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Sunshine Coast News Mar 27, 1989

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Array fr*  till  mm  Mt  'mm  n#i  mm  mm  1  I  ll  if  I  ft?.  III;  Fl  ��S  Iy*  fY!  - *i  ���. '  it s  to  A, *��� v _  -' Y*-  >Y  Yh:  YnY  y>^  KY*  .'.yy  v'.Yf  Mayor to meet minister  Sechelt pursues  major projects  Representatives of Sechelt March Society visited Gibsons' new park behind the swimming pool to get  a first-hand look at the work done. Left to right are George Smith, Alderman Lilian Kunstler, Mayor  Diane Strom, Vince Bracewell, Rob Bourke, and Doug Roy (see report on Page 6).    ���Vern Elliott photo  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith  will be meeting with Minister of  State El wood Veitch tomorrow,  to present three major economic  development projects for the  Sechelt Municipal District and  solicit provincial government  support for the endeavours.  Included in the presentation  are the development of Block 7  into an office complex for  government agencies and a  leisure/recreation complex, a  wharf for Trail Bay and the  development of a championship  golf course.  The projects have each been  in the works for some time, but  have not yet been outlined to  the Minister of State and according to clerk administrator  Malcolm Shanks they are exactly what the minister has been  encouraging.  "All three of the projects will  create long term and short term  employment," he pointed out.  "They're clean. They boost  tourism, and at no cost to the  taxpayers."  The mayor will not be asking  for a lot of money from the province. Of the three projects, only the wharf in Trail Bay would  actually require provincial  money to develop, and then only $750,000.  The municipal district has a  foreshore lease of 5.5 acres at  the  foot  of Wharf  Avenue,  * where a wharf was previously  located.  Since the wharf burned down  ; many years ago, Sechelt has had  no  facilities  for  moorage or  boat launching.  The Federal Department of  Small Crafts and Harbours is  willing to contribute money for  dredging and the construction  of a floating breakwater.  Meredith hopes that the province can be persuaded to contribute the n*-t of the money  needed to develop the facility.  The concept has the full support of the local RCMP detachment and  the Coast Guard.  Meredith appeared optimistic  about the Minister of State's  reception.  Regarding. the building of a  leisure centre/office complex,  all that the municipal district is  asking is an~ expression of  'serious interest' in consolidating its various offices, including the courthouse, to one  central area. The bringing  together of government departments under one roof would  allow them to share equipment  and clerical staff, thereby reducing overhead costs.  According to Meredith, the  concept could fly if private  developers built the complex  and turned the operation and  management of the leisure centre over to the municipal  district. The company would  have a long term lease on the  land and revenue from the rent  on the office complex. The  municipal district would collect  taxes on the facility which  would help to cover the operational expenses of the leisure  facility.  The second brief being  presented involves the construction of a championship golf  course. Sechelt has had a  feasibility study done which indicates that, "a championship  golf course in this area would be  a sure winner from day one,"  Meredith told reporters last  week. I  According to the mayor,  there is no such facility in the  lower mainland. A championship course must have in excess  of 7000 yards of greens and fair-  Please turn to page 8  On the inside  Pender rezoning P.2  Letters to the editor. .P.3&11  Gibsons' new park.  .P.6  New three R's  .P.13  Look back at winter.  P.21  Crematorium fire. P.26  After several months of work  and consultation, a new emblem  for the Sunshine Coast was  unveiled last week by the  Economic Development Commission (EDC). The emblem is  the creation of well known local  artist Robert Shiozaki who was  selected by an advisory committee to develop the emblem.  "This emblem is designed to  represent the Sunshine Coast of  British Columbia through a  distinctive and symbolic  representation of two strong  and unified cultures," stated  Shiozaki. ' 'The eagle forms flying in the sun represent the  freedom, strength and integrity  of the place and the people who  inhabit this spectacular region  of our nation and the world."  The EDC initiated the project  last fall, to create a distinctive  emblem that would identify the  Sunshine Coast and be an effective means of promoting this  area for tourism and invest-  In Gibsons  ment.  "We now have a positive,  unifying emblem for the Sunshine Coast that was locally initiated and created and  dedicated for public use by both  business and residents of this  magnificent area of B.C."  stated Maurice Egan, Chairman  of the EDC.  "It is our objective and desire  that the business community  will incorporate the Sunshine  Coast emblem into their  packaging, labelling, brochures,  business cards, etc. to proudly  emphasize their business, product or service is from the Sunshine Coast of B.C."  The EDC, through the  SCRD, will hold the copywrite  for the emblem. However, it is  public domain, meaning that it  is available and encouraged for  use by everyone for any purpose  provided that the emblem is not  used as a product or incorporated into a product that is  marketed as a commercial venture.  "We will gladly make the  emblem available for commercial ventures through a licencing  or royalty arrangement," said  Egan. Any revenues produced  from such royalties will be put  into a trust fund to be used to  support arts on the Sunshine  Coast.  Shiozaki was selected by a  steering committee appointed  by the EDC. It included Larry  Westlake, Valerie Cain, Noreen  Marshall, Rob Sabine, Linda  Malloy, Rob Buchan and EDC  officer Bill Moore.  In preparing the design,  Shiozaki consulted with Stan  Dixon and Ben Pierre to learn  the use of shapes and symbols in  the Sechelt culture.  Bill Moore was enthusiastic  about the results of Shiozaki's  work. "It's an excellent approach," he said, "showing two  distinct cultures living in har  mony. And the design recognizes the nature of the people  rather than the physical attributes of the place."  There will be standards which  must be met by anyone wishing  to use the emblem on a product,  however. They have been esta-  /  blished 'to ensure the correct  use of the Sunshine Coast  emblem...'  For example: it must be  separate from a company logo  and included an indication that  the symbol is protected by  trademark.  Only the EDC will be able to  authorize   the   use   of   the  emblem, and this must be obtained in written form. Nor car  it be altered in any way.  The standards, Egan said,  were established to protect the  integrity of the emblem.  Sludge plans aired  by Ellen Frith  In response to concerns from  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) constituents  about the potential sludge  utilization program from the  Gibsons sewage treatment plant  on two parcels of private land in  the area, the ministry of environment called for a meeting  in Gibsons council chambers  March 22.  Mike Wong, signing authority for sanitary permits,  represented the ministry of environment.  Skip Reeves, works superintendent of the Gibsons sewage  plant, presented the case in  favour of the sludge utilization  program on the McRae and  Mundell properties, while Jim  Gurney, SCRD director for  Area E, Chuck Weatherill and  others aired their opposition to  the plan.  Absent   from   the   meeting  were Aldermen Ken Collins and  Gerry Dixon, as well as a  representative from the Coast  News. Neither the aldermen nor  the newspaper had been informed of the meeting.  The end result of the meeting  was that a new site, the old Gibsons dump on Stewart Road in  SCRD Area F, was chosen as an  alternate to the previously approved sites. But, it is an approval in principal unci! proper  monitoring of the area verifies it  a safe location for a sewage  sludge experiment with no  possibilities of leachates from  the sludge going into the water  system.  "The other sites will not be  used at this time," Wong said.  But he hoped that the old dump  could be made operational by  summer.  Reeves, referring to himself  as 'the new boy on the block',  presented a clear and succinct  picture of the benefits of sludge  utilization.  "Sludge is a fact and it's here  to stay," Reeves said."I would  just like to turn man's waste  product into a resource product."  He said that with the modern  thermophillic (using heat) treatment of Gibsons sewage, the  end product is a pasturized  substance with no live bacteria  left in it.  "It's a popular misconception that sludge is a disease-  carrying substance," he said.  The new Gibsons sewage  treatment plant is similar to  those used in Britain. It is even  more efficient, Reeves said,  than the plant in Washington  State that has been used so successfully to produce a fertilizing  substance that has increased  forest growth significantly with  no measured ill-effects so far.  He hopes that Gibsons can be  Please turn to page 11  W  Tr-E ��� SUNSHNE ��� CXDAST ��� EN/BUEM  PURPOSE:  This emblem is designated to represent the Sunshine Coast of  British Columbia, Canada. It is distinctive and symbolic of strong  and unified cultures.  PHILOSOPHY:  The eagle forms flying in the sun represent the freedom, strength  and integrity of the place and of the people who inhabit this  spectacular region of the world.  The Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission's new emblem for the Sunshine Coast (see  adjacent story).  ^^^^MfflS^^liMK^S^^^^^I^^^SSm  w  i; 2.  Coast News, March 27,1989  ���awr  In last Saturday's Vancouver Sun the venerable and  respected editor emeritus of that publication, Bruce Hutchinson, wrote a piece to the effect that time was running  out for man in the matter of care of the environment. To  my knowledge, Hutchinson has not been called an alarmist  heretofore.  Last week there was the matter of incredibly deadly  pesticides loose in the English Channel after a storm at sea  and in Alaska, just up the coast from us the long-feared  accident with a giant oil tanker in the narrow coastal  waters took place.  Now even the chemical companies are talking about  replacing pesticides with environmentally safe means of  crop protection but no serious discussion seems yet to be  taking place about the need to replace fossil fuels with  something environmentally safe.  We know that the supply is finite and non-renewable  and something must replace them sometime; we know that  their use is destroying the envelope of atmosphere upon  which life depends; we know, again, that their transportation poses a major threat to the renewable resources of the  ocean upon which life also depends.  But no serious effort seems underway to find a replacement energy, or possible replacement energies languish  underfunded whilst governments, including the Canadian,  continue to throw subsidies at the fossil fuel production.  If we have one thing to be grateful for to the National  Rifle Association of the United States, it is that the  association gives us a high profile example of how a well-  organized and funded industry lobby can tie up legislators.  How much more powerful is the oil lobby?  Nonetheless, the days of exclusive reliance on fossil fuels  are numbered and now is the time to begin the research  which will replace them. The time to ensure an environment which will protect life is now. The disasters in the  English Channel and off Alaska recently underscore that  fact.  Somewhere  Orwell smiles  Glad we must be that the 1980's didn't come to an end  without the perfect example of Orwellian double think surfacing.  The palm for this doubtful achievement must be awarded to the Consumer's Protection Association of Canada in  the matter of urging the government to tax foodstuff in the  long-awaited sales tax which we are about to enjoy. Not to  reduce its profligate spending, but to tax our food.  Congratulations to Consumer's Protection Association  of Canada. Somewhere George Orwell smiles.  COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  The SCRD 10-year water plan passes with a vote of  two to one in favour. The plan calls for a pay-as-you-go  approach which will see the continual upgading of the  system over the next 10 years without incurring financing  charges.  A meeting of the World Mariculture Association is  held in the Hyatt Regency in Vancouver. Canada is  described as playing catch-up fish farming compared to  the rest of the world.  The SCRD and the Sechelt Indian Band have let the  contracts for the extension of the Sechelt sewer to service the Indian Band Lands.  Continued progress is being made towards the formation of a Pender Harbour Golf Club.  10 YEARS AGO  An unfortunate young bald eagle caused a power  outage in West Sechelt last week when it was electrocuted on contact with the powerline.  A capacity crowd of over 40 people crammed into a  classroom at Sechelt Elementary School last week for  the rejuvenation of the local SPCA.  20 YEARS AGO  More than 300 people attended the Gibsons Elementary School concert on Thursday evening of last week to  hear what may be the final school concert of the school  choir under the direction of Muriel Neilson.  Brilliant sunshine and smiling faces greeted Mr. and  Mrs. John W.H. Sear of Roberts Creek last Wednesday  when Miss Ena Harrold honoured them at a suprise tea  for their 50th wedding anniversary.  30 YEARS AGO  The Port Mellon safety team of Clitf Mahlman, Gordon Taylor, Jack Wiren, Don Weal and coach Peter  Madison brought home the Ken Marsden Trophy for the  third year in a row. The trophy is awarded to the team  acting most efficiently and effectively in rendering first  aid to simulated injuries.  40 YEARS AGO  The new forestry station at Sechelt is now about  ready for occupation.  Expansion  of the 12-year-old.  general store at Halfmoon Bay is announced by the new  management.  J  The Sunshine  ^  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: John Burnside       Vern Elliott  Production:  Jane Stuart  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Loni Shaw  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No  4702. "  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. -'SUBSCRIPTION-RATES  2.V    ���   ���     Canada: 1 year 835; 6 months $20; Foreign; i year $40 'J  A couple  of loose ends  A couple of loose ends  sprouted from last week's  reflections on travel in Mexico,  as is the way with loose ends.  One sprang from a letter to the  editor from Elizabeth Brown  and Christine Kluge and one occurred to me after the piece was  printed.  With readers' indulgence I  thought to have a stab at tying  them up this week.  First Ms Brown and Ms  Kluge take exception to a  sentence which reads in part,  "...here was an ancient and  sophisticated culture which  flourished and created whilst  most of the ancestors of Europeans were painting themselves'  blue and eating raw meat/'5|^Y  "At what time and in w^ich  area?" demanded Brown and  Kluge.  Before I make an attempt at  an answer, let me remind the  reader that I am myself a Northern European and that hyperbole is a recognized literary  tool.  The hyperbole in my sentence  lies in the reference to 'raw  meat' and is used to underline a  point. I have no idea whether or  not Northern Europeans  around the time of the birth of  Christ were eating their meat  raw or cooking it or doing occasionally both.  It is sure however that the  portion of Europe that led the  way into the Industrial Revolution and spearheaded the  development of the modern  world was comparatively barbaric at the time the Mayans in  Central America were laying the  groundwork for a great civilization.  So specifically, ladies, I was  referring to North Europe at  about or just before the time of  the birth of Christ. Raw meat  aside, I believe that it is a matter  of record that Boadicea led  painted warriors against the ar  mies of Julius Caesar around 55  B.C  It is also a matter of historic  record that the Northern  Europe of the time, Germany,  Scandinavia, and Britain was  peopled with bellicose and  violent tribes for the most part  who left little evidence of  sophisticated culture in their  bloodstained wake.  It is all very well, for sake of  argument, for we Northern  Europeans to cast the net of  ancestry as wide as possible to  include India, Africa and the  Northern Mediterranean so that  > we might be associated with the  marvels, of those ancient  civilizations, The\point is that  the Mayans in Cerrffal America  were believed to be doing some  very sophisticated mathematics  and astronomy when the  ancestors of myself and the  ladies Brown and Kluge in Northern Europe were most  assuredly not.  And, not to quibble, it is also  true that whilst it is generally  agreed that the period noted by  our correspondents 250-900  A.D. is generally agreed to have  been the classic period in Mayan  culture, some considerable  manifestations were extant hundreds of years before that time  and for hundreds of years afterwards.  I have a theory that because  of the prominence of the Northern Europeans in recent world  history, we have difficulty in  coming to terms with the idea  that for much of recorded time  we were amongst the most  backwards and least attractive  of peoples.  Further, I think we have a  difficult time in dealing with the  fact that the great cultures of  the Incas and Mayans were  American cultures, in the truest  sense of that adjective. One  friend most sympathetic to the  Mayans   suggested   that   the  mystery of their culture must be  resolved in the fact that they  came from somewhere else,  Egypt for example.  I noted only that in the cities  and villages of the Yucatan it is  not uncommon to see the  characteristic highly sloping  profile which is so typically  Mayan and which is carved on  stone on the great Mayan  edifices.  Second loose end: I neglected  to make mention that much of  the warmth and positive experience that we met in Mexico  was derived from my wife's  relative fluency in Spanish���relative to mine that is. What she  lacked in fluency she made up  for in enthusiasm and charm. I  have no doubt that my halting  ineptitude in Spanish would  have made a very different experience of the trip altogether.  I don't think the value of a  willingness to speak the  language of the host country  and some ability to do so can be  overestimated.  Also, on the subject of  languages, and since we have  been somewhat harsh, perhaps,  on Northern Europeans thus  far, it should be said that from  time to time in Mexico we met,  spoke with, and gave rides to  young Europeans in their late  teens or early twenties. Whether  from Scandinavia, Germany,  Switzerland or wherever, they  were able to speak up to four  languages and one young lady  told us that four languages were  mandatory in her high school.  Why is it that today European high schools can apparently produce with regularity  young people who can travel the  world armed with ability in  three or four languages when  the high schools in Canada have  difficulty in producing  graduates who are conversant  with the country's second official language?  On Hearing a Symphony  off Beethoven  Sweet sounds, oh, beautiful music, do not cease!  Reject me not into the world again.  With you alone is excellence and peace,  Mankind made plausible, his purpose plain.  Enchanted in your air benign and shrewd,  With limbs a-sprawl and empty faces pale,  The spiteful and the stingy and the rude  Sleep like the scullions in the fairy-tale.  This moment is the best the world can give:  The tranquil blossom on the tortured stem.  Reject me not, sweet sounds! oh, let me live,  Till Doom espy my towers and scatter them,  A city spell-bound under the aging sun.  Music my rampart, and my only one.  Edna St. Vincent Millay  Tyner Talk  Thoughts prior to rezoning bylaw  by James H. Tyner  We understand the Regional  District is getting ready to  change the zoning in Pender  Harbour. With the growth and  development of the community  some change in zoning may be  desirable as long as the interests  of the residents are preserved.  We hope they change it as the  residents wish and not for their  own convenience and not merely to facilitate administration  and enforcement of the bylaw,  for the official is usually more  :oncerned with ease of administration than with satisfaction of the resident,  And governments seem more  concerned with increasing the  tax base to provide greater tax  revenue. None of them seem  particularly concerned with  quality of life or quiet enjoyment of the resident.  Then, of course, we have the  land developers who in their  desire to make money, may  sacrifice the interests of the  residents and may change the  nature of the countryside by  destroying the trees and by cutting up the land in lots too small  for the environment to sustain.  Such methods destroy  privacy and may well make  necessary community services  that, because of the nature of  the terrain, cannot be installed  without great expense, making  taxation too severe for many of  us.  * In changing the zoning there  are many things to consider  however. The right to quiet enjoyment must not be forgotten  for it is written in the Deed of  Land. (Something that often  seems to be overlooked).  Many of us moved into the  place for the beautiful trees and  the peaceful nature of the surroundings, some of course,  came for the fishing. Quiet enjoyment is greatly dependent on  lot size, beauty, for the most  part, is dependent on the trees.  A consideration for staying is  reasonable taxation. Freedom  of movement and changing of  occupation when required is  also an important consideration.  Quiet enjoyment is all embracing and includes protection  from incursion into the  populated areas by undesirable  industrial activity and any other  activity which may disrupt the  community and make residential life untenable.  Because of the nature of the  area, particularly of the steep  foreshore and low absorption  capability of the land as well as  the limited supply of water,  zoning should not permit intensive development for, as before  stated, community services such  as a community sewage system  could be extremely costly, quite  possibly more than the community could afford.        ���  In considering the protection  of the environment and way of  life thought should be given to  the needs of the commercial  fishermen who have been  established in Pender Harbour  for many years and who have  over the years contributed  greatly to the well being of the  community.  When you think about it,  they, along with the loggers,  were the community and a  mighty fine community it was.  The rights and needs of the  commercial fishermen certainly  must be preserved for they are  good citizens who contribute  greatly to the economy of the  community.  The resident should look to  these things when considering  rezoning and should let the area  director know his views on a  matter vital to his life in Pender  Harbour. f "T ��� jir"V"  Coast News, March 27,1989  District Of Sechelt  Editor:  On April 1, just days before  Michael Wilson delivers his  budget, the Department of Indian Affairs will enact further  cuts to assistance for Native  students trying to earn a post  secondary degree at a Canadian  College or University.  The complex funding formula will see budgets slashed  for most student living  allowances which cover the cost  of transportation, childcare,  food and accommodation.  It is now estimated that funding for native post secondary  education is approximately $40  million lower than for non-  native students (on a national  basis). These additional cuts  represent a serious setback for  aboriginal people who view  education as a viable means to  escape the cycle of poverty that  is all too evident on Canadian  reserves.  On the surface, the timing of  this action is perfect for a  government that cringes at 'bad  press'. Native students will be  preparing for exams, student  newspapers will close down for  the same reason, and the Canadian media will focus on the  'really big' budget announcements soon to follow.  In the Native community  however, the timing of these  cuts could not come at a worse  time.  We are constantly reminded  of the dismal conditions still  facing our first citizens.  Our   penitentiaries   remain  Musings welcome  Editor:  With interest we read 'On  Mexico', in the Coast News of  March 20, until we got to the  sentence: "...here was an ancient and sophisticated culture  which flourished and created  whilst most of the ancestors of  Europeans were painting  themselves blue and eating raw  meat."  At what time^and in which  area?  We then gathered the following information: While the  famous cultures of Mexico and  South America appeared Maya,  250 to 900 AD (Yucatan); Egypt  2700 BC (Pyramid of Saqqare);  Greek 2500 BC (AAWK); Celt  (Druid) 1500 BC (Stonehenge);  Roman 700 BC (AAWK); Iran  500 BC (AAWK). AAWK  stands for accomplishments are  well known.  The cultures from 2500 BC  on forward were all established  by people belonging to the family of Indo-European languages,  our common ancestors.  Resources: The Columbia Viking Desk Encyclopedia; Readers  Digest, The Worlds Last  Mysteries; National Geographic  Builders of the Ancient World,  The Incredible Incas, The Might  Aztecs, The Mysterious Maya.  The 'Musings' are stimulating  to read as they inspire our own  thinking.  Elisabeth Brown  and Christine Kluge  Editor's Note: See Musings.  Chimney safety  Editor:  Chimney safety and fire inspections and welcome back  from Mexico...young John.  The recent spate of letters on  this subject seems to have am  its course, and has no doubt  helped to focus attention on this  old problem of fire safety.  But to my mind/all the correspondents missed the main  point, safety'Y.what can you do  about it?  Let us suppose one has a  chimney built inside your home,  and you simply want a second  opinion that the thing is safe to  use, so you call in the proper  authorities.  You cannot have it much  safer than that, safety for the  asking.  Kindly let me tell you my  story of such a request, and the  comical farce that followed.  And, please, I understand most  normal people would never  have taken the issue as far as I  did, but hey...  Some years back, I had many  chimneys built in various houses  during construction, and all  were well built and safe, except  one. This chimney had an obvious flaw visible to all, but my  good contractor chose not to fix  it, preferring instead to obtain  the final opinion of the chief  building inspector from Sechelt.  On inspection day, our inspector had no qualms whatsoever. In two seconds flat, inspected and passed.  Now, 1 suppose again most  normal people would have accepted the verdict, and got on  with life. But, when time is not  too pressing, I too enjoy  building chimneys, and darned  well knew this one had flaws in  it.  I took another option open to  me and called for an inspection  by the Gibsons fire department,  for whom I have the greatest  admiration.  On the appointed day, the  fire marshal walked into the  house, pausedin the doorway  of the room...and condemned it  as unsafe in the presence of all  the parties concerned.  Now this is progress. You  simply ask the fire marshal to  tell the building inspector to  withdraw the previous approval  of the chimney until it has been  rectified, right? Wrong. That  did not happen.  As 1 can understand it today,  Please turn to page 11  Thanks  Editor:  We wish to express our  thanks for the consideration  and conscientious service extended to us here at Andy's  Family Restaurant during the  term of our operation.  We have enjoyed our association with the many suppliers  who have served us over the  years and we wish to extend our  thanks for making it a pleasant  experience.  Please note that Andy's  Restaurant is now owned and  operated by Micew Mfg. &  Merchandising Handcrafted  Items Ltd. (Keith Senderling,  principal) of Box 1472 Gibsons,  B.C. The change in ownership  came into effect March 15,  1989.  Andy and Tula Maragos  For  More Comfort  and  LOWER  HEATING  BILLS  Energy Saving Double Glazed Windows  New Extended Warranty  Call ��������� : ������ ������  LUtffc-  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886*7359  home to a disproportionate  number of Native people;  unemployment on Canadian  reserves still soars over 50 percent; substandard housing,  sewage, communications,  medical and social services are  the rule and not the exception;  over 45 aboriginal languages are  in danger of extinction; and  self-government is being  thwarted at every turn whether  on the constitutional front or  through the legal maze we  euphamistically call land claims  'negotiations'.  However, one of the very few  'success stories' we can point to,  is in the area of education. In  high school, University, and  College classrooms across  Canada today, the educational  prospects for Native students  appear brighter than ever.  Gone are the days of Indian  Residential Schools where  young Native children were  taken from their families and  flown to an institution, only to  find themselves culturally  isolated, at times even punished  for attempting to speak their  own language.  Aboriginal students from  campuses across Canada are  mobilizing to fend off this latest  attack on a program that is one  of the true 'success stories' of  the federal government.  A society that does not have  sufficient access to the basic  tools of higher education will  continue to face an unacceptable future of high unemployment and welfare dependancy.  I ask you to write to the  Minister of Indian Affairs,  (Hon. Pierre Cadieux, c/o  House of Commons, Ottawa,  Ontario K1A 0A6) to express  your support for continued  assistance for Native students.  Bob Skelly, MP  More letters  |  on Page 11  Local Improvement Bylaw No. 26,1989 sets out the  proportion of costs to be specifically charged  against the parcels benefitting from or abutting the  classes of work listed hereunder to be as follows:  Class of Work  Proportion to be charged  as Owners' share  a) Road constructed to Municipal  Standards  b) Pavement  c) Concrete sidewalk (Residential)  (Existing Commercial)  d) Concrete curb & gutter (Residential)  (Existing Commercial)  e) Underground wiring for street lighting  90%  90%  60%  50%  60%  50%  60%  Property owners interested in the above-noted cost  sharing programs should contact the District of  Sechelt Public Works Superintendent or the Administrator at the District of Sechelt Municipal Hall,  Sechelt, B.C. or phone 885-1986.  LIMITED TIME OFFER  FORD CREDIT FINANCING  No Limit on Amount  On all Cars and Selected Trucks  Call Today for Details  O.A.C  I  H��*E        AT LAST!  FESTIVA  As seen  on TV  *tS_.  1.3 L  4 CYL  ���wTotfTK  6 Year Powertrain Warranty  Power Brakes  Locking Fuel Filler Door  Opening Rear Quarter Windows  ��� Electric Defroster  ��� Front Wheel Drive  ��� Overdrive Transmission  ��� Fold Down Rear Seat  Fabulous Fuel Economy  ��0"oo^NoAC  a��**:^&*  tpw"  ,tf\e^s  TEST  DRIVE  TODAY  ��� Service < Loaners for Life  #��� Lifetime Service Guarantee  *p Free Oil Changes for Life  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  MDL5936  Vancouver Toll Free 684-2911  885-3281  .   -iJ-       --"- *���'-* ���r^*- ���-- - ���-���-.*>B-^..'i->��A,.. :��t*t-vi+ ����.t.^n irfj* ij-l Coast News, March 27,1989  Residents of Kiwanis Care Home over 90-years-of-age were recipients of commemorative pins last  week, presented by Alderman Lilian Kunstler. Left to right are Florence Craven, Edith Black, Harold  Aimes, Art Rowell, Jessie Dowdie, Eva Drage, and Ellen Chamberlain. ���Vera Elliott photo  Care Home salutes over 90's  The Kiwanis Village Care  Home was the scene of a happy  celebration on Wednesday,  March 22. Seven of the  residents were being honoured  to mark the occasion of their  reaching the age of 90 and over.  Special guests include Lilian  Kunstler, alderman, who  brought greetings from the  mayor and the Town of Gibsons, a bouquet of flowers, and  presented the guests with pins to  mark the occasion.  If s THANK YOU time  During the past 15 years the Maragos Family  at Andy's Restaurant has been honoured to  have some of the nicest people in the world as  customers. We shall miss you all greatly but  hope to see your patronage continue on with  the new owner.  May we introduce Keith Senderling  May we meet you all again many times  Thank You  ^Anily & Tula Maragos &  PUBLIC  NOTICE  Of Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-21, 1989  (being proposed amendment to  Zoning Bylaw No. 555,1986)  Pursuant to Section 954 of the Municipal Act, this Public  Notice shall confirm the intention of Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-21, to amend the present zoning of the  following property as described:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and legally described as  Lot A of BLocks 4 and 9, D.L. 685, Plan 7013, and Lot 18,  Blocks 4 and 9, D.L. 685, Plan 7013 be rezoned from the  existing R.2 (Single-family Residential Zone 2) to the  proposed Multi-family Residential Zone 2 (RM.2).  2. This bylaw may be cited as "Zoning Amendment Bylaw  No. 555-21, 1989."  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to be a  synopsis of the bylaw, and not deemed to be an interpretation thereof.  Pursliant also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it is not  the intention of Council to hold a Public Hearing on Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-21 as an Official Community  Plan is in effect for the subject area, and the proposed  bylaw is consistent with the plan.  A copy of the amending bylaw is available for inspection at  the Gibsons Municipal office, 474 South Fletcher Road,  during office hours.  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER & APPROVING OFFICER  rZJ.  ���R.3 to Rk.X  p_  MtO  __DDI  Mo  ��  Jean Clarke entertained on  the piano and all enjoyed her  singing of the good old songs.  Several of the Kiwanis staff  staged a fashion show to give  their impressions of fashions  through the last 90 years.  The home was decoraicd with  streamers, balloons, fresh cut  flowers and banners. Sample  front pages of the Coast News  from the past "50 "years were  displayed at the front desk to  bring back memories of the  history of Gibsons. Mrs. L. Inglis graciously brought some articles to display and told us the  history of the Inglis family in  Gibsons.  The members of the auxiliary  had provided fresh floral corsages to each of the honoured  guests.  The residents, their families,  guests and staff all agreed that it  had been a great afternoon.  In a recent interview with the  Coast News, District Superintendent Clifford. Smith of  School District 46 clarified his  ideas on extended experience  field trips for students.  At a recent school board  meeting Smith had recommended to trustees that two applications for field trips be returned  to teachers for more careful  planning.  Smith stressed that field trips  are an important aspect of  education, "But," he said, "I  have some concerns. There  should be cast iron safety plans  for each trip and an adequate  supervisor/student ratio."  He went on to say that the  educational value of each trip  must be clearly defined, with  preparatory and follow-up  work done in the classroom for  every trip.  Smith told the Coast News  that there have been many excellent trips undertaken by  teachers and students. He mentioned trips to Quebec, Great  Britain and Europe, Bamfield,  the West Coast Trail and the  Outdoor School near Squamish.  "These and many others," he  said, "have been wonderful experiences for kids."  Smith also commended  teachers for the time and effort  they put into these trips. "They  do it all in their own time, and  spend a lot of their own money.  Coaches are out there week in  and week out. They put in a  tremendous amount of effort.  "But," Smith continued,  "we are legally responsible. If  one trip goes wrong, it could kill  the whole thing. When you are  dealing with other peoples' kids,  you have to be even more  scrupulous than when you are  dealing with your own. I just  want to be sure that every field  trip is safe, and an educational  benefit to the students."  sr  ��  a'  ��  m  t>  m  m  m  IS  a  a.  5  SI  S  Electrolux is altering you an in  credible savings on our Limited Edition cannister cleaner. You get the  same extraordinary power, durability,  versatility and leatures ol this  machine lor only...        6AAA*  An incredible sm/ings ol $5>00 oil our  regular price! Yes it's true, you can  own an Electrolux lor only S399. But.  don't delay...lor it's a Limited Edition  lor a Limited Time!  Offer Valid until  April 1,1969 or  While Quantities  U,V��__&  4  'This special price is available  through our Direct Ship Program only. Shipping, handling and Insurance  extra. Offer valid until April 1. 1989.  No trade-ins accepted with this offer.  Easy financing available. Major  credit cards accepted.  fjj  Spring Break Special!  Brooks MXP  CROSS TRAINER  ON SALE  FOB ONLY  New Spring Arrivals dai  Both Andy and Tula;  Maragos came to Canada in the;  early 1950s but met here in thisr  country. They were married in?.  1957 in Kitimat where Andyi  was working as a crane operator ���  at the aluminum plant there.  They have two sons, Kosta.i  who now is a CBC radio news  announcer, and Anastese, or-  young Andy as many here cally  him, who is to graduate in law-  next year at UBC.  Before coming to the Sun-.,  shine'Coast in 1974, Andy and  Tula were for 17 years in  Regina, proprietors of a billiard  hall and coffee shop. After a  year in Sechelt in the restaurant  business they came to Gibsons  to begin their 'family restaurant  which has become so well  known.  Andy's Restaurant has. been  noted for its good food and for  the congeniality of the hosts.  We wish them a happy retirement.  :-'<.  ��  S!'--Amm'S06mmm>  ***��&?  B&D SPORTS  886-4635  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Leave your Bottom Work to us  TIBSUNB  BOAT MOVING LTD  Fully Liceoced iinci Hisared ~v���m���f- v   n-  Coast News, March 27,1989  mmMMMlU^mSieM  doggone' good show  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Roberts Creek went to the  'Dogs' last week and loved  every minute of it. The school  drama club's musical production was sold out both nights  and must be judged a howling  success.  The furry costumes rivalled  the international productions of  Cats for effect and detail, the  sets replicated downtown  Roberts Creek perfectly, the  portrayal of local characters  and character was delightful,  the live music was a real treat,  and the song and dance  numbers were terrific.  It was a super production,  written and directed by Barry  Krangle, and obviously the product of many months of hard  work. The thank yous on the  program indicate a tremendous  amount of help from members  of the community so congratulations to all who participated. "Ra ra, Roberts  Creek".  CHINESE FRIDAY  Friday night dinners return to  the Roberts Creek Legion this  week with a $5 Chinese buffet  which is to become a regular  feature. The menu will include  potatoes, meat and salad for  Western tastes and there will be  absolutely no MSG.  Dinner is served from 5:30 to  7:30 only and reservations are  strongly advised. Phone  886-9984 or 886-9813.  . On the entertainment scene,  Freefall returns to the Little  Legion this Friday and Saturday, followed by the Dewberries  next weekend.  All members of Branch 219  and other legions on the  Sunshine Coast are urged to  come for brunch between 11  and 1 this Sunday, April 2,  followed by a membership  seminar at 2 pm.  PAY UP!  I tried to explain in last  week's column why Terry  McBride wasn't listed as one of  the new directors of the Roberts  Creek Community Association  but it was omitted and I received several phone calls.  The association's bylaws require that executive members be  paid up members for a year so  unfortunately several of those  willing to run for office were ineligible. It's a shame to have to  turn people down when the  organization needs them but the  rules were made to protect the  interests of the association and  the community.  The same rules apply to  voting on money matters such  as selling the community  association's assets so be sure to  buy your 1989 membership now  in order to remain a member in  good standing. Memberships  are available for $1 at the  Roberts Creek Library.  FOOL'S DANCE  'Brain Damage' is a really  well-known band from Vancouver so get your tickets for  this Saturday's April Fool's  dance at Seaview Market.  EXTRAVAGANZA  Watch for Rainbow  Preschool's Theatre Extravaganza for kids coming to  the community hall," April 15.  At Harmony Hall  Dick Oliver goes  by Frankie, 886-3504  All members of Harmony  Hall extend condolences to Eva  Oliver and family on the passing  3f Dick Oliver.  Dick was a charter member  of Harmony Hall and was  chairman of the building committee at the inception of the  construction of Harmony Hall.  He had been an active member,  participating in and enjoying  a��0io��*  * LUGGAGE  Check Out  our racks of  ClortM  Great Savings for all ages!  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-9994  .yMMYC^iSTT  5x7 Enlargements  135 mm ONLY  I ^P>  >���?��*" 1  $159  ���     63.  _v  Price in cliixt until March 31  -/Y  "&��  yv  Konica 35 mm  3-PACK FILM  for Colour Prints  100 ASA, 24 exposure  *?^Li  Only  SPRING SPECIAL!  $10"  Konica FILM FOR COLOUR PRINTS  110-24Exposure Jb    Ij7  Disc -15 Exposure     ONLY       _<__      each  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-4945  crib and darts. He was a well-  liked member and will be missed.  Tea and refreshments were  prepared by the family and ably  served by great-nieces Jeni-Lee  and Stacey, with thanks to all  helpers.  To all those who did not attend the St. Patrick's Day  dance, I have to say you missed  a very enjoyable evening.  George and Doreen Withnall,  along with all their helpers, are  to be thanked for the evening  and hopefully with more time to  prepare the next event, it will be  bigger and better.  The next social evening is  planned for some time around  the middle of May so make  your plans ahead of time to attend and I am sure you will enjoy yourselves. The following  firms are to be thanked for their  donations of prizes for the evening���Gibsons Building Supplies, Home Hardware, Mary's  Variety, The Landing General  Store, Show Piece Gallery and  also Gail 'Woodhouse^ The;  prizes were well received andY  once again, many thanks for  your generosity,     y /__-, -  All activities are still in prch  gress at Harmony Hall. Carpet  Bowling has been moved  around for changes in plans,  but keep in touch with your  coordinators and you will be  kept advised of any changes in  dates or times.  Bingo still takes place every  Thursday with early bird at 7:15  and regular bingo at 7:30 pm.  Any members interested in  ceramics, the class is 12:30 every  Thursday. Come out and surprise yourself with what you can  accomplish���I do!  Painting classes are 10 am,  Friday, with Tai Chi at 1:30  every Friday.  The next regular meeting is  Monday, April 3, at 1:30 pm, so  please make an effort to be  there. Tea and cookies are served after the meeting and you  can have a chat with your  friends and neighbours. For  anyone interested in joining, the  membership is only $4 and we  have activities to interest all.  I would appreciate receiving  full payment for the Victoria  trip by April 3 from any who  have not fully paid, and you pay  either at the hall on April 3 or  phone me at 886-3504 to make  other arrangements. Take care  and will see you at the hall.  Fresh - 10 Ib. Pkg. or More     .  Lean K9  GROUND BEEF  lb.  mWawm  Bone In - Tenderloin or  Rib End - Pork Loin  CHOPS  kg  4.17  Ib.  Olympic - Regular or B.B.Q.  Bulk  WIENERS  kg  1.96  1.89  6.97  Fresh ��� Weather Permitting  COD FILLETS  Boneless  STEWING  BEEF  Fresh  FRYING  CHICKEN  lb.  kg 5.49  Ib.  2.89  2.49  BREAST QUARTERS  kg. 3.29   Ib. 1.49  LEG QUARTERS  kg. 2.84    Ib. 1.29  is  i  |  Fresh - Made In The  | Store    6 Varieties  l PASTA  .39  FROM OUR DELI  Fresh ���  Sliced Bavarian  I  I  I  100 gm  Fresh ��� Sliced  Summer m  SAUSAGE   MEAT LOAF !  .79 '  100 gm  .79  100 gm  ���   iw ym     ������ "^ "^ "��' _�����"     ----- lvw y(M     -.���    -_- |  RADISHES OR GREEN ONIONS      2 bunches  .49  .49  Mexican Grown - No. 1 Grade - Fresh  TOMATOES *, 1.08 ,��  4 lbs./ ��� ��� W  Sunkist ��� Navel  ORANGES  At this price you can buy an extra pair  Good selection, assorted styles, & sizes  Reg. Price up to *35*'  Men's Shoes % Price  (discontinued styles, assorted sizes)  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons       886-2624  .99  Old South - Limit 2 With  A Minimum $25 Order - Frozen Orange  JUICE  Additional Purchase $1.29  Rubber Maid ��� 17 Gallon  GARBAGE  CANS  Ea.  9.97  Viva  PAPER TOWELS  2's  Super Valu - White or Whole Wheat  BREAD  ���   ���   ���   ���   ���  570 gm  Oven Fresh  FRENCH BREAD  397 gm  Oven Fresh - Crusty  129s  ;w Coast News, March 27,1989  lY  1Y  X           ��  ;5;  ?���    :  hi  i'    \  ?'* ���'  *     1  .-Ai  *". f  ���tfi  ���    i  h  '  ���?<  &  ?.-*  ?-i  M  ���?.i  il;  ���a  *'i ;  ��S  ;it  ���?���*  '��  ;? ;  ���y*  ..* 1-  ��� *  ���1:  ���' ������ w  ;fj  i!  !  ��1  *  s  ' <,.*  _\^V   >-@---   ..*��!  sonsse  a new  by George Cooper  Drumming up interest for the 1989 Sea Cavalcade pageant, Sea  Cavalcade Queen Leslie Hethy and Second Princess Julie Reeves  visited Elphinstone Secondary recently. ���Vera Elliott photo  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: If you think you might have a  legal problem but aren't sure, if you need legal advice but don't  know where to look, if you need a lawyer but don't know one���  the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's simple and  inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service, Vancouver & Lower Mainland 687-3221.  OIALA-LAW: For free general legal information on 131 different  topics, phone toll-free 1-800-972-0956.  ��� A public service of the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar  Association, funded by the Law Foundation of B.C.  *^?5*��5!'fr3��&^^  Ten years ago the Cedar Callage Clinic was opened on Chaster Road.  Beginning April I, 1989, the clinic will be closed, because I will retire.  We ore all thankful that massage therapy has been and continues to  be accepted in B.C.'s Health Care System as one of the treatment  modalities ^^d-^tf^Jgmorir ar^jgivjng^his  care.  ..jAi-'  ��J6  ���9 Aging is a time ofgrowth, just as any'other time.      \  '��� We learn to accept limitations but look for opportunities which allow us  to still give our best and so enable us to keep well and satisfied. '���  Thanks to all you supporters.  Elisabeth Brown  4^w^mAj?  ^agcj^Qgg^Q^^o^^g  How Selling  Q  Sunshine  Ridge  765 School Rd.,  Gibsons  Family Oriented  View Town Homes  2 & 3 Bedrooms  1280 to 1425 sq.ft.  YCi  Twin Oaks  Village  824 North Road,  Gibsons  Adult Oriented  Single Level  Town Homes  Marketed By:  Front  $f��|6iE  2 Bedrooms  1029 to 1157 sq. ft.  Lisa Keller, 886-4680, 946-0887  Montreal Trust 278-8181  Sales Office, 765 School Road  For Further Information  Sales Representative on Site  Open Tuesday, March 28  Saturday, April 1  1-4  Hans Ounpuu Construction  A Division of Twin Oaks Realty Ltd.  886-4680, 886-7188  Who could guess that beyond  that field of mud near the swiriv  ming pool, an attractive park is  developing out of the swampy  ground? The White Tower  society, which has the lease of  the ten acres, has a project going under the supervision of  George Smith to make a  peaceful nature park while at  the same time their members ���;  continue plans for an archery  field course in another part of  the area.  This sensitive wetland will  have foot paths threading  through in a way not to disturb  the natural setting but to :  enhance it. Ponds and islands  have been prepared in this headwater of Charman Creek  -ponds that will be home for  waterfowl and fish.  A long berm retains the water  and also serves to protect the '  lower reaches of the creek from .  damage by storm water.  Wednesday morning last,  members of the Sechelt Marsh  Society made a special  neighbourly visit to present this  unnamed park in Gibsons with  a gift of cattails to plant in the  newly made ponds.  On  hand   to  greet  Sechelt  Marsh    Society's    Vince ,  Bracewell and Doug Roy were ,  the mayor of Gibsons, Diane  Strom,  and Alderman Lilian  Kunstler.    During   a   walk  through the park later Vince I  Bracewell pointed to likely spots  for the cattails to grow. Cuttings  from  the  75  year  old  Winegarden willow have been  set out by George Smith.  Smith  explained  the paths  have an underlay of cedar corduroy, or puncheon as Vince  Bracewell calls it, topped by .  sand and then by yellow cedar ',  chips   donated   by   Bayside  Sawmills. The berm or dam, I  Smith told us, has been there ';  for some years, built by the ;���  town for flood control.      .c      j  Smith particularly praised cthe ��  equipment   operatorf- Darr$l \  '��� Starbuck, who, heiaid/hadtiulg  out waterways without disturbing the nearby growth. "Hetiad  a   sensitive   under standing r? of  what   we   were   trying * to  develop," George said, "and,  by the way, he did a lot of  volunteer work beyond his contract."  On the walk through the park  area both Smith and Bracewell  pointed out deer tracks, trees  like Pacific Yew, Sitka Spruce,  old snags attractive to  woodpeckers. No one needed to  point out to the visitors the unfolding yellow of the skunk cabbage.  Both Bracewell and Roy were  eager to see what is being done  here since their Marsh Society is  about to benefit by a five week  project which is part of a  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  administration of a grant for  training in tourism that extends  from November to June.  "The group of five persons  will be five weeks with the  Marsh Society and then will  work in the gardens of the Arts  Centre setting out native plants  along with other garden work,"  said Gail Sangster, manager of  the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce.  The day after the visit of the  Sechelt Marsh Society, a splendid gift of indigenous trees and  shrubs was made to the White  Tower project by the Wil-  loughby Tree Farm. Seedlings  of Grand Fir, Sitka Spruce,  Mountain Ash, Yew, and White  Pine were part of this donation.  Guy Foster of the Willoughby  Tree Farm, we were told by  George Smith, has volunteered  time, too, to advise on the  layout of this new Gibsons  park.  George Smith, who by the  way, was the manager of the  Mt. Steel backcountry ski trails  and cabins completed last year,  has praise for those crew  members in the present project  who worked on despite the cold  and wet in January and  February. "Workers often go  unnoticed when it comes time to  remember how a park gets  developed."  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  B&DSPORTS  in Sunnycrest Mall  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly P��opl�� Pl&ca"  The funds that the White  Tower society administers in  this project in Gibsons come  from two sources. One is the  West Howe Sound Recreation  Commission and the other the  Ministry of Social Services and  Housing. The present project  ends March 31. The White  Tower has been working for  more than a year with their own  volunteer labour to develop the  area.  "The new park," says a  White Tower spokesman, '*will  have a dual purpose. There is  the preserve of an attractive  natural setting and alongside  this, and not interfering with  that setting, is our planned archery field course."  The field course will meet, we  are told, the requirements of the  Federation of Canadian Archers, and in time will attract  competitors worldwide to local  competitions.  "The course will be used only  occasionally and when it is, all  safety rules will be strictly enforced," said the spokesman,  "It will be absolutely safe."  The White Tower society has  a five year renewable lease on  this town property, a lease that  began in January last year.  Uneasiness expressed by  some at last Wednesday's  gathering concerning archery  safety was countered by those  who believe that no anxiety  need be felt since the society will  be complying with the town's  Firearms Bylaw and will be setting high standards of safety.  With some forbearance all  round the two uses of the park  can be compatible, and a great  deal of public enjoyment be  provided through the initiative  of the White Tower society.  COMMUNITY LEGION  Branch 109, Gibsons Legion  has two electric power carts for  handicapped persons to use and  are available to the public when  not , required by legion  merrlbers. There are also wheelchairs, caries and walkers. Call  ALi.Bpyce._pr_ the. .^egiph'  Easy Ustering  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  886-2818  Natural  Vitamins  Health  Variety's^ FOODS  Cibsons landing 886-2936  Gibsons  Mew Hours  10:30 am - 7 pm  7 0AYSAW��fcK!   _  NEW! Fresh ^  SALMON FILLETS   ^  & CHIPS  886-7888  Gower Pt. Rd.. Gibsons  Our New Location  is Next to  ^REALTY ��� to;  __  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-2947  DOLLAR A BAG DAY  SHOP Tues - Sat, 10-4 and HELP  GIBSONS  FRI. 31st  886-2488 or Box 598  New Gm >�� (m,... *  Boyce ��� or   the   ..  cibr6c&s"!3dfV(,,n ^  VIE FOR THE COAST NEWS CHALLENGE CUP  from Gibsons  "For the FUN of it!"  21 km  Start: The Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Finish: Sechelt Indian Band Hall  RACE DAY SCHEDULE  8:30-9:15 am - Packet Pick-up  and Late Registration  9:20 - Report to Start  9:30 - Start  ENTRY FEE - Includes T-Shirt, Refreshments & Draw Prizes  PRE-REGISTER BY MARCH 25th TO GET T-SHIRT  $2.00 - Late Registration (after Mar. 25) and on Race Day)  and those not wanting a T-Shirt  For More Information Call Cam Mackenzie 886-9137 or Dave Brackett 886-4635  Sunday. April 2nd  ^^ 9:30 am  .���.-��� ENTRY FORM  Sponsored by B & D Sports, Coast News & Adidas  12th Annual APRIL FOOLS' RUN, Sunday, April 2/89������������  Make cheques payable to: Sunshine Coast Athletics  Forms - Pickup & Dropoff -B&D Sports, Sunnycrest Mall  Name:. :���_ ��� ���  Address: _  ; _   Phone:__ ���  .___MDFD    Age:.  Individual Runner ��� Relay Team Member D  FEE ENCLOSED Team Name:_ ;   No. in Team:    $.45O0 DMo T-Shirt  $12.00 D Students  $14.00 D Ads tits  $10.00 D Team    $12.00 Q Team (per person w*h _**. oRS EM DL CJXL I  ATHLETE'S WAIVER  In consideration of your accepting this entry, I hereby for  myself, my heirs, executors and administrators waive and  release any and all rights to claims for damages 1 may have  against the organizers of this event, agents, representatives,  successors and assigns, and the race sponsors, for all and  any injuries I may sustain during the course of the event.  i  i  ��_.-.  SIGNATURE OF ATHIETE  PARENT/LEGAL SIGNATURE  (Must be signed if athlete under 19 years of age). I, the legal--  parentfguardiari of the above competitor, hereby certify  that I have read and agree to be bound by the terms of trie  above waiver on behalf of the said competitor.  SIGNATURE OF PARENT/LEGAL CJUARDIAN  ;p1l/LCVjrM.AjUAKUIAlN   ! . | ^^^ Y* %y ' yp^���^y*" ���>"   \M"   art"   v^^y    y * 'y    ~y      y��� ^��     ^     w  Coast News, March 27,1989  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  area has an active Block Parent  Program in place. Liane  Webster is updating the lists of  homes involved and would like  you to take the time to call her  at 885-5335. She wants your  name, address and card  number. This is most urgent as  a complete review has not been  done in years.  DB/WCCA  The next general meeting of  the DBWCCA is April 10 at  7:30 pm. Guest speaker will be  the ever popular David Pye,  back for a second visit.  The first time was so interesting and hilarious. David  showed many slides and had  lots of stories about his stay in  China. He also brought along  some of the beautiful silks and  silk carpets as well as keepsakes  he had returned with. Plan on  attending.  FLEA MARKET  April 8 is Flea Market day at  the hall. From 9 am until noon,  you can sell all those spring  cleaning throwouts. Tables are  $5 each and can be had by  phoning Lauralee Solli at  885-3510 or leave a message at  885-5212.  STORY HOUR  April 7 from 10:30 until noon  is Story Hour at the library. Bring you preschooler to be read*  .to by one of the able volunteers  while mom has tea or coffee.  You can talk to the other moms  or browse the excellent library.  o  SUMMER HOURS  Monday to Saturday  9:30 am to 5:30 pm  Sundays, Holidays  10:00 am to 5:00 pm  #5? Just for you  ��� FASHIONS ��� ACCESSORIES ��� YARN   ���  IN  7 DAN S  ���\ VW 1 K  BRIDGE  The last bridge game at the  hall  for this  season  will  be  March 31. It will begin at 1 pm  at 5123 Davis Bay Road, $1.50  each,  THANKS  Just plumb forgot to thank  Daryl Henn and his class of  boys and girls for the  demonstration of karate-do at  the annual general meeting.  Daryl shows remarkable control while some of his class of  children had minds elsewhere.  No doubt this dedication will  pay off in time.  KIRKLAND CENTRE  I was a guest for lunch at the  Kirkland Centre on March 15.  Marion served up a delicious  meal complete with leek soup,  potatoes, herbed carrots, stewed  beef and a colourful green  dessert in honour of St.  Patrick's Day.  ; Sarah was kept busy putting  up little leprechauns that cheerful day care clients had made,  while Mary was trying with the  help of another client to restore  a part of the garden area out  front of the building.  Any help you can give  gardening or driving would be  appreciated so very much by  these hard working women and  the clients who frequent the day  care.  John kept me busy at crib-  bage which he has played for  some 65 years. Very sharp he is,  too. Thanks John, I'll be back  to play again. I really enjoyed it  all.  QE3E1Q  YOUR BUSINESS RESOURCE CENTRE  Meet DICK ESTEY  on Wednesday, March 29th,  at DRIFTWOOD INN, Sechelt. Tel: 885-5811  to discuss your business's financial needs or  for information on the Bank's Financial  Services, Management Counselling, SiBtfrtnars^- Y  Clinics and Government Assistance  Programmes  Call North Vancouver: 666-7703  - for an appointment  .   La Banque offre ses services   .  dans les deux tangues officielles.  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  #  Federal Business       Banque federate  Development Bank   de developpement  CanadS  dog  control  His Worship, Mayor Tom'  Meredith, last week asked for J  the cooperation of all dbg,  owners in licencing their dogs"  and in keeping them under con-.  tr��l-      '���     ..:���: \f.  "With the number:, ^fdogs^  running at large and hot under  prbr^r control, it'saonly a-rnaf^y  ter of time before someone is  badly hurt," he said in a press  release. "In addition, spring is  now here and the many avid  gardeners in the district should  not have to put up with the  damage caused by uncontrolled  dogs."  He went on to say that most  dog owners are responsible people and that he is seeking the  cooperation of those who may  not be aware of the municipal  bylaw which requires that all  dogs be licenced and kept under  control.  vTLj-  m  Spring Cleanup Clearance!  DGlNKI throw out  those old tools ���  They're worth  MONEY  when you  TRADE THEM IN!  worth  00  ��-Y   ,     <    "���  aseuf ^  Yr��T * <  Tape Measure  16' & up worth  $5���� towards  Rabohe Tape Measure  " Yll  KNOTTY PINE  T&G Pane!  $525/  BDLE.  B' Gr.uk>  Highland Sage  WALL PANEL&  B' Gr.uli-  Tan Packing  TAPE  Long Handle  SPADES  Levels worth  *8���� off the price of a new  Rabone Level ot same length  CheekoutSandvik  Tools!  KNOTTY PINE  ^X6-39VLF  1X8- 54^LF v  1X12- ^1i0/LF.  All 2+ BTR; KD  SHEATHING  4X4X3/8 OS8.#  *29?/sHT:  4X8X5/8 T&G Fir Shop  $10*9/sHT.  Utility 2X4  20V:  LF  COUNTERTOPS:  LF  Still a Good Selection left!  jWeMwoocQ  contact cement  plastic laminate  $290(^sht.  VI Colours & Patte  CHECK US OUT  for Hardwood Lumber  LARGEST selection  on the Coast!  NEWPurpleheart  Kingwood  iMacasar^cbdhy     7  Iroko  Paroba Rosa  THE  OPEN:     Y  Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat 9:00-4:00  SjM'ualizinn m  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  HWY 101, GS3SONS.    &8*-32$4  Dollar Foods  886-2257  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  We reserve the right to limit quantities  Wo fully guarantee everything wo sell  tc be fully satisfactory or money fully rofundad  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Sat., Sun. & Holidays  9:30 - 6 pm  Prices effective:  March 28 - April 2  f'.r"\. /<yY.;;;-;-Yy.<-^>^v5^S5S???^^  \ GROCERY  Kraft Dinner  t_*nI_!��_OI_. . .225 gm   .���  Miss Mew - Assorted Varieties  Cat f00(l 170am    II.89  Kraft - Regular & Light  Miracle Whip  essing  . . 500 ml  Fresh - In Family Pack  Bone In  PORK BUTT     ' __  STEAKS    lb. 1.39  Fresh - Boneless  pork butt  roasts .... . ib.   1.59  Boneless  sweet & sour pork ib.  1.69  Lean  ground beef.  /_.  1.99  Ardmona - Choice  In Pear Juice - Sliced  peaches/  peach halves   39$ m/ 1.99  Snackery - Regular  Buttermilk  pancake mix      ikg 1.98  Cheer - Powdered  detergent 5/ 3.79  Hunt's  c  tomato paste   i56m/ 2/.99  pepperoni Bulk ib.  Bavarian  smokies  /_.  2.29  European  wieners /_.  2.69  Ofde Fashioned/Black Forest/  Honey  ham Va's /_. 3.99  H^inz - Squeeze Tomato  ..r ..%viu/ ~.^.^7��g: rr\l  '��� -'JTi ..txlB  Nabisco - Shreddies. ...      ,     ,   *  cereal ..... 500 gm 1.  Scotties - White  facial tissue      200s 1.  2v59  QQ    I  California Grown  BROCCOLI  09  Viva  paper towels  Dairymaid  apple juice  Paramount - Pink  salmon  Fortune - Mandarin  oranges  C  2's  .1 1  . 213 gm  2.  .09  75  08  65  lb.  .38  California Groion - Cello  carrots '..:...5 ibs.  1.49  California Grown - Sunkist  grapefruit .        sibs.  1-39  Mexican Grown nl Grade - Large  tomatoes /_.   .58  California Grown - Cello  spinach.      woz.  .99  multigrain  bread    .  McGavin's Homestead  Pineridge Original  English muffins  Our Own Freshly Baked  butter tarts   &s  1  Rasmus - Danish Cheese  Camembert &  Brie.. 125 gm 1  Schneider's - Soft  margarine       4S4gm 1  99  09  Y\^r   v  ^*^'<^l^___^_______i  Min ateMaid-From Gonc��niraie  orange juice     355 mi  1.59  Savarin - Beef & Chicken  meat pies.........2273m .89  how one's mind processes random thoughts. Suffice it to say  that I chatted to one friend and then chatted to another���finding  out all sorts of fascinating gossip on the way which of course I  cannot reveal! And then I was reminded of this delicious recipe  which I haven't tried for about seven years which I am at liberty  to reveal!  BOEUF EN DAUBE  3 lbs round steak  3 cloves garlic  3 slices lemon  1 bay leaf  V�� teaspoon thyme  1 teaspoon tarrayi'it  1 teaspoon parsley, chopped  V* cup white wine  3 teaspoons olive oil'  salt & pepper  1. Cut the meat into cubes and marinate overnight or longer.  8 rashers bacon  4 green onions, chopped  4 tomatoes, chopped  1 medium onion, chopped  1 cup beef stock  2. Cut the bacon into small..pieces and fry until crispy.    "37.    Drain the beef, saving the marinate, and fry the cubes of  beef in the bacon fat until browned.  4. Place the beef, crispy bacon, marinate and remaining ingredients in a heavy casserole with a light-fitting lid.  5. Cook at 250��F for 5 hours. Serve garnished wth lemon  slices.  Bon appetit! Take care of your body, G.K.!  NEST LEWIS  Y^SliSi^^ 8.  Coast News, March 27,1989  Young Tyler Robinson shared the spotlight with the Easter Bunny  at Trail Bay Centre last week. ���Vern Elliott photo  3 major projects  Continued from page 1  ways, approximately 150 acres.  That's where provincial help  is needed. The municipal district  currently owns about 100 acres  of land adjacent to the arena  which has been cleared in  preparation for a golf course  development. In order to build  the 18 hole, championship  course they would need a further 50 acres and approximately  ten acres for a clubhouse and  hotel.  There just happens to be 50  acres of Crown land adjacent to  the area slotted for a golf  course. That Crown land is in  the agricultural land reserve and  its category allows for the  development of a golf course on  the land.  Meredith will be asking  Elwood Veitch to support  Sechelt's application to acquire  the 50 acre parcel, as well as a  further ten acres which is currently in timber. This last parcel  would be the location for a  clubhouse and hotel complex.  Golf is one of the fastest  growing sports in North  America, and Meredith sees this  as the perfect opportunity to  become part of a circle tour for  golfing fanatics.  The Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club has been looking  at ways to expand to 18 holes,  Pender Harbour has the land  capacity for an 18 hole course.  Powell River and Campbell  River are also planning similar  developments.  m^mW^i00MMW^.  A pause for a granddaughter  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  My apologies to anyone who  may have been trying to reach  me last week with information  for this column. I have been in  Vancouver busy helping with  the settling-in at home of our  latest little granddaughter,  Olivia Sue.  Well, what can I say? She has  dark hair and blue eyes, and  skin that would put a rose to  shame.  PLANT SALE  The Arts Centre (corner of  Medusa and Trail) is having  their annual plant sale on Saturday, April 1 at 11 am. Donations of plants are sorely needed  and if you can't bring them  down yourself, phone the Arts  Centre at 885-5412 and Doug  will pick them up.  VOLUNTEER NEEDED  The   Achievement   Centre  needs an easy-going, capable  person to organize a truck  washing crew for six hours on  the weekend, every other  weekend for the next two months. Anyone interested call the  Volunteer Action Centre at  885-5881.  HUNTER TRAINING  A Hunter Training Safety  Program starts Tuesday, April 4  at 7 pm at the Sechelt Rod and  Gun Clubhouse. A $35 pre-  registration fee is requested. For  more information call 886-7842  or 885-2577.  AGLOW MEETING  The Women's Aglow  Fellowship meeting will be held  in Greenecourt Hall, Sechelt, on  March 30 at 7:30 pin. Speakers  will be Liz Price and Josie  Lambert. It is open to all  women and refreshments will be  served. For further information  call 886-9576 or 886-7484.  REMINDER BIRTHDAY GREETINGS  The bridge-games will resume Many happy returns to Carol  at St. Hilda's Hall on Monday, Dixon   at   Macleods   who   is  April 3 at 1:30 pm. celebrating a birthday today.  Under New  Management  . Cars in Sechelt and Gibsons  JANE MURRAY  885-3666  886-7337  .-i'.' 5.  *; "*/i. y'  .V, \ ij  '&��?���  *. 1 '.  '.-V  1 ?������'*'  rjf'V.i  i \J? '%J o I "*3 I.   ^% i * ����~J,!   & ** C. Yy f"%' IY #*Y  v  I Y y I \|    i>Y$ %>,i I Hy fY  4CT ~ -        -  \*_  *..-v.... :  4 .  .^*Yv .  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek 885-9212  ...ifeiiiglMiii  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE BATTERIES  * wmw%*�� nCHARTS & BOOKS  886-58*8  Waterfront, Gibsons  GIBSONS marina  %  ��*���*���  i WTO    '  Visitors  Welcome  *ii|'.l!||!|l.!i.  ������Ii '���!&..  . "i ���.   I1  ,,��� (MMfK.���, -irft! I:Wft;-..^ ���������.������,,;::��� s*1! >J,'iii:ii. "��l7  vmznftKmom ���'* to"  golf CLUB  ^  Highway 101, 2 kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541  Come  Down  &  Browse  Fine Art ��� Art Supplies - Gifts  'custoit  FRAMING  _386-9212  280 Gower Point Rd , Gibsons Landing  886-9213  &ZZ 'V^"*^ ���/���ST.:-  ^Y��,  -V.    '.��� "' t  -iM-_HU  ___.  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666 ff  "YOUR FAMILY  FOOD STORE"  OPEN FRIDAY UNTIL 9 P.M  SUNDAY 10 A.M. ��� 5 P.M.  PRICES  EFFECTIVE  MARCH 28  Fresh  Pork  Tenderloin 8 sokg  QUALITY MEATS  FROM OUR DELI  'fiegu^  o  *    ���>       ^^  ^  ��.-  a'-��  _P*k _H_  .Jb|*l  Beef  ���_.  fori luttStill^  -���*�����.���Wo    I in      .�� HiWIiy���Oi���MWWK  r   ^^_.    ___B    ^  ��     Y ���>��� ** *  ^      x        >   ...  Y i ^ ^      ^Y  ilium mi hi i ��!'  2,18 kg  l'*^__V/"fK    *  '1*  >:Y-?i  uj'^ft  *Y^*T%_li  ..iii  lllll    I   111   H   M  lUlIlllWllMif H      III ,llll.|��l|l   i ill-1  Y YY��~  t<^>x,>>is��\.YY.\  l&^BS^'  <��� Itf*1^ ^^^^W^YilY^ Y  is.^*  '  ~Yx>il  Sliced  Roast Beef  Regular of Garlic 100 gm  .99  FRESHEST PRODUCE  GROCERY SPECIALS  William Tell -1 I carton  Apple Juice  .68  ea.  Maxwell House Ground - 300 g pkgs  Coffee  2.48  ea,  Heinz Cream of - 284 ml  Mushroom Soup      .59  ea.  Sunlight Liquid Dishwashing - 1 I bottle  Detergent 2.48  ea.  Foremost Reg. or Nice & Light - 2 I tub  Ice Cream 2.58  ea.  Kraft Parkay - 907 tub  Soft Margarine      2.18  Kraft Process Singles - 16's or 24's - 500 g  Cheese Slices  Kraft Reg. or Light Saiad Dressing - 500 ml  Miracle Whip  9 Lives Assorted -170 g tin  Cat Food  2/79  Purex - 4 roll  Bathroom Tissue  Viva - 2 roll  1.48  ea.  Paper Towels  .98  ea.  FROM OURyBAKERY  $I^-YY13  life ?.  mm*  _*^  ��_b-  .ri^k,:^^* ^+a+i;*rJ��eitr*-~  w:w,m  4/2.05  Bran  Muffins  ':P��d(^-'lloki\\m^'K{Nic  *��-.  1.08 kg  -WVMf^MHMfMMtM^MvMfM  MBKkan of <^fom��aR Mo. J fcadft  --/��� -.-..<����� j..^> -s1*  "    Y. ���-' ���  2 82 Kg  .-* ** *  Calfforn^^o. 1  --s;  ���y:  &V>-:^3&V��_  tl {���   B - -fc iH hi     - - ���    iTin.i.iTiiif mi jfli��� ������ ��� utaium   ������    ���" ������������   ��� ���i ��� ���^-ii�� ���   7"    j'_   *   , ~^ ���w-������ ���^m ���^".. aT1  ������������i^^ ���������������P��������������� - '   "''-7.., A - /    Y   i-  C~��* ,;*���-'^",.'v .-^i"-".    .��� ^.v."-'.4-^ yPr^BB"'''5.-*'^''-"  .     V ."��V,*'"������'��� - -v^fii'JCfl^^-Y Y   '   ',?':! if Wil'lLr ''���g'M"  MiM&'iiV; ,L .'.ii., l:��^f^^k}ti',^,;N-^f(.,y_��Y;:UiU.M i  ^~  "���V '"  'jtoi'/.l*' J ��   ,-  IflllilHrllMii  Coast News, March 27,1989  9.  Bowmaker Robyn Allen gives a few tips to a Pender Harbour  school student during a well-received visit by the White Tower  Mediaeval Society to that community last week.  ���Myrtle Winchester photo  Sechelt Seniors  e sale note  by Larry Grafton  Vc  Our huge garage sale of last  summer was such a huge success  that your committee in their  wisdom has planned another,  which will take place in our hall  on August 4 and 5.  I only mention this in passing  at this time so that you may set  aside anything that you no  longer are anxious to hang onto, instead of disposing of it.  As you know, 'one man's  junk is another man's treasure',  so just quietly set aside anything  you no longer want and mark  your calendar for that time.  REMINDERS  . ���. Although most of these happenings have been mentioned in  previous columns, it seems prudent to repeat them just in case  we have a procrastinator in our  midst.  - May Widman would like to  hear from those of you who  would be interested in attending  the Time of Your Life' show at  the Trade and Convention Centre in Vancouver on April 9.  y^ij^^suf^pient^interest a> bus .  trip for the day will be planned.  ��� By all means, don't postpone  preparation for our Spring  Plant Sale at the hall on April  15 at 11 am. Past experience has  been that not only is a good  variety of merchandise available  but there is a very discreet buying public who are aware of the  bargainsto be had.  When your Seniors' Lottery  tickets arrive in the mail, be sure  to make your, cheques out to  our 'Sechelt Seniors Branch 69',  and deliver them to one of our  executive or officers in order to  derive a commission on a  blanket collection of funds for  the lottery people.  Our treasurer will make sure  your participation will be looked after for Early Bird Draws,  etc. Last but not least, your  69ers, fresh from a successful  concert appearance and from a  presentation of numbers at  Shorncliffe on March 22, will be  presenting a few numbers in the  Sunnycrest Mall at 2 pm on  April 6.  HOSTEL DINNER  Our branch will be hosting a  potluck dinner and entertainment for the visiting Elder  Hostel group attending  Capilano College as we did last  year.  These people come from all  over the continent and it's a  pleasure to have our branch  host this gathering on June 14.  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Everyone is invited to the annual Pender Harbour Lions  Club auction on April 15 at the  Madeira Park community hall,  with viewing of items at 10 am,  the auction at 11 am, the  Lioness Club selling baked  goods and door prizes.  Willie Rousseau 883-2768  and Dick Hunsche 883-2392,  are still accepting items for auction and they are particularly interested in tools, machinery, appliances, furniture, boats,  bicycles and building materials.  Consignment sale with minimum bids can be arranged for  some items and all proceeds  from the auction will go back  into the community, so your  donation is a worthwhile one.  CREDIT UNION AGM  Members are reminded to attend the Credit Union's 42nd  annual general meeting on April  28, where the nominating committee will seek candidates to  stand for election. Of the two  directors whose three year terms  are up this year, one will seek  re-election.  The meeting will begin at 8  pm in the community hall,  following a dinner at 7 pm, free  to the first 125 members, in  celebration of the past year's  prosperity.  LADIES' AUCTION  The Ladies' Luncheon and  Silent Auction at St. Andrew's  Church hall will be held on  April 8 from 11:30 am to 2 pm,  to raise funds for the Pender  Harbour   Music   Society  SWAP MEET  The Community Club's Arts,  Crafts and Swap Meet will be  held on Saturday, April 1 at 10  am in the community hall.  SENIORS MEETING  Members and non-members  over 55 years old are invited to  attend the regular meeting of  Branch 80 Pender Harbour of*  the Senior Citizens Association  on April 3 at 7:30 pm in the  legion hall.  Dawn McKim will provide  slides and commentary about  her experiences as a teacher in  the Northwest Territories,  featuring the communities of  Fort MacPherson, Norman  Wells, and Yellowknife.  GIB & LIZ RETIRING  After years of planning, Liz  and Gib Baal are happily retiring from Ruby Lake Resort to  their home on Gunboat Bay,  turning the resort over to a Seattle couple at the end of the  month.  Liz and Gib will surely enjoy  their new and well deserved  freedom and relaxation, and we  look forward to seeing them on  'Pender Harbour time'.  WELCOME  An official but warm  welcome to Pender Harbour's  newest residents, Dave and  Grace Gordon, who come to us  from Vancouver to manage the  Irvine's Landing Marina.  They will be taking over for  Kendall Fernley, who will run  the new pub due to open on the  May 24th weekend.  CORRECTION  Last week I listed contact persons for the planned reunion of  students who attended the four  original one room schoolhouses  in Pender Harbour and Ivy  Pierce's telephone number  should have been 885-2862.  If you were a student or  know of any students of the  schools, other reunion  organizers are Bob Robinson,  Caryl Cameron, Isabel  Gooldrup and Muriel Cameron.  HARBOUR CALENDAR  March 28 - Lion's Auction;  April 1 - Swap Meet, legion  meat draw; April 2 - Daylight  savings time; April 3 - Seniors'  meeting; April 8 - Silent Auction; April 15 - Lions' Auction.  EASTER BUNNY  The Pender Harbour Easter  Bunny and a basket of Easter  goodies were won by Lisa Duncan, who will divide the prizes  among her three children. Amy  Hunsche drew the winning entry  at the Pender Harbour Chevron  Station, noon Saturday.  Sechelt Massage Clinic  is now open at its  NEW LOCATION  ;     '  5545-0. Wharf Rd., Sechelt; <; % ,  Heiaxatdon & Therapeutic Massage  . -  Beth Emms, RMT  Mon-Frf.9-5  885-3685  A TOY STORE  UP TO  SELECTED ITEMS  APRIL  FOOLS  SALE  MARCH 30, 31 & APRIL 1  PASTIMES  NEXT TO TALEWIND BOOKS  885-9309  Egmont  News  Waugh Creek enhanced  .byv-PJMl JMuncaster,  YS*i  Good news, this past week  saw the completion of the  Salmon Enhancement Project  to renew the Coho run on  Waugh Creek. This was a two  day operation which involved  drilling, blasting, and excavating to build a fish ladder,  clear the stream, and provide a  spawning channel.  Dan Fowler of Thunderbifd  Blasting donated a day of his  labour which is much appreciated. Ed Jones, the  operator of Ray Hansen's excavator, certainly impressed the  volunteers present with the  speed   and   power   of   the  machine. Many thanks go but  to tnesetw'o^nfnstfdrletting irf  volved in this very worthy pro  ject." '-"'''' '''  ^'^���y-yy;^  Thanks also to the following  volunteers who participated:  Grant McBain, Billy Griffith,  John Dafoe, Maynard Kaas and  Leonard Silvey.  More good news - Don  Devlin is home from the  hospital and is looking and feeling much better. I also have a  report that Bill Griffith Sr. is  doing fine at home.  Don't forget the Annual Spring Smorgasbord to be held at  the community hall at 6:30 pm,  Friday, March 31.  There will be a Community  Club General Meeting at the  hall, Sunday, April 9, at 1 pm.  CftAJ$5j<��89  B.C. EMPLOYERS:  What could extra help mean for you  this summer?  Plan for it now and we may be able to help.  If you create new opportunities for work  for young British Columbians, the  Provincial Government can make it  affordable by cost sharing the wages.  ��� .    ..   .       ._.���..���  i I     l.k  T.ninin/1   Aroa   /7lffi/��;a  uontacTyour luuai <juu iianimy r-���. _�����_-%*���"���-���_������  for details (check the Blue Pages of your  telephone directory, Ministry of Advanced  Education and Job Training listing).  m  i. Province ot British Columbia  '" Ministry of Advanced Education and Job Training, and  Ministry Responsible for Science and Technology  Hon. Stanley B. Hagen. Minister  Lube, Oil, Filter  SPECIAL $2995  Parts & Labour for most cars and  light trucks (gas only) Up to 5 1. of oil & filter  4 Cyl. $44.95  6 Cyl. $55.95  8 Cyl. $62.95  Labour only   Parts extra  FUEL FILTER ON EFI VEHICLE EXTRA LABOUR  GOASTFOlffl  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Van. Toll Free 684-2911 885-3281  FORD ��� UlMGOLN ��� MERCURY  v i*r3  '���*.-v*.. ���*'-��. jt.y *.*\ -i ^, }���**  i .*,.(.>ii-. fc . *��  jjL....*+..*n<  ��� -VM* ���'��.'�������������' yj? =** 10.  Coast News, March 27,1989  Halfmpoii Bay l-fappeh  The passing of  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Have just received notice  from Peggy Connor that  Dorothy Greene, passed away  on Good Friday, March 24. At  New Year's Dorothy suffered a  stroke and was in St. Joseph's  Hospital. Double pneumonia  was the cause of death.  Mrs. Greene was born  September 6, 1912 in Chelsea,  England and served as a nurse  for the Red Cross in World War  II.  She had a great love for  children and animals and used  to take children of Halfmoon  Bay on nature walks, explaining  the   flora  and   fauna  in  the-  woods, and was a great advocate for the Save the Children  Fund.  Dorothy moved to Royston  in 1983 and had a small place  with bantam chickens and there  she continued to feed small wild  animals.  She is survived by her sister  Pauline Andrews of Winchester  and her step family, Alan and  Nancy Greene and family of  Parksville; John and Diane  Greene, Toronto; Barbara  Greene, Montreal; Marjorie  Greene, Parksville; Catherine  and Robert Quick and family,  Georgetown, Prince Edward  Island.  Dorothy   Greene   was   well  known and liked in the Halfmoon Bay area, due mainly to  her great sense of humour.  ST. PATRICK'S  Between 50 and 60 people sat  down to a most delicious dinner  at Welcome Beach Hall last  Saturday.  The event was sponsored by  the Welcome Beach Community Association and the catering  was carried out by a small group,  of lady members who did an  outstanding job of satisfying  some hungry appetites.  Dancing followed to music  provided by a good selection of  big band records, just the right  pace for most of us!  Our thanks to the hard work  ing committee who even had the  hall decorated with the Irish  theme to add to the atmosphere.  GREENECOURT  Last week I made mention of  the Canon Green portrait which  will soon be given a place of  honour at Greenecourt. It seems  that it was Dorothy, Canon  Greene's widow, who gave permission for the portrait to be  removed from the residence and  given to Greenecourt.  There is quite a bit of interesting history attached to the  Canon Greene saga, and no  doubt there will be references to  this when the time comes for the  installation of the portrait.  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom P__king, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY101.0IBHKS SZXS&SSSr"       886-26S*  (f.  APPLIANCE SERVICES*  . and M. APPLIANCE)  SERVICE .    ��� _ M .  Small & Major  Appliance Repairs  ^Chaster Rd.,    Ph. 886-7861  SERVICE & REPAIR   To AH Major Appliance   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  TOP LINE CONCRETE  ��� Foundations    ��� St.iirs      ��� Sidewalks  'We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Free Estimates 885-9203  BJORN  885-7897  ^ fyokii Hawtbm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  =-���=.-. ^--r==.-irv.v.-iiReady-Mix Ltd.  - 24 HOUR CENT BAL DISPATCH  L-Q ROOFING & SIDING  Free Specializing In:  ; Estimates     885-9203  DUROID  VtNYL SIDING  SOFFITS  R  885-9666 i 1885-5333  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshin* Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Gravel  N r*     CONCRETE  SECHELT PLANT  V      885-7180  o  LTD.  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  CIBSONSPLANT  886-8174  J  j '���  10  r  Hans Ounpuu Construction  886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. ,  /Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping   ��� Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ��� Sidewalks     ���Floor  ��� Finishing   ���Driveways  __ w* cibsons 886-702 2  ____��jtf--  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-8900  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  r  DAVIS BAY ROOFING  Residential ��� Commercial  "All Roofing Applications" ,;RFt..  Re-Roofing/Rcpairs/Skylights       estimates  All Work Conditionally Guaranteed      885-5722,/  ALWEST  HOME  ��� us***!  100% GuarantM  =�����-?    ^O^R��^l��EEJ   0�� Workman-sip  crnvfirrc vinyl siding-soffit fascia  dfallllfCcd    Door and Window Conversions  Box 864. Roofing  y^ Sechelt, B.C. von 3AQ Call for FREE ESTIMATE K&4572/  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE       commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  ftftfi OftflT all work  ��__  OOO'-UO/   eves.     GUARANTEED^  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  386-2938  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  'Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  ^eadlde Electric JU  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Root Trusses  agent 886-9452  Brad Robinson   gj gg��  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates Including B.C. Hydro Plus  885-1939  Box 2271, Secheit  Residential ��� Commercial  DENNIS OLSON  1  i  X. CONSTRUCTION  Master Craftsman - Trained in Canada & Great Britain  Framing,   Extensions,   Remodelling,   Repairs,  Reasonable Rates  FREE ESTIMATES TO S2000  Chris Klymson     -references-        885-5525  Kleihdale Roofing  Commercial - Residential - Industrial  Tar & Gravel - Metal Roofs - Shakes - Duroids  EXCAVATING  ( Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� septic fields  ��� drainage ditches  ��� excavations  ��� wateh lines  ��� clearing Steve Jones  (CASE 580)  886-8269  Pender Harbour  883-9303  CLEANlWq SERVICES  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3AO  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  A & G CONTR ACTING  Garry's Crane Service  ��� Clearing, Excavations  ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  ' ���  <!*^*3\Y.  8 ton Crane    v**$<sY  450 John Deere Hoe^^  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck  8fi^J028  EXCAVATING  FINANCIAL SERVICES  BLACKBIRD INDUSTRIES  ��� DITCHING ���  ��� WATER & SEWER ��� EXCAVATING  RICHARD SMITH 886-7386  S8, C61. RR #1  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  "We Can Dig It"  r  ECONO-HOE  Custom Backhoe Service  RON GILLIES  R.R. "2. Maskell Road  \^ Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  1 Ton Flat Deck/Dump  For Small Deliveries  S11C8 886-8290  COAST BOBCAT SERVICI  Small In Size - Big In Production,  - Yard Clean-Up      - Post Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading i^-     _  - Light Trenching ;������<������S "��?_&%  V.885-7051   SECHELT mimmJkSgjF  Accounting Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.G.A.  5';7 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  -Bonniebrook industries Ltd.  886*7064  * Septic Tank Pumping*  * Concrete Septic Tank Sales *  * Crane Truck Rental *  V_^                 ���Portable Toilet Rentals*      ?-#&*-  WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available <o*iy 15 minutes  ������_>   d c '���>' /-��" ii'   _r.   ""    oY from Qualicum)  752-9358^  R.R. 2, Qualicum Beach, B.C.  VOR2T0  FINANCIAL SERVICES  -Arllan f-^ainU   Cjf JjecorateA  FREE ESTIMATES SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  INTERIOR EXTERIOR PAINTING  RESIDENTIAL ��� INDUSTRIAL ��� COMMERCIAL  -.    .   _   ��-     . Off ice: 886-2728  Mark A. Maclnnes Home: 885-5591  West Coast" Dry wall-  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board ��� Spray Domountablo Partitions ��� Int. a Ext. Painting  Tap*   ��� Staal Stu 'a        Suapandad Drywall       ��� Insulation  ��� T-Bar Cal'lngs Callings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  BRENT ROTTLUFF           or            RON HOVDEN  V.886-9495_____ 886  f    GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   A  ��� Financial Planning Service  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Investment Fund  Alasdair W. Irvine  �� RRSP's  Reprcjcnralive  ��� Retirement Income Funds  (604) 885-2272  ��� Tax Shelters  Box 2629. Sechelt. B.C.   j  Sv        THl  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CUSS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER 885^  LTD. HALFMOON BAY  ** bc ferries Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  -HOSS__a_OEBA)r^ANGDA|sE _____EARLSCOVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm M  9:30 M  11:30 am  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am       2:30 pm  8:30 M'       4:30  10:30 am     6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Additional sailings March 23 through March 27,1989 and  May 19 through May 22, i 989 only.  Lv. Saltery Bay Lv. Earls Cove  1:30 pm 2:30 pm  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M    3:30 pr  7:35  9:25 M  11:30.  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  Gibsons  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  (via Palk & Read. North Hd. fi Seacot, Gower Pt. & Franklin. Lower Bus Slop)  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989  (via Marina. Franklin. Firehall. Park & Reed Rd.)  Depart  Mall 5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  1:45  3:45  5:45  7:45  Arrive  Langdale 6:10  Ferry Ter. 8:10  10:10  12:10  2:10  4:10  6:10  8:10  Depart  Lower      6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  2:15  4:15  6:15  8:15  Arrive  Mall        6:30  8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  See Bus Driver lor Langdale Heights, Bonniebrook Heights.  Woodcreek Park Schedules  (MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  FARES  Out ot Town  In Town  Adults Seniors  Children (6-12)  Comm. Tickets  $1.50    $1.00 .75        $1.25/ride  .75        .75 .75  Effective Sept. 12  Depart:  Sechelt  8:25  ���1:05  4:25  Depart:  Depart:  West Sechelt   Sechelt  8:32  ���1:12  4:32  8:40 9:15  10:30 (Lower Rd.)  ���1:20 -1:50  3:00 (Lower Rd.)   3:45  Depart: Depart:  Lower Gibsons   Gibsons  9:25  11:15 (Lower Rd.)  *2:00 (Lower Rd.)  3:55  Lower Rd. is Lower Road in Roberts Creek  The bus will stop on request at any sale spot along Its rouie.  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 slops al: Socholt and Gibsons Medical Clinics  Please Mole: There is no service on Saturdays. Sundays & Holidays  ���No service on Fridays al these times  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  W& SwmMl 9mwww%  rmmnlf *unim* *(m��i & Ci'ftmni r����r/  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mali, Gibsons  Insurance,  Notary  .! "ii'iiihrr 01  Independent Travel  Professionals  886-2000 -V�����-���T-w^^-   -r-  Coast News, March 27,1989  11.  ���������WW���w��ji��*Bra�����ww����^^  ~-iifrSn-' Y'''r '*'' 'Y ���iniri r:*'ifi Yif f '"^���''^^^"������^^a--��jL^.<fCTr. '^���^���^''���^^|ih^4hr_MWm>i_irt>i  Rubber tired  J.D. Backhoe 410  ��� Clearing . Water Lines'  . Driveways . stump Removal  ��� Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ���J & $ Contracting  Phone 886-9764       886-8523      Gibsons  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  Continued from page 3  the fire marshal cannot, or  somehow, does not, have the  authority to instruct the  building inspector on fire safety  matters.  Just how far could this go I  began to wonder.  My next call was one step up  the ladder. I phoned the Vancouver District Fire Department  and requested an inspection on  the Coast by one of their marshals.  A few days later a marshal  did arrive, inspected the  chimney and again declared it  unsafe, but no, no, sorry, he  could not request any modifica-  Sunshine Coast  Directory  GEN. CONTRACTORS  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  WINDJAAAMER  PAINTING & RENOVATIONS  Interior���Exterior Painting  Patios and Decks���Fencing  House Repairs���Art Work  FREE APPRAISALS - 885-7295  MISC SERVICES  I  G.T. HOME AND YARD RESTORATION  Will Do; Interior and Exterior Painting  Yardwork, Gutter Cleaning & Sealing,  Roof Liming & Moss Removal,  Small Carpentry Jobs. Fencing, etc...  Seniors 10% Off Call Guy or Tim at 886-8820    ^  NopXa/PqI water well DRILLING LTD.  B.C. Certified Drillers  Residential���Industrial���Irrigation   I   Box 3446   Langley. B.C. V3A 4R8 T��lonh��n.. M�� juno  I  bcwwda charter Member Telephone. 534-4108  y     Servicing the Sunshine Coast for 20 years      ._  rte  CUSTOM BUILDING, REMODELLING,  RENOVATIONS, ROOM ADDITIONS  Coast Construction  Where Quality Comes First  885-4190  FREE ESTIMATES  t JONJAREMA >  DESIGN CONSULTANT  preliminary development concepts  custom home design  renovations or additions ��� revision of existing pi.ans  drawings and renderings  ��      call 886-8930 to discuss your home environment.     ��  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  General Industrial Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Wire Rope ��� Truck Parts  ��� Detroit Diesel Parts  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane    A  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  DELIVERY  SERVICE  24 HOUR  SERVICE  HEATING  Phone 886-2480   Van. Direct '689-7387   Mobile '* 290-4806 .,  1042 Hwy. 101. Gibsons   (across from Kenmac Parts) :.."'\  GIBSQNS TAX SERVICE  Ave. Price $18.00 ''  Incom6 Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  635 Martin Rd., Gibsons 886-7878  WOOD HEA T  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  All facets of  wood heating  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  AC Building Supplies     883-9551  MARINE SERVICES  <S>  886-7359  "Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens..    '._���.��� ���      ���    .       Mirrors  ^  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.R.M, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  DIVER  BOAT  HAULING  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  & stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840 _  /^COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing, Turf, etc.  Free Estimates  BARK MULCH co_ft  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt $-lU  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUmiES �� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS ���  STERN DRIVES <-nln_��i    e^JMi   xtuti    "���' "'���'"  * WMARD ENGINES by...   ��"��W*��"    ESES   *"**    ���***"  Fully tensed FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE & ACCESSORIES  & insured     BOAT HAULING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  Van Direct    DOCKSIDE SERVICE  B^m ^1^11��*  684-0933    70iH��ryioi,8ib����n   Eal 886-ZZ33_/  6.71 &81 GOLDEN A  HEDGING EVERGREENS  s3����/tt.  COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  * a. .-,-. * ��/,-   _ .. .-.-,--,., ��� 30 ACRES OF PLANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY  Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd  261-2151  885-2974  rB��alde The Gov't Dock . -_T^ �������*  ��� Salt Water Licences ���trrr^r  * Motel & Campsites   * Water Taxi '^SM^-J  ^* Marine Repairs ��� ice and Tackle       883-2266^  Hydraulic ��� Truck ��� Industrial    "\  FAST 24 hr. Service:  Pager 885-5111  ���fji&asm supply?  Hwy. 101 ne��r Pt��tt Rd.GiOwnS  {across from Len Wray Transfer)  886-4990  Eu  jucccmeer  Marina &? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove B85-788B  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS'- SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  Johnson  OMC  ewnrtuoei  'VOLVD.  -PE-RTTLT "  ^IQUTBOARPSI  [��   TTOT3  STERN ORIVES/INaOARDSI  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  SHOWCASE  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868  r\  MISC SERVICES  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  Prop.: Tony Dawkins  LocksTSecurlty Hard^rer'Accessories, Safe Sales & Servicing,  Mobile Service & Installations      Bonded & Licensed Locksmith  Froo Technical Advice & Assistance  ^ Bayside Bldg,, Trail Ave., Sechelt      885-5415_,  731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912 J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS^  ��� CABINETS -   I Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  mam<^����*'^^aeaMmataaaaamWamaaaaaaamm^^  tions or changes, he just might  be out of his jurisdiction, and  when was the next ferry back to  Vancouver?  Three down, how many more  to go, Jock!  This time, to the top of the  tree. It took many attempts, but  finally I got to speak to the second in command at the  Department of Building and  Safety Standards in Victoria,  B.C. From memory, a Mr.  Smith I do believe.  I explained my reason for the  call, naming only my address,  stressing only my problem.  Read carefully now, this  becomes ridiculous...Mr. Smith  was very busy, as he ought to  be, but his main beef was the  .cost of the ferry fare to bring his  car over from Horseshoe Bay.  No problem says I. I live  almost overlooking the ferry  terminal at Langdale, and if he  wished to walk on the ferry, I  would pick him up and  transport him both ways in my  car. All right, all right, not the  car but in my old faithful truck  then.  Heck, I could not do much  more for the chap, except  perhaps buy him his lunch, too.  But within half-an-hour Mr.  Smith called back from Victoria. Thank you for my offer  of a pick up and ride, etc., etc.,  but he had had a different offer.  Now, I am perplexed and pushed hard to hear his change of  plans. Reluctantly, he told me.  It seems after my initial call,  he had decided to telephone the  SCRD building inspectors for  some details which, of course,  was his perogative entirely, and  the chief inspector offered, nay,  insisted that he pick up Mr.  Smith and drive him to see the  chimney.  Wait a minute, Mr. Smith.  Allow me to acquaint you with  Gibsons sludge  plans aired  Continued from page 1  a leader in producing and using  this type of liquid fertilizer.  To start out with, Reeves suggests an area where, once the  soil is enriched with the treated  sludge, small trees can be grown  both for park use and reforestation. The sludge is a high-grade  agricultural fertilizer, he said.  Jim Gurney disagrees. "Let's  not call it a fertilizer," he said.  "It is sewage sludge,"  Gurney's main objection to  using the sludge is that it has not  been determined to his satisfaction how hazardous it is. And,  he points out, "there is no way  you have complete control over  what is in the sludge."  Gurney is worried about the  traces of heavy metal found in  the substance and is adamantly  opposed to any sludge program  near the already polluted  Chaster Creek in case of  damaging run-off.  Reeves admits that, because  of the very nature of the human  alimentary canal, no sewage  sludge is without traces of cadmium.5 There are also small  amounts of mercury and lead  present. But these amounts are  very small, he says, and far  below the safety guidelines set  out by the ministry of environment.  Gurney says that he realizes a  use for human sewage must be  found and that he will agree to  the Stewart Road dump being  used 'after we see a firm  management plan', and after  the various tests on the site have  been done.  He cautioned Mr. Wong not  to give out approvals for sludge  sites 'willy-nilly'.  ��� "Let's not have seven or eight  approvals given before proper  testing is done," he said.  the geography of the Coast. I  live in Hopkins Landing and  can watch the ferries dock at  Langdale, while the inspectors  work in Sechelt, 14 miles away,  and would have to pass my  home there four times in the one  morning. But, common sense  went out the window, and Mr.  Smith was duly picked up and  brought to the house under construction, no doubt discussing  those terrible Vancouver  Canucks and of course, the  ozone layer with the hole in it.  But see, the chimney did, and  he condemned it in short order.  Now please sir, second in command of Building and Safety  Standards in Victoria, please teU  our building inspector to  withdraw his approval of this  bloody chimney and order the  thing modified to meet his approval.  Sorry, Mr. Skea, I cannot do  that, now can I get that next  ferry back to civilization.  Lest I hear someone say, how  come we did not hear of this  before, please remember...I was  trying to sell the house, not  shoot myself in the foot over a  condemned chimney. And, yes,  I could easily have fixed it  myself, but I had already paid  for the thing to be built right.  Finally, I thank you for your ;  patience, I simply wanted to  show that the present system of  inspections does not work. In  my opinion there is only one  safe way to go.  After the SCRD inspectors  have issued an occupancy permit, it demands an inspection of  the fire marshal of Gibsons,  complete with the authority to  stop any occupancy of the home  until the fire marshals are  satisfied it is safe for use. They  alone know the danger areas in  a home, having poured enough  cold water on previous omissions.  Understand, I am in no way  diminishing the building inspec- -  tor's   authority,   simply   re- ;  questing   an   experienced *.  volunteer  'professional' make  that last decision.  George Skea  Sunshine Coast  PEST CONTROL LTD  Greaves Rd.     Pender Harbour, BC   VON 2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the invasion  of crawling insects  For Confidential fl  Advice & Estimates   883*2531  OUR "SPECIALTY ��� Pretreatment of houses under construction!  ror conuoi'  ruction!    ^��       I  C3ICCTinE STORES  Z8&8&&&&  781 ALLSEAS0N  95  P155/80R13WW  A world of  performance  FOR THE DRIVERS WHO WANT TIRES  WITH LONG LIFE, GOOD TRACTION AND  AFFORDABLE, THE MARSHAL   781  SHOULD BE YOUR CHOICE.  ���^SERVICE CENTRE  Comer of Wharf & Dolphin Ste.  885-3155  ^ '  V  ��� - -r-.-?��� .'t .-> r, .-.- -r,  -i'-���?,*������'* ^������>s'.--:-,-, -., -i^'rv,/^'?^"^^"i'^r,^-^^-^^.^^^.  r~i'fu~-T,--.  *j***/ir -yv ���.->'^"y���'*��> "'"*���''-^��'"^s^;"^v"'^r'"'''^'-"-~,'i-"'--  ���   ��� ii   nun   iiijiiiKUHll.     _     _  -^���������m-'Sf'if.  12:  Coast News.March 27,1989  Sizes up to 65 sq. yds.!  Hundreds in stock!  Over 150 NEW arrivals!  Check out lifetime buys like these!  "T.^^S^i  my -? ��� -v  .,,***���"  _P____i    _  Y^vH^V,**  ring  ,-     -v.- ��� s."  _��� *  * * *j  ~i     ���  J-v Ara  'Ji? -.nupij  *f'��JVs  *���-<  V/*    ', .  ''/-to  ��������: �����*������.  . v,   1  Country inn  tfevwryifcicr  '   ��   i->  Cdffion       Masterpiece  _>        _    * - -       ��.-_r>    **i _     - _._ 1   *****    t- ��m      ,*���* _��� * * 4  "V   ir > * TV ���*  __r#v-"-   :&__?*��*.���<����� wk*   ;~j; *������������  _*_  -*ii >^-  o��r��-��r��.'^__i_H^ -^  _ 11   '    '      1    ;.v ���  l;'Y*i^  �� ������,Brfulu" **" Y  *���   . the ��y*te"l  ���*       .-commend  :Yt^Y ^  r��conir  Through a specially arranged advance viewing,  DeVRIES got the FIRST choice of ALL carpets  offered by three major manufacturers at the recent.  ANNUAL WESTERN CANADA CARPET SHOW.  B.C. got them..  and they're at DeVRIES!  'Hi 1  Over 50 to choose from at  Regular prices up to $30 sq. yd.!  $095  ^.���'  Uptd3'x12'    ���._  ��� AS LOW AS 13�� sq. ft  Rubber Rack  Carpet  u fc_# __v L__[ ___^i��_l__Z^  Drapery  Dry-Cleaning  Leave your drapes where they are!  The ultimate in service and convenience  CLEAN, CRISP. CONTEMPORARY  That's the look you'll achieve with  Levolor Verticals  ��� Clean - Vertical blinds don't  attract dust  ���Crisp - Levolor's Collection  includes high-quality fabrics  such as satins, macrame, and  tweeds  ��� Contemporary - Designed  especially for today's interior  decors  Levolor CustomqjNP  Vertical Blinds  Levolor  30%o"  %_F--J|_r. ALL IN-STOCK  Wallpaper  As low as *2" single roll!  V(��rtlC3l.S      on safe here.  6" x 6" Light Gray  _H      '_��� _��� __BrB ^__Bk '  The last of our stock ���  get 'em while they last at less than 19* a tile  sq. ft.  I  I  I  More&More Lower Mainland People are Buying at DeVRIES Because DeVRIES'  Volume Dealing Means Low Prices & Top Value for you  OUT MORE FOR YOUR MONEY  /:  Y-  ��� t! i  I!  <���! I  ��� t;-il Coast News, March 27, 1989  r  A  ��       , /J  Director Gemma Vandermeer and daughter Saskia work on the  SCRAPS recycling project (see adjacent story).    ���Elkn Frith photo  Clean-up  May 1 to 7 will be clean up time on the Sunshine Coast.  ^Governments throughout the area will run a pickup service  ���^for. any rubbish that is neatly piled in the usual garbage  pickup locations."  Anything and everything goes. Brush, old appliances, furniture. But Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom reminded people last  week that, "If it's on the road it isTair game. So don't leave  anything but that you want to keep."  Industrial  Growth Fund  An RRSP with all the  advantages of investing in  bonds. And then some.  With Industrial Bond Fund, your RRSP can enjoy the advantages of investing in  high quality government and corporate bonds to generate income ��� and  perhaps capital gains.  But beyond that, Industrial Bond Fund offers more, including:  ��� Monthly income payments.  ��� No acquisition fee.  ��� Flexible options to reduce or eliminate redemption fees.  ��� The management of Mackenzie Financial Corporation ��� the professionals  responsible for performance of the renowned Industrial Growth Fund.  Why delay? The managers at Mackenzie are optimistic about the prospects for  bond markets. For more information, return the coupon or call today!  ��� Alasdair W. Irvine  GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT Co. Ltd.  Midconst Professional Building  5674 Teredo St., P.O. Box 2629  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2272  I CDPlease send me the FREE audio tape "DSTVESTMENT1989" -  I containing the economic outlook for 1989 and beyond, and in- ���  Information on INDUSTRIAL BONDFUND. .   ���'���  Yt  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  i  I  I  \  NAME:  ADDRESS:  CITY:  / "PROVINCE:  POSTAL  CODE:  PHONE- (Residence)  (Business)  Mail to:       -/  AlasdkirW; Irvine  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT Co. Ltd.  ^'"Midcoast Professional Building  5674 Teredo St., P.O. Box 2629  /  Sechelt, B.C,VON 3A0  S85-4272  The Industrial Group of Funds  winaiiodin Mackenzie Financial Corporation  *Redemption fees 3.3% ��� 1st yr., 3%  ��� 2nd yr., 2% ��� 3rd & 4thvyrs., IVa  ��� Sthyr., 0% thereafter. Up to 10%  of your investment may be withdrawn  each year without incurring redemption  fees. Cadi distributions by the fund are  not subject to redemption fees; but are  applied against the 10% free redemption amount. The prospectus contains  full details. Please read it carefully  before investing and retain jfarfutufe  reference.  Looking  both ways.  To manage  your RRSP.  For growth  and income.  Reduce; reuseg recycle  Coast has new three R's to learn  by Ellen Frith  The new three 'Rs' to be  learned on the Sunshine Coast  these days are Reduce,. Reuse,  and Recycle and the Sunshine  Coast Recycling and Processing  Society (SCRAPS) is intent on  teaching them.  SCRAPS is the brainchild of  a small group of women in Gibsons who recognized, earlier  than most, that recycling's time  has come.  From humble beginnings of  garage sales and the occasional  homemade poster encouraging  cutting down on waste,  SCRAPS has grown into a  bonafide non-profit organization with six directors and lots  of plans. Their first annual  meeting was held on March 9.  "People are finally ready for  recycling," says Allison LeDuc,  a SCRAPS director. "What we  have to do now is tell them how  to do it."  The original intent of  SCRAPS was to form a  pressure group to lobby politicians at all levels of government. Now they feel they can  accomplish more in the initial  stages as a non-profit organization using grant money from  federal and provincial sources  and working together with the  municipalities to get a recycling  program started.  The United Church women's  auxiliary had phoned SCRAPS  recently, LeDuc said, asking for  help in organizing a recycling  plan and that was very encouraging.  With the world's attention  finally focused on the environment, there is a lot of information SCRAPS can hand out.  Gemma Vandermeer,  another director for SCRAPS  and one of the original  members, for example, is  presently organizing posters  with information on package  pollution, a chief source of garbage.  "According to the director of  the Recycling Council of Ontario," she says, "Fifty per cent  of our garbage by volume is  now packaging. Recycling  therefore makes sense. It is such  a good idea!"  Eventually, what SCRAPS  hopes to achieve is a recycling  depot on the Sunshine Coast, a  curb-side pick-up program and,  even further along in the future,  a processing facility.  A good example of a recycling program that works,  Vandermeer says, is the one on  Hornby Island. That program  has been in effect since 1978  when the Hornby dump was  condemned   as   a   potential  source of water contamination.  "If Hornby Island can do  it," she says, "so can we, and  we shouldn't wait until we're  forced to."  Always on the lookout for  products that are made from  recycled materials, Vandermeer  was excited recently to discover  a firm in Vancouver that  specializes in office stationery  made from recycled paper. She  is contacting them in hopes that  the product can be used here on  the Sunshine Coast.  Until the time there is a  recycling depot nearby,  SCRAPS advises the public to  separate their garbage and just  hang on to as much of it as is  possible.  "Don't think that you can't  fight this on your own,"  Vandermeer says. "You can  and you are very powerful.!"  Mort disposal proposal before SCRD  Fish farm waste and dead fish  continue to be a problem for  those in charge of waste  management for the Sunshine  Coast. At last week's meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) planning committee, directors received a  comprehensive report from Sig  Lehmann, public works supervisor, on the Sechelt landfill  site.  According to the report, the  disposal of fish waste (morts)  takes up a considerable amount  of space within the site and will  reduce the projected lifespan of  the dump by two to three years.  A possible solution to the  problem was presented by chairman Jim Gurney. He told the  t committee that the aquaculture  a industry has also been concerned about the handling of its  waste products and is exploring  the possibility of creating a  secondary industry using the  morts.  The concept involved the  treating of the morts on site,  grinding them and treating them  with acid (something like a  vinegar solution). They could  then be stored temporarily  ��� without excessive deterioration.  This would be picked up by  | tanker trucks and taken to a  | silo, where they would be stored  for a determined length of time  as they disintegrated. The  resulting liquid could be drawn  off the bottom, becoming fish  fertilizer.  The industry, Gurney said,  was asking if the SCRD would  be willing to provide a space at  the dump to set up the silo.  The directors appeared to like  the concept, but had some questions about controlling the  chemical   contents   of   the  resulting fertilizer. Gordon  Wilson asked if there was any  information about what effects  the process would have on antibiotics and hormones that are  used on the fish. Would it end  up in the fertilizer or is it  destroyed in the process?  Without answers to these  kinds of questions, the committee agreed to give their support  in principle and wait for more  information.  Spring ahead  Daylight saving time comes into effect next weekend.  Don't forget to turn your clock ahead one hour when you  go to bed Saturday, April 1.  B JEAN JACKETS B  J     Bleat hod & Stone Wash Denim      H  ���        For Ladies' Striped & Plain g  8 POLO SHIRTS 5  5 ONLY B  m m.,w. $ ea*       1  iBiHiMiiMiiiMia  Now Open Suridays  11-4  Mon. - Sat, 9:30 - 5:30  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-5858  Y  -_i b^S^^Vw'^^  *������"'��� i--y ���y-T\<~-',--i   i.^-.-'-.i>���"���;'.���->) t/y.^,y ^j.^y.^,:fr,,^7,  14.  Coast News, March 27,1989  if  These captured canines were part of the Roberts Creek Elementary School's presentation of 'Dogs' last week.    ���Vera Elliott photo  St. Patrick's Day  Toastmaster blarney  That the gift of Blarney is not  confined to those who live in  Ireland was evident at the Sunshine Toastmasters on Wednesday, March 22. We were all invited to use the St. Patrick's  Day theme throughout the  evening.  Chairman George Cavalier  managed the meeting admirably. Toastmaster of the  night Paul Gauci introduced  each speaker.  Lawrence Chambers with his  speech on 'survival attitudes'  tied with Lois Roberts who  spoke on the fizzled firecracker  for the best speaker of the  night.  Joyce Francis was awarded  her first speech ribbon for a well  prepared Ice Breaker speech.  Joyce told us of her life of  adventure.  There was also a tie for the  best evaluator of the night, Joy  Walkey and Eileen Cavalier  shared the honour.  Mary Schoeler challenged  everyone's ability to speak off  the cuff during table topics.  Lawrence Chambers again  showed that he has the gift of  'Blarney' as he took the best  table topics award. Congratulations to all our speakers.  The Sunshine Toastmasters is  a growing club, and we  welcome new members. We  were happy to have area governor Dick Dixon with us at this  meeting. Dick gave us a few well  chosen words on Robert's rules  of order, so that our meetings  will run smoothly and provide  enjoyment for our members.  Please join us at our next  meeting April 12 at 7:15 pm,  SCRD offices in Sechelt.  Raffle  winners  Elphinstone Concert Band  bake sale raffle winners are:  M. Gokool, Langdale;  Shelley Joe Hoehne, Sechelt;  Hazel Wright, Gibsons; Esme  Graham, Gibsons.  Now Open For  Sunday Brunch  11 am - 3 pm  'West Coast Dining with  a Million Dollar View.''  Think a 6 Month  Driving Prohibition  is Tough?  Think Again!  by Peter Trower  The advent of Jack Elerick  marks a definite turning point  in the activities and fortunes of  the Wilson gang. Ostensibly a  gambler and general entrepreneur, Elerick has long been  involved in other activities of a  less licit nature. He comes  highly recommended by toothpick-chewing Joe Bertsche who  has known him for some years.  "Smart guy," he grunts. "Been  in on some big jobs and he's got  plenty of inside info."  Bertsche has conscripted  reliable men in the past and  Herb has grown to trust his  judgement. "I suggest you arrange a meeting," he says.  Jack Elerick, a dark, nattily-  dressed smooth-talking man, is  quick to offer some suggestions  as to the mob's future operations. "There's a politician up  the Imperial Valley," he confides. "He's a bad luck gambler  and he's in up to his ears with  some real bad people. The guy's  been piecing them off out of the  county coffers and he figures  his bosses are getting wise. He  tells me there's over $1,000,000  in the main safe and he's willing  to play inside man if someone'll  knock it off and save his ass."  "Sounds very promising,"  allows Herb.  "Forget it," says Cox. "I  know the area and that valley's  a deadend street. If anything  went wrong, the coppers would  have us b6ttled up like fish in a  barrel.  "He's right," agrees Lou and       too>>  the idea is duly vetoed.  Elerick is undeterred. "How  about this then?" he offers.  "There's a train comes in from  Santa Fe every evening at 8 pm.  Most nights, it's carrying over  $1,000,000 in cash and three  times that much in securities. I  figure you could hold it up easily, a few miles east of Pasadena  Cowsill comes  to visit Coast  and get away clean."  "Christ, Jack!" snorts Joe  Bertsche, "we're petemen not  train robbers. That kind of crap  went out with Jesse James!"  Several other ideas are preferred, only to be rejected on  the grounds of being too  dangerous or impractical. Jack  Elerick grows somewhat testy.  "You boys are sure hard to  please," he complains.  "Just careful, my friend. Just  careful," assures Herb  smoothly, thinking of the  Kroger job and other near  disasters.  There is silence for a moment. Elerick pours himself a  drink of smuggled Canadian  scotch. "I've got it," he says  suddenly. "How about hitting  the armoured car after it picks  up the money from the train.  I've studied the whole routine  they go through and it'd be a  cinch. I know you guys are experts on safes and vaults but  this way you could intercept the  loot before they even get it locked up. It'd save you a lot of time  and trouble."  This scheme strikes fertile  ground at last. Most of the gang  members express instant approval. Only Herb has any  reservations. "Won't we be getting into federal territory here?"  he wonders. "I understand  these trucks also carry mail."  "Hell, Rev, a cop is a cop,"  says Herb Cox. "We've been  outsmarting the bastards for  five years now. No reason we  can't   outsmart   the   G-men,  I've been invited to sit in and all  the players will be packing  heavy. Perhaps it would be  worth your while to drop by at  some point in the evening."  To be continued...  Are you. a damsel in distress?  Or a knight  without a  cause!  Interested!!  Call Dave at 886>8779*  The White Tower  Medieval Society  ,       #  l|   "SAVE THE HALL" DANCE  |()0"^* Sat., April 1st with  Brain Damage  $7 person 9am to 1am  Tickets at  Seaview Market only  No Minors  tllf^  Years.ofVaricouver's Finest Rock 'n Roll!  o\*>n<  "I suppose you're right,"  says Herb, swallowing his  misgivings.  "I'll get you guys all the information you need on this,"  assures Elerick with a pleased  look. "In the meantime, there's  a little poker game coming up  that you might find of interest.  Di  When Billy Cowsill comes to  entertain at Gramma's on Friday and Saturday of March 3 J  and April 1st to help the Gibsons Marine Pub celebrate its  fifth anniversary patrons will be  privileged to be entertained by a  rare musical talent and for a  time to be in the company of an  authentic representative of the  hey-day of rock and roll.  Cowsill and three of his  brothers first hit it big in their  teens in the mid-sixties with an  appearance of the Today television show and were giant stars  in the late sixties with a  platinum hit 'Hair'.  The price of great fame and  huge popularity at a young age ^  took a tremendous toll on  Cowsill's musical contemporaries and he admits that he  himself survived narrowly, the  1970's being largely a drink and  drug-induced blur.  He caught hold of his life  before he destroyed it and today  the talent that made him a  superstar is intact but the  destructive behaviour brought  on by stardom is behind him.  This is not the first time  Cowsill, a resident now of Vancouver, has come to the Sunshine Coast to entertain at  Gramma's.   Those  who  have  seen and heard him know that a  treat is in store for patrons at  Gramma's anniversary party.  e.30 to  88h-()')84  88f>-98U  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  ���.I  '  ram ma  v  \,,  5th Anniversary  with Present Owners  sv  r<t>.  du  Billy Cowsill  will be here to help us celebrate^  Fri., Mar. 31 & Sat., Apr. \  8:00 pm -12:00 am  "Super Beverage Specials" mSWl  Think what it would be like to be without your  driver's licence for 6 months. Then double it.  Because in British Columbia you now face a full  year driving prohibition*, as an absolute minimum, if you're a convicted drinking driver. And  that's only the beginning.  You might also want to think about the minimum  fine of $300 and possible prison sentence.  Give it some thought.  'Effective April, 1989  Daily Lunch Specials  Weekend SQl  Breakfast Special     |J  ;> <v���Y ��-5��_   - K _ A  asgs  ���jv;_  L  DHTNKINS DRIVING  CCUNTERP^LRCK  A PROGRAM OF THE  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Sponsored by the Hon. Lyall Hanson and the Hon. Angus Ree  "iji  Gramma's COLD BEER & WINE Store  Those long-awaited Imports  start arriving April 1st  Including  German, French &  Australian  Products  HOURS: Mon.-Sat., 9am-11pm, Sundays 11 am-11pm  \m      PUP     At The Head 0f The wharf   Marlne Drlve    Gibsons Landing  SHOWERS ��� LAUNDRY ���MOORAGE.  Hours:  Mon. - Thurs., 10-12  ^��. Fri.-Sat., 11-1  Sun. 11-12  ���5il^__0_fiSJ^_^-' ���'**�� Coast News, March 27,1989  15.  :.-'*"-v-vY->.T��Y^:V>>IY.'-'.^^  by Penny Fuller  Where does the warrior spirit  fit into this time and place? Life  can be rough if you thrive on  challenge and confrontation  when there's no socially accepted focus for that energy.  People born when the Sun is  in Aries (March 21 to April 21)  do just fine if there's a battle to  be fought, a wrong to be  righted, a cause to stand up for.  But if there are no clear cut battle lines, no white hats to join,  then the Aries can end up confronting and battling such petty,  unimportant things that nobody  admires them, pins a medal on  them, or even appreciates them.  The quality that is so  respected when the good guys  are threatened, becomes a social  flaw when things are going  smoothly. What do you do,  where do you go with that  energy then?  There's a tremendous potential for the positive use of Arian  energy, if you analyze its components and direct them separately.  A basic element is courage,  the ability to do what needs to  be done without worrying about  personal consequences. In this  part of the world at the moment, there is little call on a major scale for that quality.,  On the other hand, there is a  desperate need for it on the  small, personal scale. It takes  courage to stand up for a principle, it takes courage to make  yourself vulnerable to another  human being, and it takes a  great amount of courage to face  your own flaws or inadequacies  and change them.  You, Aries, have the ability  to do that. It's just sometimes  easier to scrap with the people  around you. But that's a waste  Correction  The new bicycle path being constructed by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District will run between Hall Road and the  provincial campground on Highway 101, not between the  Peninsula Motor Inn as stated in the Coast News last week.  The Coast News apologizes for any confusion the mistake  may have caused.  On the arts beat  The Annual Young People's  Exhibition at the Arts Centre is  a popular one for many reasons, not the least of which is  that it displays the work of  more local artists than any other  show. If you know one of these  talented young people you'll  certainly want to see their work,  but it is worth viewing even if  you don't. Among the many attractions are a herd of papier  mache dinosaurs, paintings of  salmon inspired by the work of  Lionel Thomas, a mural of fantastic fishes, a sugar cube ice  castle, Japanese style wind fish,  a series of portraits of alien bet  ings, numerous visions ,of  Easter bunnies and a good  handful of abstract expressionist paintings.  The show is on until April 16  and can be viewed between 11  and 4, Wednesday to Saturday  and Sunday 1 to 4.  PLANT SALE  At last its garden time again.  The Arts Council's Annual  Fundraising Plant Sale is a must  for gardeners looking for both  great buys and unusual finds  donated by the artistic membership, Saturday, April 1,11 to 2.  CRAFTSPEOPLE!  Plains for the second Annual  Sunshine Coast Summer Craft  Fair are now underway and  craftspeople wishing to be a  part of it can pick up entry  forms at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt and the Hunter Gallery  in Gibsons.  The fair will again be at  Hackett Park on August 5 and 6  and this year will be the climax  to a 10 day festival celebrating  the Arts Centre's tenth anniversary. May 6 is the deadline for  submissions. Call Elaine Futter-  man at 885-2395 for more information.  POTTERS GUILD  On Monday, April 3 at 7:30  pm the Coast Potters Guild  welcomes Pat Forst who will  TAME  YOUR  MANE  with  hair accessories  from  present her slide/lecture 'A Potter's Tour of England'. Pat is a  well known Sunshine Coast potter who has recently returned  from time in England where she  lectured on B.C. pottery. Her  presentation on English potting  and potters will be fascinating.  Non-members are welcome and  may stay for the general  meeting to follow. Contact  Katie Janyk at 886^711 for  more information about the  slide show or the guild.  GALLERY OPEN  The newly redecorated  Hunter Gallery was unveiled at  a, wine and cheese party last  Wednesday night. -   ^        ^;  The completely white background of walls, ceiling and fixtures gives the tiny space an  airiness that shows to advantage  the many fine pieces of art and  crafts.  of your energy.  Another component of Arian  energy is an ability to focus the  will. The only difference between this and being 'one track  minded' is semantics. You not  only have the capability of remaining focused on a specific  goal, you sometimes may find  that you are unable to focus  clearly on more than one thing  at a time.  That's all right. Use it. The  most ancient mysteries, as well  as many modern ones, consider  the focusing of the will, or intent, as the power source of all  'magic', physical manifestation,  or (in more mundane terms)  goal achievement. Your ability  to hone your concentration to a  laser beam of willpower can  produce quite spectacular  results.  You do need a goal, however.  Preferably one at a time. When  you don't have something  specific to focus your energy  on, you can become rather like  a machine gun out of control,  shooting off in all directions but  not accomplishing much.  You can choose to use your  warrior spirit in positive ways.  Set yourself a goal, one that  really matters to you. Then  focus your will and have the  courage to go after it. You'll be  amazed at how quickly you can  achieve your desires when you  use your natural abilities constructively.  Our children have a  great future -together.  The source of this optimism is the (cachings of Baha'u'llah,  Founder of the Baha'i Faith and the Messenger of Cod for this age.  He set down in His writings "that -which is conducive to the advancement of mankind and to the reconstruction of the world."  His teachings describe the distressing events of our time u the  birth pangs of a world society where all-people will live together as  one family. They also provide a plan for bringing about world unity,  and Baha'i's all over the world arc putting that plan into practice.  Our children are part of it. We think they've got a great future  -together.  Baha'i Fast h  886-9294  GIRLS      GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS       GIRLS GIRLS GIRLS        GIRLS  I*  I*  I*  ��  I*  4-  I*  I*  I*  1*1  I*!  1*1  I*  J*  l_a��  I*  I*  !*  *  I*  *  i*  1*4*  1*  I*  *  **#*+#***  ��� ��������������������� #** * M ��� ��� * * mm * # �� ���, ��� ���  * �� ��� �� ��  tukMaUwwt 14 goum Week  7 days a week  Sunday Shows  r     12:30, 2:00, 6:30, 8:00,.9:00    ..  Mon., Tues., Sat. Entertainment  2 Girls 12:15 - 10:00  Wed., Thurs., Fri. Entertainment  3 Girls 12:15- 11:00  Lunch Shows  Mon.-Sat.. 12:15 & 12:45  S1HI9  PENINSULA MOTOR INN  :-��  ^"���Lj-.  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  The time was ripe for a luncheon date with a friend whom I  hadn't seen for some time. So,..where to go?  ..y'How about the Cedars Pub? Neither of us had lunched  there before, so it sounded like a good idea. And a good idea  it was!  The menu selection was so varied, and reasonably priced,  that it took us some time to come to the decision of what to  order.  We were both strongly tempted by the special offered from  the Cedars Carvery which was a self-serve buffet of scrumptious roast beef with potatoes, vegetables and gravy as well as  salad bar. The surprise was that this was only $4.75 and was  served belv/een 11:30 am and 2 pm.  We both decided that while this was a wholesome hearty  meal, we would do well to resist this tasty fare and give some  consideration to the waistline.  My friend decided on the Reuben Sandwich which was  served on delicious toasted rye bread together with a hearty  salad. It was obvious by the empty plate that she thoroughly  enjoyed the choice made.  I chose the Beef Dip item which proved to be just a bit too  much for me to consume at one sitting. It comprised a whole  kaiser bun with about a pound of roast beef inside. It was  nice and thinly sliced and had been cooked to perfection. The  Beef Dip was tasty and plentiful as were the accompanying  fries. '. ���������",.,  If you haven't yet had a meal at the Cedars Pub, please let  me strongly recommend that you treat yourself and a friend  to a visit there where the atmosphere and the staff are warm  and friendly and the food is great!  Average meal prices do not include liquor  \l(,HT ON  THE TOWN  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about S15-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138,  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334.  Lunch 11 am - 3 pm Dinner 5 pm - 10  pm. Closed Sundays & Mondays. 100  seats. V. M.C.  fAVf/n ni\i\c  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, by  reservation ��� only, Saturdays 1-4  886-9261.  pm.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room asd good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  , under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.''  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC.  Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  AT l\ - TAKE -OUt  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11  am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm. Sun.  Home delivery within 5 miles of stor��  after 4 p.m.  *  --.oln���<��J -'.���'������V'-*V ~y-  M  16. Coast News, March 27,1989  Y-~\ ^^a^MiA_r%dtti_ii^b3----a_J_^^ $?-.r* 1  L -���Y \ ^   sYYl -   ^YY^>V^VVYY^ IyY^- \Y ;v ,Yy; Y   YY - ^'Y ^  i^iiiiiiiii  Dust off your clubs!  by Terry Dougan  Dust off your golf clubs, spring is here!  We've been busy over the  winter preparing for our fourth  golfing season. Work% crews  have been clearing the rough  alongside the fairways. The  clubhouse has been painted inside and looks great. A B.C.  Lottery grant to purchase  equipment was received.  In January the annual general  meeting was held. The 1989 executive will be: Dutch Haddon,  president; George Langham,  vice president; Harold Lennox,  finance and Claudette Campbell, secretary.  The other directors are Randy Legge, men's captain; Jessie  Reitz,  women's captain;  Ken  Burroughs, past president; Eldy  Gandy, social; Jack Crabb,  greens; Terry Dougan, publicity; Joyce Reid, membership;  Jim Menzies and Pete Waycott.  Our young course really improved under the guidance of  the 1988 directors, hopefully we  will be able to do the same this  year.  The first Mixed Scramble of  the year is on April 1 at 1 pm,  please sign up ASAP. Men's  Day is Saturday 9 am, Senior  Men, Tuesday am and Ladies'  Day, Thursday am. Everyone is  welcome to play in these events.  Telephone 883-9541 for tee  times.  For those who would rather  ride than walk, power cars are  available for rent this year.  Come on out and play a round!  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  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.  - 10:00a.m.  Aqua Fit  9:00 a.m.  - 10:00a.m.  Ease Me In       10:00 a.m.  - 11:00 a.m.  Fit & 50 +  10:00 a.m.  - 10:30a.m.  Noon Swim       11:30 a.m.  -   1:00 p.m.  Senior Swim  10:30 a.m.  - 11:30a.m.  Lessons            3:30 p.m.  ���  7:30p.m.  Noon Swim  11:30a.m.  -   1:00 p.m.  Swim Fit            7:30 p.m.-  ��� 8:30p.m.  Public Swim  5:30 p.m.  - 7:00 p.m  TtitenAV  Teen Swim  7:30 p.m.  -  9:00 p.m.  Gibsons B&D Kings extended  their best of three semi-final  play-off series to the final game  after defeating the Hawks 8-7 in  Men's Ice Hockey.  The Hawks had a commanding lead of 7-3 going into the  final period but the Kings  fought back to tie the game at  7-7 late in regulation time on a  goal by Sean Longman. Five  minutes into the overtime  period, Sean Longman scored  to keep the Kings' play-off  hopes alive. Steve Partridge  with the hat trick, Peter  Hautala, Paul Klausson and  Tom Bailey were the other  Kings to score.  Salish Hawks* goal-scorers  were Darren Dixon (3), Kevin  August, Robert Joe, Danny  Mayers and Adrian Dixon.  In the final game of the  series, Hawks won 6-3 over the  Kings on goals by Trent Dixon  (3), Robert Joe, Adrian Dixon  and Darren Dixon. Kings'  scorers were Pete Hautala, Tom  Bailey and Sean Longman.  In other semi-final play-off  series, Wakefield eliminated the  Roberts Creek Legion in two  straight games. The Creek was  leading 2-1 at the end of the first  period on goals by Rick Sach  and Mark Benson.  Wakefield pulled ahead on  goals by Darren Kohuch,  Claude Charleton, Kelly  Cousins (2), Jimmy Brackett,  Dave Crosby, Teddy Brackett  (2), Rory Walker, Fred Hanson  and Tom Poulton to end up  winning 11-3. Al Gradesek got  the other Creek goal.  Wakefield shut-out the  Hawks 13-0 in the first game of  the best of five final play-off.  Wakefield scorers were Mike  Yarrow (3), Kelly Cousins (3),  Jimmy Brackett, Claude  Charleton, Ken Robinson, Teddy Brackett, Darren Kohuch,  Billy Stockwell and Fred Hanson. Goalie Danny Hemstock  recorded the shut-out for  Wakefield.  NEXT WEEK'S GAMES  Wednesday, 8:30, Hawks vs  Wakefield (second game - best  of five); Thursday, 8:30,  Wakefield vs Hawks (third  game - best of five); Friday,  6:45, Hawks vs Wakefield  (fourth game - if necessary);  Saturday, 8:00, Hawks vs  Wakefield (fifth game -- if  necessary). All games Sechelt  arena.  0415 11.7  29 0755 12.4  WE 1610  4.1  0155 13.8  31 0740 11.5  FR 1005 11.7  1825 3.9  .     0410 14.4  2 1005 9.7  SU 1445 12.0  2130 4.0  .    0435 14.6  3 1040 8.3 \A  MO 1600 12.6  2225 4.5 M  Reference: Point AtkinSOn    For Skookumchuh Narrows add ihr. 45 min,;  D-i#>!���� e������^<.^ Tim. plus 5 min. for each II. ol;rise,  paClfiC Standard Time and 7 min. for each (t. of fall.  TIDELINE MARINE  XfcsS  Attention  W& BOATERS  ���- Spiring Specials  Bottom Painting  Boat Hauling  Pressure Washing  Tune-Up & Stern-Drive Service  5637 Wharf Rd.      885-4141  A \ V \ Y V y\ S \ V^TV\ \   ^  Minor Soccer  Fit & 50+ 9:30a.m. -10:30a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m. - 6:00 p.m.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness      7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m.-7: 30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness 7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim  Public Swim  2:00p.m.- 4:30p.m.  7:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family Swim        1:00 p.m. - 3;30 p.m.  Public Swim        3:30 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored hy  Super Valu  Well, our season ended with  the year end tournament on  Saturday, March 18.  Players in the 8 and 9 year old  division, if you didn't get a soccer crest on Saturday, give your  coach a call. There was a slight  mixup and some of the coaches  didn't get the team crests until  the tournament was over.  Now for the outcome of the  weekend.  In the 6 and 7 year old age  group, we had a tie for first  place. The only way we could  have broken the tie would be to  flip a coin and in this age group  we would have had some pretty  disappointed players if they had  lost by the toss of a coin. So tied  for first place was Graham  Chapman's team and Terry  McBride's team. 'Y ~  In the 8 and 9 year old division the team that won the  league also won the tourna-.  ment, the winning team was  Sechelt Pharmasave coached by  -Scott Avery.  In the 10 and 11 year old age  group the tournament as well as  the league was won by Sechelt  Pharmasave coached by Nick  Bergnach.  In the 12 and 13 year old age  group we had two teams fold in  the second half of the year, one  was a team from Gibsons and  the other was a team from  Pender Harbour.  '?So the league winner was  decided to be the other Gibsons  team coached by John Morris  and, asin the other age group,  this team took the tournament  Roberts Creek Legion Branch 109 ladies auxiliary will be holding a flea market at Gibsons Legion April 30, 10 am, $5 a table. '      ���".  Hunter Training Safety Program (CORE) starts Tuesday, April 4 at 7 pm, Sechelt Rod  & Gun Clubhouse. $35 pre-registratioo is requested. Call 886-7842 or 885-2577.  Women's Aglow Fellowship meeting will be held in Greenecourt Hall, Sechelt on  March 30 at 7:30 pm. Speaker Liz Price, testimony of her restored marriage, and  Josie Lambert with 'special singing'. Open to al! ladies, refreshments served. For  further info call 886-9576 or 886-7484. .,.-  Help Needed - Achievement Centre needs easy-going capable person to organize the  truck washing crew for 6 hours on the weekend, every other weekend for the next  two months. Call the Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881.Y  Sunshine Coast Liberal Association general meeting will be held Monday, April 10 at  7:30 pm at the board room, 5710 Teredo St...Sechelt, Call 885-2239 or 885-9491.  Sunshine Coast Amateur Radio Association general meeting April 19 at 8 pm, 5317  Taylor Cresc, Halfmoon Bay. For information call 885-9491.  Cancer Support Group meeting April 4, a| 6:30 pm for Potluck Dinner at the home of  Anne and Ozzie Cargyle at the beach end of Marlene Rd., Roberts Creek. Please call  883-2251 or 885-9451. '"    '  Victims of Sexual Abuse self help group being formed to provide support in. a confidential stmosphere, Tuesday at 7 pm Action Centre, 5686 Dolphin St., Call Joan at  885-51.64. ���'....-.'  Potter's Tour.of England with Pat Fors! at Coast Potters Guild meeting April 3, 7:30  pm at St. Bartholomew's Hall.  St. Mary's Catholic Church yard and plant sale, Saturday, April 8, 10am to 3pm.  introduction to Square Dancing Sunshine Coast Country Stars invites you to try it at  Seniors Hall, Mermaid St., Friday, April 21 at 8pm. Free. Information call Ken  885-2392 or Vic 885-9879. Y  Music Recital Sunday, April 9, 2:30 pm, Gibsons United Church sponsored by the  choir. Vocal, instrumental and.choir selects, offerings at.intermission.  Are you a damsel in distress? Or a knight without a cause? Archery to pageantry. Jn-  terested?.Call Dave, at 886:8779 -The WhiteJowerMedieyarSociety'.  ��*  ���������>*����������  HONDA PO  %  -' >.���>  <5..-.-Y  YiYY  AT THE HEART OF EVERY HONDA  IS A HONDA.  Take a look at any one of  Honda;s Power Equipment  products. Note the impressive array of features and  the quality workmanship.  Examine the compact design, the carefully applied  paint and the neat castings.  No gimmickry here.  Now look closer. For at the heart of  every generator, tiller, lawnmower,  snowthrower, outboard, and riding  mower that Honda makes is the best  argument for buying one.  A smooth running,  durable four-stroke Honda  engine that's designed to  go the distance with a  minimum of maintenance.  It's also quiet, highly fuel  efficient, and runs on  regular gasoline so you  have no oil and gas to mix. Honda Power  Equipment. The heart of the matter is  that it's quality built from the ground up.  Come on in and see for yrjurself.  Hr,es^fn   :  -eY last]  y %  Ai -k-  HONDA TOWER EQUIPMENT FEATURES  4 STROKE ENCINE TECHNOLOGY FOR  DURABLE. RELIABLE PERFORMANCE  HONDA  Power  Equipment  We Service What We Sell  FULL LINE OF LAWN & GARDEN EQUIPMENT  We take TRADE-INS and SERVICE aiS small engines  You'vo tried the mate now try the Bestlz��� 885-4141  Wharf Rd., Sechelt DORHN BOSCH Van. Toll Free 684-0933  LOGGING & MARINE LTD.  Score on Gloves  JttftfCWt SfwMino R����ing SU   -' '  JtfftkKt LoulftfUlft LSQ 760  MtoMdtetttl Uuisvilfc LSG 4��H  i__at e    . _&>^^i_3__s ?**V &>  t*$ spaiisni^pcifi^t^r ��  luT^^A^ ?^ if A  ��%ftjtfng AGS#rS? ^33  *__**____. T :r^;\^%mm  )  All  Equi  OFF  I  Team  pment  IHHHIHIlBH_IB!iliH_IIIB9IIHIIHIIHlHniBinj  ~        SELECTED HOCKEY STO^  s&^Hockey Equipment  from 25Vb tiff Reg. Price  ON SALE  T��rt<-1 Avp   h Co*  TIWtlWSPORre  .Y--.'  t Coast News, March 27,1989  by Sonja Koskinen  In Minor Hockey action on  March 13 in the Pup Division  the Drifters beat the Flyers 4-2.  Scoring for the Drifters were  James Rickbeil with a pair of  goals and scoring once were  Riki Peers and Jesse Smith.  Markers for the Flyers were  Adam Mercer and Theodore  Desta.  In Atom action, scoring for  the Wings were Tyler Francis  with; 4 goals, Ryan Wiedman  with 2, Jesse Pacquin and Tyler  Gray each scoring once.  Scoring for the Stars were  Alexander Hamilton with a hat  trick while Adam Sacco, Chad  Price and Nat De Boer added  singles. Score 8-6, Wings.  In a second game in Atom action the Wings won 12-4 over  the Stars.  Markers for the Wings were  Tyler Francis with 5 goals, Ryan  Wiedman 4 goals, a pair of  goals by Jesse Pacquin and  Shawn Haime scored once.  Scoring for the Stars were  Alexander Hamilton with a hat  trick and Nat De Boer added a  single.  Iri Pee Wee action the  Thunderbirds defeated the  Blackhawks 12-2.  Young  bowling  star  On March 18, 1989, 12 year  old Debbie Davidson won a  gold medal and earned the right  to represent British Columbia  when she rolled a 731 triple at  Lougheed Lanes, Burnaby, to  win the Youth Bowling Junior  Provincial Championships.  Debbie now goes on to the  National Bowling Championships held in Regina, Saskatchewan, May 5 to 8, where she  competes against one Junior  Provincial Champion from each  province.  Scoring for the winners were  Brad Wingfield with 8 goals,  singles were added by Trent  Turner, Shane Gaudry, Raymond Sayer and Doug Devlin.  Chad Lamarshe scored 2  goals for the Blackhawks.  In a third Atom match the  Wings lost to the Stars 6-5.  Markers for the Stars were Al  Hamilton with a hat trick,  Aaron Hamilton with 2 goals  and Jay Durkin a single.  For the Wings Ryan Wiedman scored twice while singles  were scored by Jesse Pacquin,  Nathan Rowan and Jeremy  Ruck.  The Pee Wees will be playing  at the Arbutus arena in Vancouver on March 24-27. The  tournament consists of a single  round-robin with seven teams  participating in six games.  Featured will be 13 players from  Sechelt (Blackhawks) and they  will face two teams from Burnaby and single teams from  Kerrisdale, Kelowna. Richmond  and Arbutus.  A second tournament will be  played at Vancouver Island  (Fuller Lake) featuring three  games and eight teams. All  teams will be from Vancouver  Island with the exception of  Sechelt.  DEBBIE DAVIDSON  THE UNITED CHURCH.  OF CANADA     -1  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S    ,      ,  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears    Rev. Alex G.' Reid  Church Telephone 8-B6-2333  .:   _        ���'    JUktHJte���-j '  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  Y ALL WELCOME  ST,; BARTHOLOMEW'S  ,& ST. Al DAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  11:00 am  Phone: 886-7322 or 886-3723s  St. Anton's; R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month  6-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  ?"11 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...  tor People as they are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  /''   in SUNDAY Worship  Children''$ Progress 9:45 am  Prayer i 0:00 Sjsn^  Morning Worship sWice  10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 PM  .,399 Gcwtyer Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  8S16-7049  THE SECH81T PARISH OF THE  ANGIICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S. Stt-Mt  (MX) ,i.m. "I'r.ivi'r Hook" Communion  "i: it) ,i.ni. Miiiniii)> Pr.iyiT or Communion  Simil.iy S< liool lor children  M. ANDRIAVS. IVikIct H.irbour  11: il) .i.m. Morninj; Pr.iyer or Communion  '   I0:4ri a.m. Sunday school lor thitclrvn  HIH-fiOl;* Ki'xcrciul |unt> Mal'lin. Rector  "Wr exti'iiil a warm welcome to all"   ^l ^e. iA   ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. ttolumba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'd E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  _^ lfemfe^e-.   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  883-23?4 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike (Classen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada        ^|i 3fa Ate-��� -,..���,   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9.45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   *���*.*���-     .  rnament results  TOP HAT  CLEANING  SYSTEMS  The Bantams will be participating in an International  Hockey tournament at Port Co-  quitlam March 24 to April 1  featuring teams from Canada,  " the United States and Finland.  The Midgets will be participating in a Provincial  Hockey tournament at Lake  Cowichan on Vancouver Island.  Opening ceremonies coram-  mence Friday, March 24, for a  five-day round-robin competition.  Senior Men's  FASTBALL  Needs players for  Richmond League.  Games, Sundays  Dbl. Headers.  Dall Dave at  885-9975  r  CHECK OUR  LOW RATES  886-9717  The Practical Alternative  ifChimney Cleaning^  Now 20% Off Ji  Spring Special  Call on the Professionals at'  Top Hat Cleaning  For Prompt Reliable Service  Call Now and Save  886-8554  Serving the Sunshine Coast   (SflpfJ,  ������NIIIIII1IIHIIIIIIIHI  The *  G reat  10  00 Mar. 27  - Apr. 2 B  __i*</'i'<'^ ���^VtJ1  ______^   <&*���*>'!��. 4 '���  See What  $igoo  Will Buy  Men's & Ladies'  ���'��rY        atjy/j  *  i  *  at  i-  *  i  4  ii  !  i  J  if  Mens  IRubbei Boots!  Ladies'  innii  Shoes  Ladies'  Sweat Shirts  Men's Irregular  By Jockey    *j|AOwi  TShirts 3/* 10  Flannel Shirt si  Men's 6f Ladies'  Golf Shirts  Men's _i Ladies'  NyltJn  ;H">��-  T-Shirts ^ j 0'  Men's  Work  Men's 8l  Men's  Longsleeve  Shortsjeeve &  Sports Shirts  |||'��*l!fc^  ^.*i%.:.  Socks   3/ 10'  Ladies'  Cotton     t.M AnAI  Pants    2/$10001  Sport (3 to a Pkg.)  Tube  MVorK  ��Y5S��-.i  ���      prjced at over $50   _*  ���0- WORK WEN?  ���Ah WORLD  IMcrtle<Ca'-rt  100%  LOCALLY  OWNED  & OPERATED  CIBSONS STORE  \V>��� .���-.- \ Vt    .,s,s(i  ,V. ���.;���(,        ;:  .OP-FN MonrSat;' yi: ��>Y: W  SUNPAYS 1.1-4-  ���.S.E'CHELT. STORE  OPE S Mbh-Sat .9:30- Y.��)',  Jii-r-jjus-^^i  ^^^-" Coast News, March 27,1989  ^\me to Pajtf:  MoSkxA  PAINTS  ARE BEST  and  EVEN BETTER  than ever,  with "1,680" new exciting colours!  /0 All Benjamin Moore Products  MAR. 27 - APR. 1  Carpets  Ceramic  .- Levelor Blinds     - Vinyl  - Wallpaper  Also Fantastic Savings on  International Union Jack Bottom Paint  ht  Floor Coverings Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2923  ANNIVERSARY SALE  a  ^MWm,  ^aT&rres  >&**.   Spred Satin  jv Ceiling White-  Latex  Now  ^ price  JL^^"1  S3?'  More great specials featured in our ad on page 7.  Time to Shed  that Winter Coat  ��� Premium quality  ��� Mine limsti helps hide  minor surface imperfections  ��� Idea! lor smooth or textured  ceilings  ��� Spatter resistant  ��� Dries in 3D minutes/clean  up - warm soapy water  Pressure Washing  (Hot or Cold)  protects your  home from  deterioration  caused by  moss growth,  mildew, etc.  Roofs  Siding  Boats  Patios  Walkways  ��� And More  vs  us*  Call us for a Free Estimate  on a Spring Clean-up  for your Home or Boat!  -- ���������^>T.ta>;',>r:-i>.  VISA  -THE  V;**  ALTERNATIVE  ^  Mor^Fri    8-30-5 00 WOO,)WO��K'^ & INTERIOR FIMSHING MATERIALS  , Sa��. 9:00-a:o6 HWY 101, GIBSONS,     886-3294  Steamy Gleaners  v ���-,'/:  885-9557  Sechelt Home Centre  Spring is Here, Summer is Coming  y       Keep the Bugs Out!!  -^ with our  CUSTOM  MADE  SCREENS  (and repair service)  We are a Full Service Glass Shop  also carrying  ��� Glass and mirrors custom cut  ��� Windows/doors (interior/exterior)  ��� Renovation windows  ��� Overhead garage doors and openers  See us for your NEW CONSTRUCTION or  RENOVATION NEEDS  for HOME   UEI Dl  IMPROVEMENT nELlS  WwlMSIiiittWi  B%_#1I  your house  a home  HOUSE PLANTS  FRESH FLOWERS  AFS Wire Service and  Delivery available  SILK  ARRANGEMENTS  The largest variety  of trees, shrubs  and flowering plants  on the Coast!  *vm  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon.-Sat.. 9-5:30 '  Sun. & Holidays. 10-4  GARDENS^  Chamberlin Rd., Gibsons  886-9889  k_   _^  hardware  is the place for  Home Improvements!  FULL SELECTION OF  ��� Paints and Stains  ��� Plumbing Materials  ��� Hardware  ��� Electrical Supplies  ��� Handyman Tools  ��� Garden Supplies"  ���SAVE MORE  with our "HANDYMAN'S BEST BUYS"  flyer in this week's Coast News!  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  Home of the  Handyman  886-2442  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons  Ask any one of our knowledgeable  specialists at  Be sure to check the great values  in our PTiirOD llArt^ SPRING  SALE FLYER  ^IM BR MART]  TORO  Lawnmowers &  Grass trimmers Have Arrived!  Haven't you done without a TORO long enough?  5 YEAR STARTING GUARANTEE hsh  Guarantee, to start on the first  or second pull for 5 years,  or TORO will fix It free!  3/8" Exterior  4'x8- Sheet  5650 Dolphin Street, Sechelt  885-7090  95  IT"77"  GIBSONS  2 v      YYx   v\  SKhiC 885 7121  BU3L0ING SUPPLIES-;  TV/Q LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway cibsons   WHARf an& dolphin SECHEit  Asphalt  shingles  Cover Approx. 132 sq. ft.  sfO95 Coast News, March 27,1989  19.  ""  "'���' ���"'" " "''���"���--���'���-������--'-���'-���-���+������- ���-'���'-'���'������-���������'���??������-���>'������-'��� .'aw.'"^^--:^-.-**-;^  You've spent all that money  and done all that work...  Now Check  Do you have ENOUGH  of the RIGHT coverage?  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  INSURANCE BROKERS & CONSULTANTS  HOMEOWNERS/TENANTS        COMMERCIAL/BUSINESS  m  GIBSONS BRANCH  886-7751  #102 Kern's Plaza  Hwy 101   Gibsons  SECHELT BRANCH   Teredo Square  885-2291 Sechelt  Spring Cleaning SPECIALS  $4995  $9900  Livingroom, dining area  and hall only  Any 5 rooms ONLY  sa_s* UNCOMPROMISING QUALITY *  ^^^ARPET CARE  "Drapery, Carpet & Upholstery Care Specialists"!  886-8564  A-DIVISION OF DEE'S FINE CLEANING  ��� Ornamentals,  Fruit Trees  ��� Shrubs, Roses  ��� Bedding Plants,  Perennials  ��� Seeds, Bulbs  ��� Fertilizers,  Bark Mulch  ��� Organic Supplies  ...AND MUCH,  MUCH MORE!  886-7527  Pratt Rd., Gibsons  "NEED IT? RENT IT" ^  ��� Grass/Brush Cutters  ��� Rototillers  ��� Rock Drills  ��� Pressure Washers  ��� Lawn Mowers  ��� Compressors  ��� Garden Tools  ��� Paint Sprayers  ���Generators  ��� Pumps  ��� Ladders  ��� Electric Hand Tools  ��� Concrete Equipment  ��� Log Splitter  ��� Scaffolding  ��� Lino Roller  ��� Rug Cleaner  ��� Floor Sander  ��� Tile Cutter  ��� Car Polisher  ��� Spraytex machine  ��� Flat Deck Trailer  ��� Bobcat Backhoe  ��� Cutoff Saw  Sales, Service, Repairs  Francis Peninsula Place, Pender Harbour  883-9114  Supplying you with!  ��� Lumber  ��� Siding  ��� Drywall  ��� Tools  ���Insulation  ��� Concrete Products  ��� Hardware  ��� Plumbing  Your local  GENERAL PAINT  dealer  1356 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-5818  For All Your  Laud&capw} & Gandemq  Projects  Chain Link Fencing  Landscaping Logs  Paints & Stains  Patio Blocks  Garden Lime  Fertilizer  Seeds  Peat Moss  Pesticides  Garden Tools  Bird Feeders  Cement & Mortar  Pressure-Treated LumberL  HOME/.^LL  BUILDING CENTRE  HofTteAll...a name to bund on  Call 883-9551  Francis Peninsula Place, Pender Harbour  Welcome  to  INDUSTRIAL  CLEANING  Yes, you can lower your home cleaning time  & bills by using Industrial Quality Products  ****** * We are Open to the Public* * * * * * *  Doing your own carpets?  Talk to us about our PONY RENTAL  * * * Your Professional Cleaning Store* * *  Meet Henry, Charles & James - our vacuum famllyl  Green Gable Building  corner Wharf & Teredo  Sechelt. B.C.  885-1967  Member of the SAVOUtl Group Aftwr hours  oo5-511o  DeVRIES' prices will  FLOOR YOU!  Armstrong  Candide  rP  Irregulars & Two-Piece Perfects  20; rolls of the most popular patterns & colours  Nolo: Irregulars shade may vary from sample, etc.  Twt�� Piece Perfects: Perfect goods may require an extra seam  $1 ?95  I Am sq- yd-  Carpet & Lino  Rem ants  Up to 3'x 12'  As low as 13* sq.ft.  $499  ��� each  Grass Turf  SEEOUR^OON  IN-HOME  DRAPERY DRY-CLEANING  Protect Your  Investment  Leave your drapes  where they are!  $125  ��|      per pleat  TTT    % l\  1 > ! *  Y't //-//      vY,    ',  The ultimate in service & convenience!  J.MS  8867112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  If you've upgraded your home,  have you upgraded your insurance  to cover its increased value?  Our friendly professionals can  help you find the package  best suited to your individual needs.  Sutfcoodfc  JL  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre,  Gibsons OOO-iSUUU  Trave! 886-9255 II  20.  Coast News, March 27,1989  'iM^ii .Y;LrY  *"** ��* -I    8 ��^' VY*>  . ' y] -   -!  ��*���.   *-   2   *  V   - ' v\  Students from Grades 4-7 at Roberts Creek Elementary School  competed successfully in Vancouver recently in the 'Odyssey of  the Mind' (see adjacent story). ���Vern Elliott photo  Creek students  excel mentally  by Rose Nicholson  Two teams from Roberts  Creek school have topped the  crowd in recent Odyssey of the  Mind regional competitions.  The competitions are aimed  at doing for the mind what the  Olympics do for the body.  Students have to use their mental muscles in creative thinking  and problem solving. They are  judged on their facility with  spontaneous problem solving,  on their ability to solve a long  term problem for which they  can prepare ahead of time, and  the style in which they do both  these things.  The Roberts Creek teams  were competing with top  schools like Shaughnessy, St.  Georges and Hillside, so the win  was a real feather in their cap.  The students, who have been  preparing for the event ever  since January, have to do  everything themselves. Points  are lost if coaches help. A very  limited amount of money can  be spent on props and every  penny must be accounted for,  Drainage  problem  The rocky slopes surrounding  Gibsons continue to cause  drainage problems for some  residents. Council received two  letters at last week's council  meeting regarding flooding problems on Gower Point Road  and Bay Road.  Works Superintendent Skip  Reeves told council that the problem was ongoing, but has been  aggravated by excavation.  Council instructed Reeves to  contact the owner with his plans  to rectify the problem.  preferably at garage sale prices.  They have to find all their own  props and sew their own  costumes.  The team from Grades 4 and  5 were Sarah Fosbery, Michelle  Petzold, Meegan McGillivray,  Holly Lawson, Meaghan  Dougherty, Leslie Stoochnoff  and Tara Boragno.  They wrote and produced a  skit to illustrate the fable 'If it's  not broken, don't fix it'. The  'broken' item was a heart.  The other team of Grade 6  and 7 students consisted of  Christy Stoochnoff, Tige  Pollock, Ben Tveter, Caleb  Harding, Ryder Irvine, Wendy  Postnikoff and Chandra  Juhasz.  Their 'production' was a  modern version of the Medusa  legend where a television commercial persuaded Medusa to  switch from Tame shampoo to  Wild Thing.  On April 8, the two Roberts  Creek teams go to BCIT where  they will compete with the 11  other winning teams from the  rest of B.C.  Child Health Clinics will be  held in Gibsons on April 4, 11,  18 and 25. Extra child health  clinics are scheduled in Gibsons  on April 10 and 24 from 4:30 to  5:45 for parents who find the  regularly scheduled times inconvenient. Call 886-8131 to  book Gibsons appointments.  Sechelt child health clinics  will be held on April 5, 12, 19  and 26. Extra child health  clinics in Sechelt are scheduled  on April 11 and 25 from 9:30 to  11:30 am. Please note new location of Sechelt Clinic is at the  Coast Garibaldi Health Centre,  5571 Inlet Avenue, across from  the post office. Telephone  885-5164.  Pender Harbour clinic will be  on April 13 and 27 from 1:30 to  3:15 pm, telephone 883-2764.  Tuberculin Skin Testing and  Travellers' Clinic will be held on  Mondays from 3 to 4 pm, April  3,10, 17 and 24 and from 3 to 4  pm on April 6, 13, 20 and 27 in  the Gibsons Health Unit. In  Sechelt the date is April 7 and  21 from 3 to 5 pm at the Sechelt  Health Centre, 5571 Inlet. The  Pender Harbour Travellers'  Clinic can be arranged upon request.  Please make appointments  for clinics for Gibsons at  886-8131, Sechelt 885-5164 and  Pender Harbour 883-2764.  S.T.D. (Sexually Transmitted  Disease) Clinics will be held  April 12 and 26 at the Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit, Gibsons  from 4 to 4:30 pm. Information, counselling and testing (including AIDS) will be given. No  appointment necessary.  Prenatal Classes: Next Early  Class is on April 4 from 7 to 9  pm and will be held in the Gibsons Health Unit, 494 S. Fletcher, Gibsons. The Late Class  will be April 18, 25 and May 2  from 7 to 9 pm and held in the  Gibsons Health Unit, same ad-  - dress.  Pender Harbour Prenatal  classes can be arranged upon  request at 883-2764.  Single and Pregnant?  Telephone the Health Unit at  886-8131.  Hospital Tour will be held on  April 26. Please telephone St.  Mary's Hospital Switchboard to  arrange for a tour at 885-2224.  Parent and Baby Drop-in  gives parents an opportunity to  meet other parents and discuss  common concerns. The groups  gathers every Tuesday from  1:15 to 3:30 pm in the Gibsons  Health Unit, S. Fletcher and in  the Sechelt Health Centre, Inlet  on Wednesdays from 1:15 to  3:30 pm.  There is no fee for any of  these services.  Gardening notes  by Marguerite  Many gardeners and experts  give support to the idea of crop  rotation, which is dividing the  vegetable garden area into four  plots.  The first plot is planted with  root crops such as beets, carrots, parsnip or potatoes, which  require no lime.  Second plot will have plantings of beans, celery, lettuce,  marrows, onions, peas, spinach, corn and tomatoes. Lime  is used only if test shows acid  soil.  The third plot is for broccoli,  brussels sprouts, cabbage, kale,  radish and turnip, with added  well-rotted manure or compost  if short of humus. Use lime only  if alkaline.  All three plots need a general  purpose , fertilizer two weeks  before sowing, to enrich and  ... improve the crumbling structure, and increase the water and  food holding capacity.  Plot four stands idle, for  compost piles, and a place for  the barnyard manure close by.  By rotating each plot each  year, soil and living pests and  diseases are decreased, and  levels of soil nutrient are balanced.  By year four you repeat the  process. Why not try it!  Lawn bowling  Sechelt Mayor Tom Meredith' is'soliciting reactions to  the idea of developing a lawn bowling facility in Hackett  Park. Last week, Meredith to|d�� reporters that about 55  people had contacted him to lend their support to the idea.  But he wants more input.  "If there's going to be flack, I want it now," he said.  The lawn bowling facility, if it went ahead, would cost  approximately $50,000 and the mayor is considering applying for GO B.C. funding for the project.  -4~^~*s4fayf6c tfou^tct -44-  Clarify Yoi|r Spring  Choose from ^  our full line  of antennas  and reception  boosting equipment  TANDY/  Radio /hack  DIVISION # INTERTfllU CANADA LTD  885-2568  Radie/haek  Authorized Sates Centre  The #����* ^"s"  MOWING!**  A FULL LINE OF TORO, SNAPPER, JACOBSEN  Lawn Mowers  TORO, STIHL, HOMEUTE GAS & ELECTRIC  Trimmers  SALES ��� SERVICE # REPAIRS  All Small Engine Sales & Service  -r\ full line of:  GARDEN & HOME RENTAL EQUIPMENT  Al$ Power Plus Scruir?  A DIVISION OF  885-4616  5542 Inlet Ave.. Sechelt  SEASIDE RENTALS      885-2848  >��JJJ.��MJJJ��JJ.��JJJMJJ>-W!  'isxszstsmxi.  The  SYLVIA  Hotel  \  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $37 ��� Double from $45  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  Bring in this ad and receive a  FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST  during your stay with us!  ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  681-9321  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford  ,p,il���..ji.ijj..,..>..>.JJJ.J  THE  BUSHWHACKER  Still Here  Still Blackberries'  NO.1 ENEMY  & a serious threat to tall  f"& grass, brush, smaller  >"^ trees, taller trees & any  unwanted vegetation.  ��� Lot Clearing ���  BUSHWHACKER  Services  885-7421  MGMGAIL  BUSINESS PEOPLE  Just about anywhere you find a phone in British Columbia, you'll  find a copy of the Yellow Pages.���  When potential customers want to find you, it's a good bet  they'll use the Yellow Pages. 8 out of 10 British Columbians refer to  the Yellow Pages at least once a month. And 97% of people generally  call or visit a business after referring to the Yellow Pages first.  Why do they look there first? Because customers know the  Yellow Pages is the most complete, accurate and accessible  business directory available. We've been here for over 60 years and  we've proven we can do the job. That's why virtually everybody  is listed with us.  For more information on how effective advertising in the  Yellow Pages can be, call toll-free, 1-800-242-8647. Advertising in the  Yellow Pages is the best way to have your customers reach you  when they need you.  And isn't that what a good paging system is all about?  IS &Cs favourite  i   4:1 I    ���  B   IB  centre* M look back at a tough winter  Coast News, March 27,1989  21.  Editor's Note:  Spring has arrived and the  memory of one of the worst  winters on the Coast begins to  fade.  Before it goes, we take one  more look back on a very tough  time through the experiences of  one young man alone on a fish  farm in the Gulf of Georgia.  (First of two parts).  by Myrtle Winchester  On December 15, Ontario  born Dennis Labelle of Garden  Bay went to work for Pacific  Aquaculture on an Ocean King  fish farm. His job was typical  for the size and type of fish  farm that he worked on.  "I didn't know what my official title would be. I'd feed the  fish, cull out the dead ones, if  something breaks try to fix it, if  a net happens to be blown all  out of proportion, try to do  something about it. Keep  everything rolling, just  everything. Just like any other  kind of farm.  "I'd work five days on, two  days off. I'd get to the farm on  Saturday morning and the other  guy would take off on Saturday  night before dark. There's  nobody else on the farm."  The farm Labelle was stationed on was located on Sidney  Island, one of the picturesque  Gulf Islands, and an area subject to rough weather.  "Lots of winds, lots of  waves, even at the best of times.  It's one of the very worst places.  I didn't know that then, but I  know now. The entire inland  waterway flows through Juan  de Fuca east. With wind and  tide and whatnot, it tends to  boil things up pretty good if the  conditions are proper, which  they came to be."  On Monday, January 31,  Labelle felt the beginning of the  severe weather conditions that  broke records all over western  Canada and United States and  caused coastal areas of the province of British Columbia to be  declared in a state of emergency.  "We had a really freak occurence with the outflows from  Alaska. Usually that gets funnelled to the east side of the  Rockies and Calgary gets it.  This time, they flipped over and  we got it, which might happen  once every hundred years or  so/'  The fish farm consisted of  eight floating fish pens, constructed in two connected four-  pen sections. At the beginning  of-the storm, the pens held approximately 20,000 salmon.  "We got. all those pounding  winds coming from the west,  and that stressed everything on  one side. We had a. little  workshed on a float beside the  pens, and it blew that right  over.  "Tuesday morning it was flat  calm, with a little clearing trend  going on, but it was cold. Very  cold. Then it warmed up a little  and started to snow.  "By 4:30 it was snowing like  crazy. Heavy...low...you could  feel the low pressure area, dark,  black angry-looking clouds, but  no wind.  "Around 5:001 felt the winds  freshen up arid it got very cold,  very fast. Now there were two-  foot waves rolling the pens  straight easterly, and there's no  protection for that.  "At 5:30 my shift was over.  I'd fed the fish and battened  everything down, spending a little extra time because I knew it  was going to be a snotty one.  The waves were three feet high,  by now, and three or four feet is  a judgement call whether you  should be out there or not. By  the time I left the float it was  getting really snarly. The wind  was increasing, it was really  cold, and it was dark.  "Dave was supposed to come  out to the island with supplies,  but he couldn't make it. Too  rough. By the time 1 finished  supper the trailer I lived in was  shaking with winds.  A four year old Springer  Spaniel, Farley, was also stationed on the farm, a watchdog  to keep seals away from the fish  pens. The dog slept in the feed  shed and Labelle slept in a small  trailer on the site.  "I was in bed around 11:30  and I heard Farley barking his  face off. I remember thinking,  'God, it must be miserable out  there, because I can feel the  winds and I'm sheltered in the  trailer. I sure hope he's hunkering down and he'll be alright.'  "The next morning at first  light, it was heavy, heavy winds.  I looked out to the pens, 400 or  $00 feet away and looked into  ice fog. -The wave crests get  windblown,   and   the   water fog. I could hardly see the pens,  crystalizes. That spray turns in- that's how bad it was. I could  to a very fine fog, an ice fog make out outlines and there  that looks more like smoke than were times when I couldn't see  anything.  "The pens were getting loaded down with ice, an extra layer  every hour. There was two feet  of ice around a one inch rail.  Everything was covered with  ice.  "The pen where Farley was  had been completely shoved tq|  the windward side against thisj  work float that we had eight*  Please turn to page,%si  j- , *  ' *- f    ' f '  In early 1988, Canada Post Corporation made several comrnitments to our  rural customers. We promised more convenience, more outlets, more  business for local merchants and more efficient services.  nts  on  esepromises andmore.  Since our program to improve service began, Canada Post Corporation has:  hlCr doubling the average  hours of postal service in communities where these services are provided  through retail postal outlets operated by local businesses.  Increased the number of postal outlets by  opening more than 180 new retail postal outlets in rural communities to  comptement the &^  postal outlets in a>nii^ no postal outlet existed.  '.���'������ '���Y'--:?v��     s? 'T*Y ���.--"' '-> y.-'i'M:    '.--. ''���^rod,.rv '���"' ���" '���''':''.������'.   ":���.  ':      '??��� ' "������"��������� '���" "      "." Y  Increased business for local merchants by converting retail postal services from a corporate outlet to local businesses in  more than 240 communities, giving merchants the benefits of increased  customer traffic.  Increased the efficiency of our service by allowing  local merchants to retail postal products and services. This enables Canada  Post Corporation to concentrate on efficient pick-up, processing and  delivery of the mail.  Free lockbox Service. Customers who depend on lockboxes  as their primary means of delivery will no longer have to pay a lockbox  service fee.  ....    Y ���'.���'��� ���      :  Local delivery and iden  tity have heelt maintained in every community where  die mail system has been changed;  customers' delivery needs by installing  additional lockboxes in retil postal outlets, building community mail  centres in convenient locations and expanding rural route delivery.  Canada Post is in rural Canada to stay.  's a promise*  ;.F-  L  Canada Post Corporation/Srjcifte danadie^nedes posies  Our commitment: better service for you.  * m  Coast News, March 27,1989  ��� _.<  iff  PULP   AND    PAPER    LIMITED  on the occasion of your successful  Anniversary  April 1, 1989  May your future be bright!  PENINSULA POWER  & CABLECo  Ltd.  883-2218  We applaud your policy of using local services and suppliers, and  sincerely appreciate your support of Sunshine Coast communities  through your patronage of these local businesses:  GonQ*a -Ken>Ted & Crew  Mthitr Mvm.  CONTRACTING LTD.  ��� Site Servicing Contractors ���  886-2663  Best wishes for a  Sound future!  Sound Concrete Ltd.  Project Concrete Supplier  Ken Fiedler 884-5245 Fred Swanson  Here's to strong growth in the future  SUNCOAST FENCING AND  STEEL REINFORCING  885-5936  llDELINE INSTALLATIONS LTD.  MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS  Total Piping Installations  886-8572  Congratulations from our management & staff!  i  Best wishes for continued growth  and success in the future  Western Systems  Controls Ltd.  Instrumentation Contractors & Panel Manufacturers  886-3705  Serving Port Mellon and the Sunshine Coast  since 1947  8sS��_S3i^-^���     ���  '���!������    'Y^f^^ff  - w&ses   BUILDING SUPPLIES-  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine co��sihighw����' gjssons   wn��rf*nddolphi>i secheu  sbt-im-tuv^^  We're proud to be a part of  your move into the future  886-2284  CONGRATULATIONS  We're happy to be part of your  future growth.  KENMAC PARTS  (1967) Ltd.  886-2031  Thank you for your patronage  BtfwSif-  Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-3331  Hoping Your Future  Is Paved  With Success  Best Wishes for much future success  orates  Hwy 101, Cibsons 886-3388  Best wishes for continued success  Congratulations!  It's a pleasure  to serve you!  1500 Marine Drive, Gibsons 886-2334  PROPANE  885-2360  We appreciate your support  WEBBER Photo  * ^tACKTOP       885-5151    |     886-2947  886-4945  Thank you for your  support and encouragement  Gibsons  Youth  Council  We appreciate your patronage  Best wishes for continued success  FomECaI   Steak, Pizza &  Lobster House  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-2268  We're Proud To Be Of Service  Hint S0wiuSwMm in  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  885-9297  congratulations to  HOWE SOUND PULP & PAPER LIMITED  David Pinkney  COAST SIGNS  Serving Canfor since 1967  Box 37, Gibsons 886-7098  ^ The Sunshine Jl  ^filif I!Wi t!  5521 Cowrie St..< Sechelt 537 Cruice Lane, Gibsons  885-3930 886-2622  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  - **���' -i**r 1&X1+" v,*wj.-^-. IWS  Coast News, March 27,1989  23.  Lot for sale by owner, upper Gibsons, really convenient location,  asking $18,000. Call Oonnie  885-7751 or 886-2881.        #14  New split level 1372 sq. ft. Lot  11, Woodcreek, large living  room/din. room, kitchen w/eat,  area, den, 3 bdrms., 2 baths,  end. dbl. garage, $95,000.  886-3171 eves. #15s  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-   ^  i  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  Peninsula Market 885-9721  ���IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400  -* IN GIBSONS ���  w��    B&D Sports  Jff|��g|tS_nnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  i^l^Ritid Dockside Pharmacy) JB86-26?2  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  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. #16s  1 bdrm. newer cabin, approx. %  acre, 1 block to Rbts. Ck. School,  $57,900. 885-5280, 885-3127  courtesy to agents. #16s  WATERFRONT  1.25 acres of waterfront property  in Madeira Park. 75' waterfron-  tage, view, solid house, dock  with deep water moorage,  privacy, sloping shore, close to  schools, shops and recreation.  Great property. Paul Moriarty  731-8670. Bell Realty (24 hrs.)  926-7831.  #13.'  Bldg. lot Roberts Creek, .62 acre,  cleared, serviced. 886-7090. #13  New split level home at 1270  Marion PI., Gibsons, 1716 sq. ft.  3 bdrms., 3 baths, carport, cedar  deck, finished lower level,  $89,000.886-3996. #13  Wanted to buy, 3 bdrm. house  between Halfmoon Bay and Gibsons. 885-7750. #13  PRIVATE SALE  2 bdrms., den, Welcome Woods,  sunny kitchen, large sundeck,  workshop, Vz acre, lot, private  yard, close to new school,  $75,000,885-9464. #13  764 Hillcrest Ave., 3 bdrm.  $59,000, 707.: Hillcrest Ave., 4  bdrm. view $89,000, 214 Pratt  Rd;rJtdrm.:$|5v600, 5769 Surf'"  Circle, Sechelt, 4 bdrm.  $60,000, 1027/1029 Rosamund  Rd., s/s duplex, $55,000  445/447 S. Fletcher, 4 plex, 3  bdrm. up 2 bdrm. down view.  $180,000,886-2455. #13  Small 2 bdrm. cottage (450 sq.  ft.) to be moved from lower Gibsons. 886-2911. #14  Large prime view lot overlooking  Gibsons Harbour, $38,500.  886-3483. #14  Excellent Pender Harbour tourism  oriented golden oceanside acre.  Hotel, restaurant and duplex  residence. Owner 883-9676. #14  View LOT for SALE  Underground services, centrally  located at Wildwood Cres. in Gibsons.   Sacrifice   at   $29,500.  886-3382. #15  &&.  0-*L  ��*%***  The LOWEST  lassif led Ad Rates  --SS*,   $400  ���Vied. ����VUT' 2 5* for each additional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  (minimum) for 10 words  \\  $WM Se����"cLASS!FIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  5       for up to 10 words     I        per additional word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run to�� fo;;:- ������.trsecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruci us to renew it  for  another  four,   by  Saturday,   3  pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Not uvailable to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  SATURDAY, 3 pm  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechelt & Gibsons  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Cruice Lane, Gibsons  886-2622  Building lot. 75x150, Feeney  Rd., close to ferry and Gibsons.  886-3940: #15  Great Lot with unobstructed view.  Cleared, 50x102, Harvey Rd. Ann  Gurney 886-2164 The Argosy  Group. #15  Waterfront lot Gower Pt. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #16s  Approx. 800 sq. ft. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly Vz  acre lot, Mason & Norwest Bay  Rd!, Sechelt, $49,500.  885-3982.     . #16s  Births  Duane and Mona Anderson are  tickled pink to announce the arrival of Hanna Joy, weighing 8  lbs., 13 ozs. on March 3,1989.  A sister for Angela and Cassandra. Granparents are Joyce  Suveges of Gibsons, Dennis.  Suveges of Gibsons and Pearl  Anderson of Langley. Great-  grandparents are George and  Helen Suveges of Coquitlam a.Pd  Angel Knapp of Gibsons. Thanks  to Dr. Berlin and the nurses of St.  Mary's. #13  Obituaries  OLIVER: passed away March 19,  1989, John Richard Oliver, late of  Gibsons, age 92 years. Survived  by his loving wife Eva; daughter  Adele and husband Joe Flowers  of Lake Cowichan; George Mitchell and wife Connie of Regina;'  and four grandchildren. Funeral  service was held Wednesday,  March 22 in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Reverend Alex  Reid officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Remembrance donations may be made to  the Kiwanis Care Home. Gibsons.  #13  PR0CKN0W: Norman I., WWII  RCNVR, Gibsons, B.C. age 67  years, on March 12, 1989 of  massive stroke while in Yuma,  Arizona. Survived by his devoted  wife, Pearl; son Barry and wife,  Colleen; daughter Carol and husband Ron Service; grandchildren;  ���Chad and Dion Procknow;A|ro(iY  $yan and Tanya Service;. molhejvY  'Clara;  two'brothers-'and;^wp;  sisters. Cremation. Private'family?  service. -#13  In Memoriam  In loving memory of John (Jack)  Arthur Hendy. March 26. 1988.  ��� Somewhere My Love ���  #13  Hugh Elwood ��� in memory of my  dear husband Hugh who passed  away 28th March, 1988, sadly  missed by his son, daughter and  grandchildren. He was dearly loved by all. Alice. #13  Thank You  Lordy, Lordy  What's the reiund policy  on a man who is turning  40?  To Major BUI  T  ************  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  .  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  The Salvation Army Family Services are available on Tues. & Fri.  mornings by appoint, only Call  886-3761 Tues. to Sat., 11-5.  #13  PLANT SALE: Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre, Medusa & Trail,  Sat., Apr. .1,11 am, fund raising  Yevent.   ... Y^ ; Yy-.Y*.-#13  Congratulations  ^      to the  WINNERS  in Pastimes'  Mode! Contest  11 & under...Danny  12 to 16...Mike Bessler  17 up...T.J. Braiden  A Special Thanks to  .  all who entered!  ghfTHANKYOU-  To all my loving family,  relatives and friends for  flowers, cards, phone calls,  etc. Thanks also to the staff  of the Kiwanis Village Care  Home for kindnesses and  wonderful care of my beloved husband, Dick.  Also, a sincere thank-you to  the members of Harmony  Hall for their generous efforts and support.  With heartfelt thanks  Eva Oliver  No More Long Distance Phone  Calls! The MOOS BROTHERS  -Home Milke Delivery Services  -have moo-ved to the Sunshine  Coast. New Orders now being accepted". We look forward to hearing from you. Phone 886-3542.  #15  Hunter Training Safety Program  (C.O.R.E.) starts Tues., Apr. 4 at  7 pm, Sechelt Rod & Gun  Clubhouse, $35. preregistration  is requested. Call 886-7842 or  885-2577. #13  Congratulations on a job  . .       well done  to the Cast & Production  Crew and all involved in  the play  it   DOGS  From the Staff  of Seaview Market  Personal  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  "..'���: ���: #16  SKIN CARE BY JOY SMITH  Now open at 5545-D Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt, Galiano Market Mini-  Mall. Facials, pedicures,  manicures, makeup, eyebrows,  waxing, full body relaxation  treatments. 885-7174.        #16  Missing since Thurs. Mar. 16 at  Elphies Cabaret, lady's black and  white Cardinal watch. Reward,  please call 886-2802. #13  Large face silver wristwatch with  wide bracelet by elderly lady,  Mar. 21 in or near Gibsons mall.  Reward 885-4118. #13  Large neu. grey & White cat, one  short ear, Coach, Leek & Lower  Rd. area Rbts. Ck. 886-7487.  Y    #13  Golden Retriever 6 yrs. old wearing choke chain with license.  Reward. 886-2999. #13  Honda grass catcher bag on  Lower Rd., 886-2668. #13  Smali black female cat w/white  star on neck & chest, slim, long-  legged, Marlene Rd. area.  885-3985 weekends. #13  Found  Black & white kitten with white  flea collar, area of Dockside Pharmacy, 886-7933. #13  Ladies glasses, peach/pink  frames, call . aft. Apr., 3,  886-3663. #13  Gold chain bracelet at Sunnycrest  Mall, claim at Linnadine's Shoes.  886-2624. #13  Golden Lab x; Hahbury Rd. area;  Rbts. Ck. 885-3469. #13  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIET  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  every day. 886-8568  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA   SPAYING    PROGRAM  886-7837. 886-8044, 885-9582.  TFN  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  886-4812  April 1st - baby goods~eTother  items. 809 Pleasant Ave. behind  Gibsons Firehall, 11am.       #13  Weather permitting  April 1, 10am  724 Dogwood Road.  #13  Moving out garage sale, stove,  $750; bikes, $30; deep freeze,  $150; washer, $225; dryer,  $225; dishwasher, $150. Tues.,  10am, 1553 Larchberry St.,  Woodcreek Park. #13  TFN  SUNSHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  CO-OP FEEDS  PET FOODS  & ACCESSORIES  9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  TFN  ^^-  CASTL.fiOCK  KENNELS  Highway 101,  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & (rooming  No dnimjlv will be accepted without  current vjccination records.  Canopy for Ford pickup, $125*  885-5770. #<A.  Green stove, Viscount model, gd"  cond., $125. 886-4770.       #1*4  Baby Crib, $40  886-8558  TFNs  Apollo 10 sp.  makes exc.  transportation  eves.  bike, great cond';  riding/travelling  $100. 886-8707  #1$  15 H.H.  registered Q.H.  Bay  Gelding, exc. beginners horse,  tack included, $2000. 886-3093.  #12s  Marcey's Pet Service  Pet taxi pickup and deliver pets,  livestock, house sitting. We care.  886-4967. . #14.  Kanata/Welsh pony mare, 5 yrs.,  very fancy, $500. 886-3999.  #14  CKC   registered   Cairn   Terrier  pups, $400.885-3805.        #15  SPCA ADOPTION  Blue/Healer fern. 6 mo., Poodle X  male, Golden Lab, spayed fern., 8  ;njo.-VScott|e^malei variety of  '78 P/U Courier, 4 cyl., 4 spd.,  runs good, new paint. 885-4593.  #16s  Toyota 10 Forklift on propane,  ready to work, exc. shape, new  ruhber. 885-4593. #16s  '81 Escort 4 cyl.,  miles, new paint,  885-4593.  4 spd., low  exc. shape.  #16s  For Sale  cats. 885-5734.  #13  For sale, electric  '73. 886-3805.  Music  piano, Rhodes  #14  Roland JX3P synthesizer with  case and Traynor amp, $1500;  Yamaha electric piano; Gibson  Epiphone guitar; Ovation guitar  and case. Strings 'n Things.  885-7781. #13  Electric Base Guitar player  wanted for performance end of  May, must read music.  886-8026. #14  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE I  Sales & Service  885-5844  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 865-9357  TFN  Antique marble  stand, excellent  886-7696.  topped  shape.  wash  $450.  #16s  Dining room suite, antique, oak,  bow front buffet with mirror and  48" round oak claw foot table,  22" leaf, 4 spindle-back chairs,  $1700.886-7696. #16s  Potent Horse Manure  Beat the spring rush  $20/P.U. (aged)  $15/P.U. (fresh)  885-9969  Travel  1_Q*  ^  %  (BRITAIN  'jw.$518  up to May 12  ! Return by June 7  LIMITED SEATS  TFN  Leather bound encyclopedia?;-  Brother zigzag portable sewing  machine. 886-7327. #13  Rockwell Beaver 9" tablesaw,  stand, 4' cast iron bed, various^  blades, dado, % HP. $250;  Rockwell Beaver 36" wood lathe;  stand, motor, chisels, ac--  cessories. $150. Various woody  working tools and appliances _t  bargain prices. Custom madje  Saxon spinning wheel, $200; in>  laid backgammon cabinet set;,  $100.885-9792. #15  -,.. -���  ��� ���       '  -   -   "������      i-- --   -   ������"���    ���"���   - '���T  26" colour console TV, works;  $100. 886-7558 eves. #15   ��� ��� '������  ���   ��� ���������-*  3 pce. chesterfield suite, br.  beige color, like new, $500.  886-9475 #1*3    -f  Ingersol/Rand compressor head,  T30 model 242 (needs repairs},  $300 or best cash offer; 12?'  Sears bandsaw & all accessories',  catalogue price, $900, $450 cas}  firm. Gibsons Lanes 886-2086.J   #|  5 sp. ladies, 10 sp. men's 19" |  bikes, $40 ea. OBO. 886-7224;  #13  T & S SOIL v  Mushroom Manure      y  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch <  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumptruck-full. Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver. PhorfjB  anytime 885-5669. TFN  Wood stove, CSA approved,  heats large house, $650 OBO.  885-5461. #15s  Stereo, receiver, rec player,  cassette & Altec speakers (cas. &  recs inc.), stand. $975";  886-7819. #14-  CB radio, $50; receiver &  speakers, $275; TV stand, $100;  886-7819. #1Ss  Speed Queen auto, washer, $295  Guaranteed & delivered;.'  883-2648. TFJJ  .���-. ���.���i ���i.-,  ,._���������  ���.     ,.n -i i <t-  Firewood For Sale       ;���  Fir - Hemlock 886-8058   '*:  #1-3  Patio sliding glass doors, 76 to  78"H. max., or French doors.  886-3882. TFN  Mature, responsible person to  share view home. Davis Bay,  $250/(mo. plus utils. damage  deposit. 738-0692 eves.,  885-7233 weekends. #13  Wanted - 8' to 14' small sailboat,  preferably wooden. 885-2001  between 7 and 9 pm. #13  Apt. size freezer. 50" or under,  around $100-$130. 885-9209  aft. 6pm. TFNs  Free.   45  886-4750.  drums.  #13  Kenmore heavy duty white  washer, $359 OBO (recond.);  24" white auto, stove, recond.,  $189 OBO; 18 cu. ft. white auto,  stove, recond., $189 OBO; 18 cu.  ft. McClary chest freezer,  recond., $247 OBO; Inglis white  dryer, recond., super shape,  $249 OBO; Admiral h. gold frost  free 15 cu. ft. fridge, recon.,  $347 OBO; Viking white 30"  stove, auto., rotis.. $279 OBO;  McClary Easy white 30" stove,  rot., 30", $249 OBO; Westh.  washer & dryer (stacker), $669  pr. OBO; Maytag builtin recond.  almond dishwash., top of the  line, $399 OBO; Appliances  guaranteed from 90 days to 2  yrs., parts and labour. Corner  Cupboard 885-4434 or Bjorn  885-7897, will buy non-working  or used appliances. 885-7897.  #13  110/220 volt elec. power winch,  suitable for small boat hauling,  etc. $125. 886-7251. #13  Apple 2E done 128K 80 column  card, mouse & drive, $800.  885-2001, aft. 6pm. #13  Large round waterbed, $100;  1-8' aluminum canopy, $375;  Datsun 178, $300; sewing  machine, $100, 2 wood stoves.  885-2229 eves. #13  Veto Cycle Capos  Ride dry in the rain, $29.95 each.  886-7424. #13  Singer ZigZag sewing machine,  wood cabinet, modei with matching stool, $200. 886-9217.  #13  Fisher fireplace insert, CSA approved, large firebox, very efficient, $250.885-9017.        #14  RHODOS & AZALEAS  Roberts Creek Nursery  Large selection $3 to $16, 2569  Lower Rd. 886-2052. #14  Men's 12 sp. touring bike;  typewriter table; letter size filing,  cabinet; 2' antique dressers &  rocking chair. 886-8504.     #14  Etna Lotus sewing machine, conv  pact, portable, full feature, direct  drive. 8 builtin stretch stitches;  exc. working cond. $150 OBd;  885-2203. TFNs  Pair dark blue captain's chares  c/w seat belts from '80 Ford varf;  $300 OBO; Philips deluxi  sunlamp as new. $75.885-3360J  #1��  Range hood, gold; coffee table;'2  end tables. Bed chesterfield  885-5065. #13  Adjustable hospital bed table, on  wheels, $35. 886-3032.       #1*3  Floats 3 - 9x80        >  For information call 886-8287-;  #13  Child's BMX, $30. 885-9209 aft  6pm. Y  TFrts  Approved   temp,   power  $125. 886-7947 aft. 6pm.  pole,  #1.4  Firewood For Sale  885-5461  #14  JEWELLRY DESIGNER      :  Lindy LeBlanc ;v  Stone Setting; Construction; Old  Gold Recycled: Wedding &  Engagement. For appointment  886-7941. #14  - '  Mixed firewood. $80/cord*  Phone eves. 886-9674 or  886-3310. #14  Small 2 bdrm. cottage (450 sq*  ft.) to be moved from lower Gib��  sons. 886-2911. #14  Hot Tub, acrylic, seats 6, 2 spaY  pump, 220 V. heater, cedar cas*-  ing and 3 stepups, insulated vinyl  cover. 886-2155. #14*  The Woodman ;*  Firewood for sale ���*  Full cord guaranteed *  886-3779 J   .'.��;  White Admiral stove, $25; work��  ing cond., builtin Roper D/V��  gold. $50; gd. cond.,y lrg��  covered bbq with rotis., $30K  880-8454. #14:  y: 24.  Coast News, March 27,1989  V;  I-;;  t."  i   jn n   o  a nr o/o  $750. 886-8290.  hydraulic wood splitter.  #15  3/8 factory plywood cuttings,  hundreds to choose from. 8 am to  5pm. 886-2664. #15  Decorating Consultant - House &  Holmes. 886-4883. #15  Jack & Jill Preschool chicken  sale. Apr. 13. For orders call  886-3119 or 886-8443.        #14  Scouts. Cubs & Beavers,  mushroom manure sale, Apr. 8 &  9, Gibsons Curling Rink.       #14  Flip/flop chair; wheeled TV table;  3 light fixtures & lamp; old windows; 110 volt clothes dryer &  stand; carseat. 18" new chimney  cap. 886-8687. #13  Gold recon. fridge & stove.  $250/pr.; lawnmower, $50 exc.  work, cond.; Datsun 1600 motor,  recond., $100; weight set, $100;  2 Cougar rims. 14", $35/pr.;  Datsun 1600 new head, $100  with gasket. Phone 886-3928.  #13  White fridge,  885-1939.  works well, $75.  #13  Second hand doors with frames,  gd. cond., $15. 886-8599 or  886-2430.' #13  *82 Ford Escort. 4 dr.. 4 sp.. gd.  cond.. $2250.886-2433.    #16s  75 F150 Supercab Ford, exc.  shape. $3000 OBO. 885-9233.  #13  '75 Hornet, 3 spd.. runs great,  $550OBO. 886-3729. #14  1986 Cutlass Sierra Brougham, 4  dr., PS/PB, wirewheels, 4 cyl,  fuel inj., f.w. drive, 36,000 mi.,  $8700 firm. 886-3105. #14  '84 Ford Escort GL wagon, auto.,  PS/PB, AM/FM stereo, 45,000  kms, immaculate. $5100.  886-3858. #14  2 - 16.5x8.75 It truck tires, new  cond., $80 pr.; 2 - 14S-SR-13  Dunlop all season radiais, $50  pr.; 4 -13" spoke wheel covers,  $60 set. 886-2206. #13  '83 Ford Ranger, new motor,  exc. body, low miles, $5500  OBO. Jim 886-2459. #13  1988 Aerostar, $16,500 or take  over lease, $337 per mo.  885-7702. TFN  '77 Olds, auto., 886-7327.  #13  74 Chev, 2 dr., 4 cyl., rebuilt,  $1000 OBO. 885-5437 aft.  6:30pm. #13  '81 F250 Supercab, 400 auto.,  clean truck, 78000 mi.  886-3767. #14  78 Datsun truck, 5 sp.. longbox,  new brakes, tires, $600.  885-3600. #13  Dodge van, extra length. PS/PB,  AM/FM, new brakes, $1100.  886-2097. #13  some rust,  $400 OBO.  #15  16 ft. Available Now  17 ft. & Up ORDER NOW  FOR SUMMER ENJOYMENT  Exceptional Boat  Exceptional Value  Johnson  Motors  Boat Trailers  Gregor Boats  Horizon Dingies  Aluminum Cartops  l-Trail Ay.B.' Vpbwri'g.5ECWELVr88.5'.?512'  BOAT LOVERS  Dinged your prop or fear you  may? Not to worry! We have  taken over Glen Funk's propellor  repairs and are offering the same  high standards of service. Call  Ship Shape Props or John Risbey  at 885-5278 and we'll have you  running again 'Ship Shape'.  #13  24 ft. Shark class Sloop, fully  equipped, exc. cond., $6000.  885-7940. #13  "83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $2000 080.  886-7198. #13s  '82 250, Kawasaki, w/rack,  25,000 kms. 885-9553.   . #13s  1979 Yamaha 750  dressed. 886-3841.  DOHC fully  #13s  1975 Dodge Dart,  dependable trans.,  886-9145.  SECHELT MART!  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  '84 KX 250 CI. exc. cond., little  used, must be seen, *82 MX80,  $175 OBO. 885-7585. #13s  '86 Yamaha 50, low hours, exc.  cond., $300.885-5904.      #16s  '83 Honda CS650E, water cooled, shaft drive, sport bike, $1800  OBO. 885-5770. #15s  1987 Virago 535, 1100 kms.,  comes with 2 helmets, asking  $2500.886-4690. #14  1975 Motoguzzi 850T, 19,000  original miles, $1200. 885-7108.  #13  Wanted to Rent  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  1971 Chev window van. Very  good running cond. Partly  camperized, lots of extras, $1850  or trade small car. 886-9729.  #16s  74 Olds. 2dr.,PS,PB, AM/FM  cassette. $800 OBO. 885-9425  eves. #16s  '80 GMC short wheelbase van,  extras, exc. cond., $4500.  885-5564. #15s  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Lariet Explorer, fully loaded,  $16,900 OBO, towing pkg. consider trade. 886-8104.       #15s  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel rarri,  new paint, tires & mags. $9,500  OBO. 886-4870. #16s  '68 COUGAR  Silver-grey with black roof  & interior, new tires, carta.,  dual exhaust, headers, good  shape, 302 V8 auto.  Asking $2000.  886-2215 aft. 6 pm.  TFNs  71 Mercury Comet G.T., 302  auto., mags, bucket seats,  &M/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB.  >2995.886-9500. #15s  STEWART ROAD  AUTO WRECKING  $ome FREE car removal used  parts   and   mechanical   work,  guaranteed 886-2617, bring this  :5d in for 10% discount.       TFN  ,^72 Ford Courier, economical, no  problems. 885-4546. #16s  [4979 Datsun pickup, run. cond.,  $550 OBO. 886-4743. #13s  Campers  Motorhomes  12%' Springbok alum, boat and  trailer, $800, gd. cond.  886-8595. #14  20' sailboat and trailer, near new  motor, $2000. 886-9056.     #14  1980 24' Campion I/O 280 HP  Mercruiser, S.O. head, elec.  winch, VHF, sounder, 2 way  fridge, alcohol elec. stove, block  heater, low hours. 886-2155 aft.  6pm. #14  Quiet non/drinking, non/smok-  ing UBC Forestry student requires room and board, May-  Aug., Gibsons,   Langdale, Port  14' Scamper, $1700 OBO, 3 way  fridge, furnace, gd. cond., sleeps  four, would consider trading for  bigger trailer. 886-9890 aft.  5pm. #14  21' travel trailer, phone eves.  885-5374. #13  Want to rent - 2 wks. 10' plus  trailer to be parked. 886-4750.  #13  18' travel trailer, fully equipped.  $1950.886-9224. #14  Hunter's Special - 8' camper with  jacks, $500 OBO. 885-7623 aft.  6pm. #15  1969 Empress class 'A' 21"  motorhome, very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.       #16s  Hunter Special - 8' camperette  stove, furnace, cupboards.  886-3821 aft. 6pm. #16s  24' deluxe motorhome 1988, immaculate, 17,000 kms.,  $32,900,886-8481. #16s  V  23 ft. Pension. 10ft. beam.  Twin F.W.C. 165 Mercruiser  engine & sterndrive. compi.  rebuilt, full warranty.  $15,000 firm.  22 ft. work boat, inboard  440 Chrysler, tow post,  good   crew   boat   or   log  J salvage, excellent condition.  1 S20.000.  s  Mellon.  Private  home preferred,  eves. 452-3388.  room in quiet  Phone collect  #13  j 5637 U'harf Rd. f  \i 885-4141 }j  14" Whaler 70 HP Merc, and  trailer. 885-2243. #14  12' aluminum cartop boat, $450.  886-8290. #15  22' Reinell 4 cyl., Mercruiser,  $4200 OBO; 8' F/G dinghy,  $250,885-9233. #13  Gentleman would like to share  your apartment or rent a room  with kitchen privileges. Write to  Box 304, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.#13  Working couple w/2 school aged  children, want 3-4 bdrm. house  Langdale to Veterans Rd., long  term rent pref., refs. 886-2758.  #13  Provincial govt, employee  w/family needs 3 bdrm. house,  N/S, no pets. 885-5164 or  886-9485. #13  Small garage suitable to work on  classic car. 885-7112. #14  Mature responsible adult; N/S,  N/D, refs., room or small suite  with cooking facilities, Sechelt.  885-3889 days, 885-7301 eves.  -.':=;���;���     \y,     v   #f*  Prof, colibte witrFtxhiltfJSEfek 3:4  bdrm. house, Sechelt area, NS,  ND, no pets. CauY eg/led  487-9664. "   / #13  2 bdrm. house Pender Harbour  area N/S, no pets, approx. $450,  immed. P.O. Box 370, Madeira  Park. 885-5296 Ed. #15  Res. N/S working couple with 2  children & small dog wish long  term rental, 3 bdrm. horns or  mobile, Langdale to Davis Bay,  start June or July, call collect  591-1953. #13  For Rent  Mature, responsible person to  share view home, Davis Bay,  $250/mo. plus utils., damage  deposit. 738-0692 eves.,  885-7233 weekends. #13  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #18  Furn. 3 bdrm.f ome to share with  responsible person, N/S.  886-3954 eves., weekends. #13  Granthams waterfront apt. above  offices, Apr. 1, single mature  working adult only, $485/mo.  886-8284. #14  2 bdrm. apt., adults only, no  pets. Sechelt, $415. 885-9017.  #14  1600 sq. ft. commercial building,  Gibsons. 886-4812. #14  1 bdrm. suite in Gibsons, avail.  Apr. 1, $400/mo. plus hydro.  886-3729. #14  Cosy bach, cottage, semi-fum.,  lower Gibsons, avail, immed.,  $4l0/mo., lease pref. refs.  please. 886-2694. #14  Waterfront Porpoise Bay, new 3  bdrm. house, avail. Apr. 1,  $600. 885-5053, 525-2275. #14  Mobile Home furnished, N/S, no  pets, Rbts. Ck. 885-9840.    #15  Avail, immed., 3 bdrm. 1700 sq.  ft. view home, Rbts. Ck. to clean  mature resp. N/S couple or family for temp, rent/caretaker position, no pets, rent neg., refs.  please. 886-2694. #15  Small new cabin, Rbts. Ck.,  resp. single woman only, $325.  886-4584 or 886-3695 mess.  #13  Centrally located in Gibsons, 2  bdrm. house, nice yard,  $550/mo., gd. refs. req. call aft.  6pm 886-9192. #13  '  A  '  Gommercia  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  '  \  TIOELINE MARINE  5SS7 Whirl B4.  885-4141  Furn.  room  to  priviledges,  886-4650.   .���.���������������  rent,   kitchen  $200/mo.  #15  Help Wanted  WAITRESSES &  BARTENDERS  REQUIRED  PENINSULA  MOTOR INN  886-2804  .i73 Volvo S/W exc. run., cond.,  $ieap on gas, $800. 885-5505.  l\ #14S  3980 Chev Monza, V6 auto.,  PS/PB, sunroof, exc. cond..  885-1973 eves. #13  C87 Dodge Omni, auto., PS/PB, 5  :jfr., hatchback, grey, asking  $5800,885-4424. #13  .5   $4 GMC Vi ton, trailer package,  ��5<c.   cond.,   $7995   OBO.  ;��B3-2433. #15s  �����   *83  Chevette Scooter,  4 dr.,  jefcdan,   runs   well,   $2800.  -936-7581 aft. 3pm. #14  t.   J69 GMC pickup, run. cond.,  vpry rusty, $200. 886-2426 aft.  Bpm. #14  $6 Honda XL, 4 dr., HB, 5 spd.,  Sjw mileage, $5495. 886-4967.  #14  187 Ford 4X4 F150, exc. cond.,  $13,500, or could trade.  883-2863 aft. 6pm. #15s  39 Mercury Monarch 4 dr., V8,  battery, tires, paint, motor good.,  $5875.885-3933. #14  $8 Chev Impala S/W. V8 auto.,  ��S/PB, cruise AM/FM cass.,  $ar new tires, batt., paint, looks  add runs great, $2500 OBO.  885-7008. #14  ��?8 Caravell 3/8 auto., runs gd.,  $me rust, $850 OBO. 886-7318  sve. #13  $9 Plymouth 30,000 ml. on  Rebuilt motor, N/B, runs great,  &50.886-8290. #15  ��_ *   1J0 Mustang, V8 auto., sunroof,  Afr1/FM/Cass., extras, gd.  cond., $3500 OBO. 886-8059.  #13  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. #13s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #13s  17' Boston Whaler, trailer, mere,  power, mint. 883-9110.      #13s  14' fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new trailer, new suntop  with side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 fuel tanks, $2800  OBO. 886-3882 aft. 6pm.  TFN  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  motor, electric, $1595.  883-9110. #15s  OMC new manifold & riser, $450;  4 cyl. OMC motor with rebuilt  head, $300. 886-3191.        15s  30' Disp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #13s  17V2' older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1500, motor $1000. 886-7677.  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #16s  ���84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP,  Merc, galvanized trailer, Biminy  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #13s  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial,  Pricing   ���  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus. 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  A  1979 20' Apollo 232 HP Mercruiser head, trimtabs, CB,  sounder. 883-9937. #16s  7.5 KVA generator Onan marine  diesel, rebuilt. 883-1164 eves.  883-9459. #15  M.V. Bristler, 40' ex-  gillnet/halibut boat, plywood  Cummins 903 radar, sounder,  Loran C, Mark IV pilot, 20,000  Ib. capacity, $65,000. 883-2667  eves. #16s  Mobile Homes  NEW HOMES  14'x70'  From $23,900 FOB  USED HOMES  Starting as low as $12,900.  Call collect 580-4321.  PRIME RETAIL  foFFIGE SPACE  i.For Lease.; 627 sq. ft. ;  )��� ��� Gibsons Quay,  ��,   N&l to Dentisl & Real Estate  j- " .-*.   Great Harbour view  Y    886-9110 days  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  for fast and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Caretaker required -Sechelt area,  will supply residence and salary,  refs. req. 437-5577, Linda.  #13  Full time sawyer required for local  sawmill, training provided. Reply  to Box 626, Gibsons. #13  Shorncliffe Intermediate Care  Facility requires RN to fill immediate vacancy. Recent experience in long term care or  geriatric nursing preferred. Apply  to Jan Kennedy, Box 1580,  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-5126.  #13  Wanted - babysitter 2 days/wk.,  Mon., Tues., mid-April thru  June, Roberts Creek area.  885-5363. #13  Jack & Jill Preschool is looking  for a qualified Preschool Teacher  for Sept., 1989, ECE supervisors  certificate required. Apply to Box  801, Gibsons, B.C; - #14  Mechanic Wanted  Buccaneer Marina has a job  opening for a full.time Marine  Mechanic. Applicants must have  experience in the marine field and  preferably be certified by one or  mora of the following:  Mercury Outboard, Mercruiser  OMC or Volvo. Must be between  25 and 35 years of age. This is a  long term carreer opportunity.  Only serious applicants may apply. Phone Bob at 885-7888 for  further information, #13  The Sechelt District Chamber of  Commerce requires the services  of an experienced Editor for a  research manuscript. Please  send resumes. to Box 360,  Sechelt. Deadline Apr. 7,1989.  #14  Babysitter required in my home  for 1 and 3 yr. olds, refs. req.,  hrs. & days negotiable.  886-7145. #14  Willie's Restaurant waitress  wanted, apply at Willie's.  #14  Babysitter for 3 and 4 yr. olds,  Madeira Park area, your home or  mine, refs. req. call April  883-1130. #13  Intra Travel has a position  available for either part time summer, May thru August, or.immediate full time employment.  Qualified travel consultants with a  minimum of 1 year agency experience preferred. Sabre an advantage. Please send or drop off  resume to Intra Vagabond Travel  Inc., P.O. Box 2330, Trail Bay  Centre, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 or  phone 885-5885. #17  Experienced filleters wanted,  please send resumes, Box 2540,  Sechelt, B.C. #14  Local opportunity for a lie.  general insurance nominee. This  is a career position with possibility of part ownership. Reply in  writing with a resume to Box 305.  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #13  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  & RENOVATIONS  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  TFNs  TREE TOPPING  Limbing, falling danger tree  removal, free est., fully insured.  Jeff Collins 886-6225. #13  Roofing, re-roofing and repairs.  Reasonable ������ and. guaranteed.  Lome 885-4190. #16  Carpenter available for kitchens,  sundecks, general remodelling,  refs., Brad 886-2558. #14  H.D. Mechanic, 10 yrs.; journey-  man wishes to relocate on the  Sunshine Coast, resume avail, on  request. Ron 464-6766, leave  mess. 863-2456. #13  Don't let overhead wiring ruin  your view or lanscape design.  Olson Electric will run it  underground. 885-1939 for site  evaluation. >s    #13  Experienced landscaping,  painters avail., any size jobs,  quality dry firewood for sale.  885-5846. #13  CARPET CLEANING  2 rooms & hall, $59.95, call Gail  885-2373. #13  Tandem dumptruck avail, for  hauling, Liz. 886-7947 days,  886-9033 eves. #16  SPRINGS AHEAD  and   yardwork   to" be  done,  $10/hr.   refs.   on   request.  886-8796. #14  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior ��� Exterior  Call Sam Dill 886-7619  #17  Econo Hoe, Custom Backhoe Service, Langdale to Davis Bay.  886-8290. #15  Young willing student available  for part time work and odd jobs.  885-1921. #15  Things you want done? Odd jobs,  fences, sundeck, etc. Gord  886-7224. #15  lome Tax Service - complete  return including duplicate, $10.  Douglas Baird, 1255 Carmen Rd.  886-3955. #15  Wanted - caring babysitter, part  time weekdays, for 3 yr. old and  9 mo. old girls, my home pref.  Gibsons. 886-8431. #13  Day.care needed for 5 yr. old,  Sat. & Sun., approx. 9-9pm,  $20-$22 day. call 885-9209 or  886-2622, leave mess, for Jane.  TFNs  MOTHER'S HELP needed 3 days  p/week (Rbts. Ck.) never a dull  moment and lots of fun and  laughs! 886-4535. #13  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. N  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)  Call the Coast News at 885-393016 place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  What's your choice? Buy,  lease, new, used, repos &  ex-lease, or take over payments. Access to large inventories. Financing arranged OAC. Call collect,  520-1113.   No down payment and bank  financing O.AiC. Lease/purchase new, used trucks,  cars. B.C.'s largest Ford  Dealer since 1927. Call Bob  Langstaff collect 522-2821.  D.#5276.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATION  HELP WANTED  PERSONAL  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  TFN  V- :v, vr"yf" ,s*r\ VY >V  v  CHOICE LOT  Big Maple Park  BRIGHT  DOUBLE WIDE  2 bdrm. or 1 plus Den,  Master bdrm. has  ensuite powder room  F/R, W/D  Redecorated & new  carpet throughout, not  a wallboard In sight  4    Large P_ttd,  Landscaped, Carport,  Toolshed & Cedar  Storage Shed  Listed  '36,900  885-2203  Start your own 10K jewelry  business for as little as $50.  Fabulous designs, superb  quality, excellent profits.  The Gpld Discovery, 14335 -  47 Ave., Edmonton, T6H  0B9 (403)434-2550  Outstanding proven business opportunity! #1 in the  home carbonation business.  Excellent continuous return  on low investment. Contact:  Soda Express International,  223 - 31 St. North, Lethbridge, AB, T1H 3Z4. (403)  327-9767. Enjoy working for  yourself! -���  N.S.A. Distributors. We are  looking for top promoters to  join our company. Excellent  benefits and payouts. New  line  of   products.   Phone  (403)278-1956.   1986 Western Star; 45 ft.  Fruehauf trailer with or  without job. Approx.  $20,000 down. Will look at  other business. 1510 - 17th  St. SE, Salmon Arm, J3C  V1E 2E9. (604)832-9382  South Central B.C. Pub.  4-bdrm. living quarters.  Gross sales $262,000.  $100,000 down. Call Henry  Desnoyer, Tradetand Realty,  3410 Coldstream Ave., Vernon, BC V1T 1Y2, 545-5325,  542-6712.  3 Tanning Studios, 1 Toning  Studio for sale, Vancouver  area, excellent location. Attractive clientele, well-  established, good cash flow.  Be a part of the health,  beauty, fitness industry.  Suitable for investor, owner/operator. Full training  provided. $295,000 complete  or will sell separately. Call  604-943-9718 or write P.O.  Box 1435, Delta, BC V4M  3Y8.    Water hauling trucks: 1976  Ford, 1975 White, 3000 and  2300 gallon tanks. License  for District 19. Will sell  separate. Phone 847-3389,  leave message.  Oil painting and frame com-  Eany looking for dealers,  mall investment required,  larger than usual profit.  Territories available  throughout BC; call (604)  538-1491, 1481 Stayte Rd.,  White Rock, BC  Free Trade. The once-in-a-  lifetime opportunity to start  your own business. For only  a few hours a week in your  leisure time you could make  more money than working  at a job for a week. Large  [income potential. For information send self-addressed  envelope to: Connection  Place Enterprise, Box 1060,  Kelowna, BC. V1Y 7P7  Entrepreneurs required for  regional sales distribution of  exclusive European barettes  and hair accessories. Contact Georges Ajhar, Penta  Trading International, Box  1229, Delta, BC, V4M 3T3,  FAX 604-943-5117.   $$$2-BILLION after market,  Truck Industry. The most  exciting product in North  America since the canopy:  JOEY BED ROLL-OUT  CARGO DRAWER. Call 1-  800-663-4173   lor   Package/  Information.          Enjoy and promote life! Introduce the future you! Low  investment, high profit, bottom-line opportunity. Limited locations. Experience,  training. Success-proven  program.  Call  1-800-663-  4195.   Ground level opportunity.  Multi-levei mail order marketing program to distribute  Christian products, music,  videos, books, gifts. Contact  Don Dltson, 215 Brookpark  Drive SW, Calgary, Alta.  T2W 2W7.  EDUCATION  FREE: 1989 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal /Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton (1A), 1055 W.  Georgia, Ste. 2002, Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.  Ami Montessorl Teacher  Training. Course Is offered  by the Montessorl Training  Centre of B.C. beginning  September 1989. This full*  time nine-month course prepares the student for guiding children from 3 to 7  years old according to Montessorl principles. Graduates  will receive the Internationally recognized Primary Diploma of the Association  Montessorl Internationale.  For further Info cell 1-663-  3006.  Radon mitigation workshop,  Selkirk College Grand Forks  campus, Saturday April 8,  8am-5pm, $30 includes Russian meal. BC Ministry  Health presents U.S. Environmental Protection Agency  materials. 442-2704.  "SHOE REPAIR AND  SHOP MANAGEMENT."  Take the first step towards  a business of your own with  Canada's best known-program. Information: Counselling Department, Vancouver  Community- College, Downtown Campus, 250 West  Pender Street, Vancouver,  BC. 681-8111. local -20.  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY       ..  J.D.2130 w/ldr, duals,  65hp, 2400 hrs, $12,900. 1H  Potato Planter, 2 row,  $1200. J.D. Corn Planter  2-row $800. Howard Roto-  vator 80" with cage roller,  $1.000. 748-8348.  300kw Blackstone Lister  Diesel Generator. Low  hours, excellent prime power. Lease or sale. Located in  Campbell River. Phone 1 -  923-6215 or Vancouver 434-  8069.          FOR SALE MISC.  Arthritic pain? Aching  back? Stiff joints? Sleeping  hands? "Beulah Oil"  helps!! Send $1 for brochure/Information: Beulah  Land, Box 1086, Portage La  Prairie, Man. R1N 3C5.  Capture the Flagl Buy C02  Paint Ball Pistols and  Equipment to start your  own Survival Games. Write:  Box 610, Cochrane, Alta.,  TOL OWO or call 1-403-932-  3402.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Hobby ceramic distributor  close-out. Save to 60%.  Glazes, stains, brushes,  tools, bisque, greenware,  molds, kilns and more. 594-  9955. Pacific Western Ceramics, 2-12111 - 86th Ave.,  Surrey V3W 3H8.  GARDENING  Interested in Greenhouse or  Hydroponlc Gardening?  Greenhouses $195., Hydroponlc Gardens $39., Halldes  from $140. Over 2000 products in stock, super prices.  Free Catalogue call Toll  Free 1-800-663-5619. Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour St.,  Vancouver. B.C. V6B 3N9.  HEALTH  Vitamin Discounts Stores In  Vancouver offers across-  Canada mail order. Write  to: BEA Per Capita, 260  S.W. Marine, Vancouver,  B.C. V5X 2R5 for your free  catalogue. .:;-: -,.: '���������������.- ���������>,���  Remote mountain resort in  B.C. now accepting applications for summer and full-  time employment. Positions;  include chambermaids',  waitresses, gas attendants,  bartenders, cashiers,' clerks,  dishwashers. .For application  send self-addressed stamped envelope to Glacier Park  Lodge, Rogers Pass, BC  VOE 2S0, Attention: John  Gait   Parts Person - Expanding  Auto Parts Store requires  experienced parts person.  Duties Include: counter  sales, delivery, shipping  and receiving. Please send  resume to P.O. Box 1090.  Grand Forks, B.C. VOH  1HO.   Doug Marshall Motor City,  11044 - 100 St., Grande  Prairie, requires licensed  auto mechanic with tune-up  or wheel alignment training.  GM experienced preferred.  Contact G. Hunt: (403)532-  9333.  PHOTO HELP. We're looking for sales and lab staff  for our full-service photo  store. This is a good opportunity for the right people.  Please apply In your own  handwriting stating experience and training to: Wilf  Hatch, Japan Camera Centre, #43, 650 South Terminal  Ave., Nanaimo, BC, V9R  5E2, by March 31. 1989.  Log builders wanted in Portland, Oregon. 5 years minimum experience full scribe,  $9-$13 per hour U.S. funds.  7206)673-5080 days, (503)  635-8586 evenings.  Construction estimator:  Contractor specializing in  flood/fire restorations requires professional estimator with renovation experience. Replies: Box 474 c/o  The News, 34375 Cyril  Street, Abbotsford, B.C.  V2S2H5.  NOTICES  The Penny Wise Scholarship  for a Woman's Career in  Journalism ($2500) accepting nominations for the  eight-month ���'accelerated"  certificate program beginning September 1989. Qualifications: 19 years of age or  over; some media experience; has worked as a  Journalist full-time for less  than 5 years, or has worked  part-time or as a stringer/  freelancer for at least one  year; nominated by a publisher or editor. Ap  April 30, 1989 ,  Walls, Coordinator, Journal-  Ism Program, Vancouver  Community College, 100  West 49th Ave., Vancouver,  BC V5Y 2Z6. Phone 324-  5335 or 324-S336Y  RELIABLE CANADIAN  AND ORIENTAL LADIES  (all ages) seek housekeeping  'opportunity, exchange fof  snared accomodation, new  locations, companionship!  etc. Request further information 1-547-2020 anytime  (7 days).   - '  PETS & LIVESTOCK  New carriages/wagons, restorations, parts and accessories. Wheel repairs, coach  rentals. Consignments. Discounts for clubs and organs  zations. Cariboo Carriage  Works, 8ox 1017, 100 Mile  House, BC, VOK 2E0:  Phone (604)395-4111. ;  REAL ESTATE ��  Commercial building 6400  sq/ft and 1600 sq/ft office  conveniently located on $,  highways in 100 Mile  House, close to railway ac*  cess. 593-2226 eves. Box  1263, 100 Mile House, BC  V0K2E0  I  Conveniently affordable  one-storey, older home iri  Grand Forks. Two large  bedrooms, six rooms, quiet  location one mile from city  centre. $39,900 by owner!  (604)442-8087   after   4:00  p-m-.:;     _ 1  SERVICES i  ICBC Injury Claims? Cat}  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years  a trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law;  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Ex^  perienced in head injury  and other major claims. Perr  centaqe fees available.  Major Injury claims. Joel A.  Wener, personal injury trial  lawyer for 21 years. Call  collect, 736-5500 Vancouver;  If no recovery, no fee. No  Yukon inquiries.   -J  TRAVEL   WEBBS HOLIDAY ACRES  Children's Camp, ages 6-14.  Horseback riding, swimming, hayrides and groat  meals. Only $229/week. Uh  cated in Aldergrove. Phone  533-1712.  I  tt.GtC.HA.  Apply by  to:   Peter  %_anket  cLass-Bfids  25 WORDS  4 Coast News, March 27,1989  25.  wmm BULK roopg^  Continued from page 21  tons of feed on. The shed, the  dive gear, and the tools all  shifted right up against the feed  from sheer wind force. I hoped  that.that's where Farley was,  but I hadn't heard him barking  anymore. After Tuesday night I  figures he was toast. I figured  he'd got washed off.  "By morning I saw that the  icing was worse. I saw railings  bending in and letting go from  the sheer weight of the net,  folding the structure in on itself.  "By Wednesday I realized  that we'd lost fish, but it still  didn't look that bad. I figured  that when it let up we could go  out and straighten out the rails  and salvage.  ���"y    Business  Qppoivtuiiitifes  /^3^5-S  t  DROP IN  Child Minding Service  Wed. to Fri., 9am to 3pm  Out of school care, Mon. to Fri., 3  to 6pm. Sat., 9 to 6pm. 3 hrs.  max., safe fun, licenced.  BANANAS PLAY CARE 886-9261  TFN  Mother of grown children will  babysit, my home, weekdays,  Sechelt, Jane. 885-5295.     #14  Will babysit at my home, Sechelt  area, very reliable, refs. avail.  885-1985. #13  Legal  Marine  Business  For Sale  Commercial  Building  Marine Zone  Highway 101, Gibsons  Authorized dealer for Volvo  Penta, OMC, Evinrude out-  boards, Cobra Stern Drive,  Chrysler and Mitsubisi  Diesel.  1 Includes stock, special  tools, forklift and shop  equipment.  Fot appointment to view, call  Dorhn Bosch, 885-4141   ^  (_vv \ . v v v -c y\ <y  legal  listing i  the classifieds packs a  powerful sales punch!  Whatever you're selling,  whether it's a house, a car,  sporis equipment or your  special skills, you need the  clout of the classifieds for fast  results. Call today and place  your ad. You could come out  a winner tomorrow!  You can enjoy the  convenience of  Phone-in  Classifieds  by calling our  Sechelt Office  885-3930  It's that easy!  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  legal  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situated at  Secret Cove, Sans Souci Road  Take notice that Rcnald J. Cooper of Richmond, B.C., occupation Businessman intends to apply tor a licence of the  following described lands:  P.I.D. 008-681-627. Lot 12, District Lot 4552, Plan 13302,  Nautical Chart 3311.  Commencing at a post planted at N.W. corner of Lot 12,  D.L. 4552, Plan 13302, Group 1, N.W.D., thence 50 ft. N.;  thence 75 ft. E.; thence 74 ft. S.; thence 76 ft. W.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is license  of occupation for private moorage.  Ronald John Cooper  Dated March 7, 1989  File No.: 2404305  A&Piicnncic agea -?k^ so.fr- '.  Ht��jJ6: 2Va fics  \ ^  zu^err ��_?"*&_.        *  /3c/W /3Sot: f��� ,  soft   eft  a*  G&ap /��� Ate*  Y       '      :-   '.' ":_- r.  .....    ���      . .   -    ����  ,,^VT2-:.Y'g  19  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situated at  Secret Cove, Sans Souci Road.  Take notice that Robert Stephen Cullum of Richmond, occupation Refrigeration intends to apply for a license of the  following described lands:  P.I.D. 008-681-678, Lot 13, D.L. 4552, Plan 13302,  Nautical Chart 3311.  Commencing at a post planted at the N.W. corner of Lot 13,  D.L. 4552, Plan 13302, Group 1, N.W.D. thence 74 ft. N.;  thence 75 ft. E.; thence 50 ft. S.; thence 77 ft. W.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is license  of occupation for private moorage.  Robert Stephen Cullum  Dated March 6.1989  File No.: 2404306.  I  /  lcT/5  ��3cf��SZ.  Ptri*} /32>C2  "By morning the trailer had  frozen up and I'd run out of  generator gas and kerosine to  heat the place. I was out of  everything, and I couldn't stay  in the trailer much longer.  "I had been listening to the  weather forecast, and it's getting worse. Not better. And  Dave's not coming out with  supplies. I figured that I'd better toddle over to the other side  of the island."  Labelle planned to drive the  half mile across the island to a  cabin he knew of, one with a  fireplace and firewood.  "Of the 20 vehicles oh the  island, every one had a cracked  block. Well, who puts antifreeze in out here. We're in  Hawaii here, right? The only  vehicle that had antifreeze was  the one that the carpenter used,  a recent land vehicle.  "It took an hour and a half  to get to the other side of the  island because I was bucking  trees. They were down  everywhere over the road, and  some big ones too.  To be continued...  Auxiliary  members  turn out  There was a good turnout of  members at the March 15  meeting of the Kiwanis Auxiliary.  A tupperware party is planned for the April 19 meeting, to  be held in the residents' lounge  at the Kiwanis Care Home. New  members are welcome.  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING COWRIE ST 885-7767  "> "jW"^ .iu-jj..Miy.,.i.iyim ..j.ym  ; * "^PmmniFmb&% hvw& Mnm&fb&fa;  Piping Hot Soup  Hearty Sandwiches  and Tasty Muffins  (inquire about our  Sandwich Club)  2/s5  99  7" Pizza  WE HAVE BULK  EASTER CANDY  Thurs. is SENIORS' DAY  10% OFF Regular Prices  Club - Group Discounts  #  Join us for Elderhostel  Elderhostel, a program for out of town students over  60 years of age, is coming again to the Sechelt  Campus of Capilano College.  We are looking for hosts to provide accommodation  for students for the weeks of June 11 to 17 or June  18 to 24. Hosts will receive an allowance and are  invited to take one of the courses offered (for free)  and join us for our evening social activities.  If you are interested in taking part in this educational  experience, please attend a meeting:  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5 AT 7:30 P.M.  at the Sechelt Campus.  . * *  J i  \' <  Call 885-9310 for more information.  CAPILANO     COLLEGE  5627    Inlet    Avenue,    Sechelt  "^  ���  ���-> 1.  ���I  I  IINIUTE*]  3*'  ���j'i  :Z\.  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy  Gibsons - near Pratt  886-8213  ENDS MAR 31/89  National Lifetime Guarantee  Over 90 locations ��  to serve you J  ��-_-�����   '     <-__����� *���������_��� aaaaW  FRANC IS PENINSULA PLACE  ie^TOXfe>"eus*:  MADEIRA PARK SHOPPING CENTRE  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  & VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  ^^dbS&P^v^r^Sj  '..  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  .Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAl  -      'PARTS  .-���"���     883-2616  Peninsula Power &.  Cable Ltd.  M>Kh> Low Vtiliagf PowiT Lint-s  Outdoor jiub-Stiition<i  883-2218  -Marina ���  ������<    TOTAl SHOPPING  ���'������:' 7&aysa Week'  ���  All Chevron Products  883-2253  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  ., Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  Uxenmar \D*  Mnmar \jjrapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  AC Building Supplies  HOME ALL HARDWARE  883-9551  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  VISITORS WELCOME  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy. ioi 883-9541  Pender Harbour  READING CENTRE  TUES.- THURS - SAT  1:30 - 3:30  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN  MON-SAT  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 Days a Week  8 am - 10 pm  CENTRE HARDWARE  &GIFTS  883-9914  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  Irvine's Landing  Marina  Pub  Restaurant  B  Garden Bay Hotel  Pub. Waterrrolnt Restaurant, Moorage, Air  Charters, Fishing Charters, Bike Rentals''  ���-���    805-1674 Pub   ���  88S-M&G BenUuren*  lu^t the spat for a  Dvlkious Snack  FRANCES'  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Need This Space?  Call Myrtle  883-9302  jC<Mltf&> RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  AIR  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  IGA  FOODUNER  (Check our Flyer)  Marina Pharmacy  883-2888  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  883-9525  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  Pender Harbour  Community Club  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Beaver Island  GROCERY  I'iy/a, .S'ufe. Video Games  883-2108  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPLIERS Of FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Telephone883-SMH��  Sales & Service  883-1119  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  Madeira Marina  883-2266  Need This Space?  Call Myrtle  883-9302  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  HEADWATER MARINA ltd:  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing. Y  & YearrRound Moorage  883-2406  ��  ^  \tt  t. -:  \  v  V ���- ���T~'"~^'''T*,',nw-f^."ayy!!^i^i3!^  26.  ..wsap^  jar  Coast News, March 27,1989  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's  Guess Where defeated our readers and will run again next week  with a $10 prize.  Crematorium  draws fire  The   crematorium,   which  began operation in December,  1987, has become an issue of  contention   among   residents  who brought their case to Gibsons council last week. At the  regular   council   meeting,  aldermen received a copy of a  petition protesting the existence  of the facility, signed  by 33  residents. They also received a  petition   signed   by   31   local  residents in support of it.  Finally, they received a letter  from Wayne Rowe, acting as  solicitor for 'Devlin Funeral  Home which pointed out that  Dan Devlin, owner of the facility, had followed all the procedures and regulatory processes necessary before obtaining a licence for the  crematorium, and that all concerns regarding its operation are  under provincial jurisdiction.  A delegation of people who  had signed the protesting petition was present at the council  meeting to ask for help in closing the facility. Members of the  audience complained of the  smell and noise.  Anne Stewart, speaking for  the petitioners, suggested that  council had control over the  zoning of the area which permits the crematorium to operate  in a residential area. The slope  of the hill on which the  crematorium is located creates a  pocket, she said, where offensive odours from the facility  collect.  Council members and Mayor  Diane Strom told the delegation  that the licencing of  crematoriums is a provincial  matter and their comments  would be referred to the appropriate agency. They also said  they would look further into the  matter and get back to the people concerned.  Owner Dan Devlin told the  Coast News that he was aware  of the debate, but maintained  that he had followed the  'rigorous process' required for  licencing, including public  notices in local papers.  At the time, he said, there  were only four expressions of  concern registered with the  government, "...I'm relieved to  see that only one of those people has signed the protest and  two have signed the petition in  support," he said.  Devlin insists that there is no  smell from the operation, and  the noise is from a blower.  "We'dnotice,"hesaid. "We're  the nearest neighbours."  At the moment there is  nothing to be done. The petitions, for and against, have  been forwarded to the  crematoria! department of the  ministry of labour. Mayor  Strom expects that investigators  from that department will be  sent out to review the situation,  and Dan Devlin will wait to see  what action is required at that "  time. '"    "   "' r  Washington  /  Super  Packages  Ph.334-3234  Ski Supernatural Islands  seen res  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) passed its  budget for 1989 last week. The  operating budget for the district  in 1989 is estimated to be  $6,750,424.  Director Gordon Wilson called it, "a very responsible  budget".  "In all, what we've been able  to put before the people in this  budget is addressing some real  needs of people in this area and  some real restraints where we've  been able to cut back."  There was some discussion of  the cost included in the budget  to cover a law suit which the  SCRD faced last year. The suit  12-KE  SHELTER  You work hard. You owe it to  yourself to protect as much of your,  income as possible. There are many  legitimate ways to shelter your  income from taxes. We can show  you how to do it. Call us today.  was the result of an accident at  the dump which is administered  by the regional district.  The SCRD was found liable  for $27,500 plus court costs  which made for a total of approximately $40,000, after a  tank of gas left at the dump exploded and burned someone.  The liability was not covered  by insurance, but director Jim  Gurney pointed out that the  premiums at the time, probably  would have amounted to the  same cost to the district.  Since the accident, the SCRD  has begun to step up security at  the dump with fencing and an  attendant at the site.  ve got the  ���v  Your resident Investors Planning Team  Investors  Group  PROFTTFROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jtm) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  If questions crop up when you're filling out your tax return, there's no need  to leave home for help. The answers to  your questions are a phone call away.  Revenue Canada, Taxation will be  available with answers to your questions  ffVom now to the end of April, Monday  through Thursday, this service will be  available to 9 p.m.  Look for our local and toll-free longdistance numbers in your telephone  directory, or at the back of your income  tax guide.  When you need help, we're close at hand.  Canada  ���V  cfdrivi  IvniJemtiiar realfy delivers!"  SOME FEATURES SHOWN ARE OPTIONAL  1989 Ford Aerostar  .V-  The room of a Wagon, the comfort of a car, the strength of a truck...and it's got style!  Save up to $1,105* on  Aerostar XLT Special  Affi CONDITIONING  Rear Window Defroster - Power  Locks��� FewerWindows-Roof  Luggage Rack ��� Rear Window Wiper/  Washer ��� Clock ��� Tilt Wheel  Seven Passenger Seating -Dual  Captain's Chairs ��� Speed Control  AM/FM Stereo Cassette Radio  Light Group - XLT Trim -And More!  ���Savings based on M.S.R.P. for package #635A compared to the price  of the options purchased separately.  Ford Aerostar, one of the top selling mini-vans in Canada.  V-6 power is standard. A 3.0 litre, 145 horsepower engine  gives Aerostar smooth power for big loads. Aerostat wagons  can be equipped to tow up to 2177 kg. That's nearly Vh. y  tons! Aerodynamics give Aerostar excellent economy and  the new 17.9 imp. gal standard fuel tank gives a greater  cruising range. And now, the new Extended Aerostar gives  you an additional 15 inches for luggage or cargo. Aerostar,  Ford quality...Room for the whole family!  LIMITED WARRANTY, RESTRICTIONS AND DEDUCT-  IBLES APPLY. SEE YOUR FORD/MERCURY DEALER^  FORDETAILS. Y..i^TT v: .  \  The Perimeter  Abbotsford Y      Abbotsford/Clearbrook  M.S.A. Ford Sales Lid.  ���"   Lou Isfeld Lincoln/Mercury  Sechelt Squamish  South Coast Ford Sales LuJ     '-; Squamish Ford Sales  FORD  MERCURY'  Chilliwack  Cherry Ford Sales (1981) Ltd.  White Rock  Ocean Park Ford  New Westminster  New-West  Lincoln/Mercury Sales  t  -. ^��*w-. Ji&fc����a4_^ .������_.  if

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