016 Searriouril.  Way, Gibsons, B.C. "!  T.M. Forsyth1  District Highways Manager?  ENJOY A DAY OF BUSINESS, LEISURE, AND SHOPPING IJM "VENICE NORTH'  JTOOJL&  .pdvreRJfij  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  AC Building  Supplies  883-9551  Pender Harbour   :  READING CENTRE  TUES - THURS-SAT  1:30-3:30  Pender Harbour  Community Club  BINOO  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  t&_���_  PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  885-3666  ,enmar jurapertes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  '/> m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy, .toJ ,:   883-9541  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza, Subs, Video Games  883-2108  IGA  FOODUNER  (Check our Flyer)  XteUtdaU  NUJSERY  Wed.-Fri., 1-6  Sat.-Sun., 9-5  BEDDING PLANTS  & SHRUBS  Dubois Road  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  3(w       883-9046  Construction  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN MON - SAT  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPLIERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Telephone 883-9910  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Peninsula Power &  Cable Ltd.  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Outdoor Sub-Stations  883-pi8  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  383-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  ��83-9911,  r_ND_B  HUIODI  $aper Mill  COMPLETE OBIB S_RVIC-8  TlMflN-Ml-JMI  it r ii  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon.-Sat. 883-9099  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  ^<5       PENDER  ��    HARBOUR  ^   CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  Amarus a   A  PHARMACY  M  883-2888  She Paper Hill  Uookfltnre  (no pulp)  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  883-9911  883-2456  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways. Hi-Pressure Washing,  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  AB HADDOCK MARINE  ^Wtr^^i -'hyy  Sales, Service  Mechanical Repairs  Ways  Boat Moving   ���  883-2811  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  UTHERLAND  Gales & 0ERVICE ltd.  L    883.1119  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE 6, INDUSTRIAL  PARTS  883-2616  Madeira Marina  883-2266  Garden Bay Hotel  Pub. Waterfrolnt Restaurant. Moorage. Air  Charters. Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  885-8674 *ub  883-9919 Restaurant  Irvine's Landing  "Mtaxc��a. & 7hS  883-2296  883-1145  fust the spot for a  Delicious Snack  FRANCES'  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  Marina  . TOTAl SHOPPING  ���    7 Days a Week  All Chevrdn Products  883-2253  ���V ���."-��� r  Wij/y  ���RgU  Rvs) ;illl  �������u-;22<����r 26.
Coast News, May 15,1989
Guess Where
No one correctly guessed the above, therefore the prize will be increased to $10 this week. Send your entries to reach the Coast
News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week.
Roberts Creek
SCRD hears
park concerns
by Penny Fuller
Two residents of Roberts
Creek approached the Sunshine
Coast Regional District (SCRD)
board last week to urge the
board's reconsideration of a
proposal to acquire a piece of
property at the mouth of
Roberts Creek.
Roberts Creek resident Hans
Penner described the property
as? in' a" * T.Tvery strategic location...", opposite a piece of
land already owned by the
SCRD, and an entrance to the
park area.
"The mouth of Roberts
Creek is probably one of the
most used waterfront areas between Sechelt and Gibsons," he
told the board. "Roberts Creek
itself is a major salmon spawning stream. There's a good run
of salmon up there every year.
The mouth of the creek and the
surrounding area is very rich in
birds; a large variety of birds
can be seen there at any time.
"This is something that has
to be dealt with right now, there
can be no delay," he stated.
"Sometimes these things come
up and you can have time to
work on them but sometimes
action has to be taken immediately and I think we've
come to that point now."
Chairman Peggy Connor told
Penner the board was fully
aware of the importance of this
piece of property to the community but said the board has
been unable to purchase the
parcel due to a lack of funds.
Another resident, John Burnside, challenged Connor's
response on the basis of comments made by Area D Director
Brett McGillivray on the subject.
"The regional board thought
the owner of this property could
never build a house there,"
Burnside said. "What I read into that is that the regional board
waited for this gentleman to fail
to use this property. They felt
he was so tied up in red tape he
could never do anything but
give it to the regional board."
The owner, he said, is
prepared to take increment
payments of a fair market value
for the property if the SCRD
can't raise the funds immediately.
Chairman Connor was quick
in her denial of Burnside's suggestions. "There was never any
thought that we would get that
property for nothing," she said.
"We know the gentleman paid
a good price for it."
Her protests were supported
by Area E Director Jim Gurney
who said the problem arose with
the question of "fair market
"If it is a developable lot it
has one value," he said. "If it is
not a developable lot it has a
much lower value.
"I think what you have to
understand is that we have a
case here where an individual
bought a piece of property at
the high point of the market and
is hoping to recover what he
paid for it."
Gurney pointed out, "It is
our job to take care of the taxpayers' dollars."
He then blamed the media
for complicating negotiations
by getting involved, but Burnside responded "... the media
did not move in until the big
yellow machine arrived and the
smoke from the slash pile rose
to the sky and that piece of property was obviously not going
to be a park in this area."
The board discussed the matter in camera after the public
The next day Chairman
Peggy Connor told the Coast
News the SCRD was planning
to have an assessment of the
Roberts Creek lot done by a
local evaluator.
Canadian Radio-television and
Telecommunications Commission
Conseil de la radiodiffusion et des
telecommunications canadiennes
Decision 89-255. Coast Cable Vision Ltd., Sechelt
and Gibsons, B.C. APPROVED - Renewal of the
licence for the broadcasting receiving undertaking
serving Sechelt and Gibsons from 1 October 1989 to
31 August 1993. Where may I read CRTC
documents? CRTC documents may be read in the
"Canada Gazette", Part 1; at CRTC offices; and at
reference libraries. CRTC decisions concerning a
licensee may be read at the licensee's offices during
normal business hours. You also may obtain copies
of CRTC public documents by contacting the CRTC
at: Ottawa/Hull (819) 997-0313; Halifax (902) 426-7997;
Montreal (514) 283-6607; Winnipeg (204) 983-6306;
Vancouver (604) 666-2111.
by Rick Simpkins
We, The Kinsmen Club of
the Sunshine Coast need your
We know that when
presented with a worthy cause,
our residents are the kind of
people who care enough to help
those who are not as fortunate.
Families in need never have to
look far for help, here on the
Sunshine Coast.
The Kinsmen is a very small
club. At this time our membership is at 13. We want to do
something that we have only
dreamed of doing in the past.
We have come across a need
that is so great even with our
small membership we cannot ignore the challenge.
Our problem is to help
children who have to be listed as
the most heroic individuals a
person could hope to meet.
From birth they struggle against
the pain and knowledge of
death creeping ever nearer/
They never have, even for a moment, a normal childhood. Until recently they could never expect to reach their teens, but
now through research are
reaching their early 20's.
The disease we want to help
the children fight is Cystic
Fibrosis (CF).
Our "granny", Elva Dinn
does not have children with CF
-she has a granddaughter, living
in Vancouver. She is burdened
with the notion that she is
responsible for the granddaughter's affliction. To
understand this notion you
must gain a basic knowledge of
the disease. CF is a disease of
the lungs and digestive tract and
is transferred in the birth process by genetic interaction. One
out of 20 Canadians carry the
CF gene. That translates to approximately 1000 Coast
residents. When two carriers
have children, the odds are one
in four of those children will
have CF, two out of four will be
carriers and one will be normal.
At this time they cannot test
for the CF gene but science is
getting closer. Already Canadian CF children survive longer
than others in the world due to
our research.
And so we have our
"granny", Elva Dinn.
Although she, in tracing the
family tree, can find no history
of CF, she is burdened by
the guilt that she may have passed on this gene to her daughter.
Elva felt guilty and depressed
with this thought for a year.
Then she decided one day to
stop feeling so sorry for herself
and do something. Do you
know, that for the past four
years, Elva Dinn, has been a
one person CF campaign on the
Sunshine Coast, and has raised
over $12,900.
She wants and needs our
help. The children need our
help. We must give these
children a reason to hope.
We are planning a major
campaign our Sunshine Coast
has never seen the like of
before. We do not want to let
Elva down. We do not want to
let the children down. We need
We offer you the chance to
make a difference. We will
assist you in any project. We
will gratefully accept any donation you can give. We will give
you registered tax receipts. We
will accept merchandise and
convert it to cash at the CF auction.
Businesses are already
donating percentages of sales,
merchandise, cash and special
events. Professional services
people are donating their
valuable time free of charge.
Support these businesses.
Support the children,
families, and a very special
The Careful Movers \
In a day when personal service seems like a chapter from history,
you'll be pleased with Allied's genuine concern. Call us. We'll
make a helpful house call...right away.
Custom packing, storage, local & long distance, moving.
HWY 101, GIBSONS       ^^cSSST 886-2664
Sunshine Coast
Credit Union
In recognition of
we will be closed
on Saturday. May 20
Y *
•*,J""> ti
:* yl ',i.
Head Office
Box 375, Teredo Square
Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO
Telephone 885-3255   '
Gibsons Branch
Box 715, Kern's Plaza
Gibsons, B.C. V0N1V0
Telephone 886-8121
Sate Price
$ 45.95
s. .
Eagle GTs,
4 for the price of 3.
Sale Price "y
Size Set of 4    Savings
P195/70R14       $407.85  $135.95
P205/70R14 428.85     142.95
P205/60R14 419.85     139.95
P215/60R14 422.85     140.95;-
P235/60R14   '     458.85     152.95
P215/65R15 446.85     148.95 ■'
P245/60R15 542.85     180.95
P255/60R15 566.85     188.95
Sate Price
$ 59.95
moments in sports.
Sate Price *}
Set of 4 Savings /
$347.85 $115.95
389.85 129.95
437.85 145.95
464.85 154.95
410.85 136.95
482.85 160.95
488.85 162.95
524.85 174.95
422.85 140.95
455.85 151.95
428.85 142.95
566.85 188.95
392.85 130.95
Buy a set of four Eagle GT's for the price of three or buy any
pair of Goodyear tires. Either wa^ the all new
^Not-so-great-moments-in-sports" video tape is yours at no extra charge.
A great deal on tires and a great deal of fun. Sale ends May 27th.
At Ka! Tire you must be completely satisfied — we guarantee it!
RairtcfircAs available on all tires at your Local Service Centre.
5633 Wharf Rd., Sechelt
Kal .Tire's, own Road Hazard Warranty is honored at over 70 locations throughout B.C. and Alberta


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