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Sunshine Coast News May 16, 1988

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  88.8  The Sunshine  D  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25' per copy on news stands     May 16,1988 Volume 42        Issue 20  In Sechelt  MLA meets  constituents  Mother's Day in Sechelt took on special significance this year as  over eighty people gathered to march through the downtown area,  carrying doves and singing peace songs. The event was organized  Sun shines on  hy the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee, and ended at the Arts  Centre where participants were treated to a performance by 'The  Raging Grannies'. ,       ���Vern Kllloii plioio  Mother's Day March for Peace  MLA Harold Long met with  constituents on Friday, May 6,  at an open house at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  office in Sechelt. Turnout was  small, due in part to a scheduling mix-up, but most of those in  attendance responded  favourably to Long and his performance thus far as the area's  MLA.  Several residents offered effusive praise of both Long and  Premier Vander Zalm, and  SCRD Chairman Peggy Connor presented Long with a lapel  pin in appreciation of his work,  particularly his efforts to secure  the 10:30 am ferry sailing from  Horseshoe Bay to Langdale.  There were a few, however,  who took advantage of the opportunity to broach some nagging issues. Mrs. Ruth Biggers of  Sechelt expressed her fears that  Trail Bay will 'go industrial',  referring to the Sechelt Indian  Band's decision to build a  gravel loading facility in the  area.  "Well, they're still talking  canal," he said. "They're still  studying the issue."  "They've been studying it  since 1912 when my uncle lived  here," she replied.  In a similar vein, the MLA  chose to remain at arm's length  from the issue of Ihe possible  amalgamation of the forest  district of Sechelt and Powell  River, and concomitant  establishment of a head office  in ihe larger cenlre.  "What should be done is  whatever is most efficient,  whatever will best serve the  public," said Long. Both  Sechelt and Powell River fall  within Long's riding.  Some time was spent discussing the Gibsons bypass issue.  Long was sympathetic to the  concern of Gibsons residents:  "As it stands now, you can't bring a scmi-t^ailer through Gibsons without breaking the law,"  he said, implying that  negotiating the lower Gibsons  hairpin turn necessitates swinging a truck's cab around over  the yellow line and into the oncoming lane of traffic.  But he promised no immediate solution. "We'll try lo  push on it," he said, "but it's  still a year or two down the  road." Long rejected suggestions that small projects be  undertaken to assuage the problem. "If anything small is  done, we won't get the big  one," he said. "Let's do  anything - let's make it worse...  but let's not make it a little bet-  Over 80 people carried doves  and sang peace songs through  Sechelt to mark Mother's Day  this year. The idea for Mother's  Day originated in the late 1800's  when Julia Ward Howe called  for women to unite and press  for governments to solve international questions through  peaceful means rather than  through war.  The walk, sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee, ended at the Arts Centre,  with performances by local and  out-of-town artists. Paul  Freynet from Vancouver and  Ann Moul from Roberts Creek  sang some original peace songs  inspired by the beauty of the  Coast. Iris Griffith of Egmont  read a sample of her poetry  'Thriller'. The crowd also enjoyed a singing performance by  a Victoria group, 'The Raging  Grannies'. Their satirical songs  dealing with nuclear ships in  Victoria harbours, cruise missile  testing and the uranium mining  questions   brought   light   and  laughter to very serious issues  faced by mothers today.  Hilda Marczak, one of the  grannies, commented, "I had  retired and raised three wonder*  ful children and felt all my  responsibilities had ended but  there was this gnawing feeling  inside of me. It was the nuclear  threat and once I started being  active in these issues I felt more  hopeful."  Their message is spreading as  the women have appeared on  CBC, Peter Gzowski, and have  performed at peace and development conferences around the  province. New granny groups  are forming because it is an effective way to reach people and  Ihere are lots of grannies who  hope their grandchildren will be  able to live long, productive  lives.  Peace Committee organizer  Denise Lagasse 'felt the walk  was very beautifuul to watch  with the doves high in the air  against the mountains and is  r  For Coast Libraries  Agreement reached to seek funding  At long last, the library funding issue may finally be settled.  Sechelt Council, Gibsons Council, and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) have  all approved a library function,  which would bring more provincial money into Sunshine  Coast libraries.  "We have a consensus, approval in principal, and a letter  dated May 2 from the premier,"  said SCRD Director Gordon  Wilson, at the group's board  meeting Thursday.  Regional District Administrator Larry Jardine will  now draft a formal request to  the Ministry of Municipal Affairs for a function under the  Regional District.  Director Bob Wilson felt that  since the three districts have  come to an agreement, the  worst part of the storm has  passed.  "We don't have to rush it  now," he said. "We would be  happier to proceed at a slow  pace, and do it right."  But there appears to be no  rest for the weary. Chairman  Peggy Connor pointed out that  the matter would have to be attended to immediately, since  there are still several steps the  function must undergo before it  is formally established.  The request for a new function under the Regional District  must be sent to Victoria, and  then a referendum will be held  Oil leak continues  to establish a tax base for the  library funding. Providing the  function passes referendum, a  commission will be appointed,  and funds will be raised through  taxation across the entire  Regional District, and apportioned by the commission to the  boards of various libraries.  "We were hoping for a  referendum by June," said  Connor.  Director Jim Gurney added  that, for tax purposes, "Il is imperative that we have the  referendum before September."  Fatal accident  X  At approximately 1 am on the morning of May 14, IN81  single Mr accident occurred at the Sunshine Coast Highway  and Lower Road near Gibsons, B.C.  The accident is still under investigation however it did  claim the life of Laura Elise Henderson (Born March 21,  1971) of Gibsons.  Further details to be released pending the conclusion of  the investigation into these matters.  Tourism Weak  May 16 to May 22 is National Tourism Week and oo  Monday, May 16, 12 noon to 2 pm there will be an Open  House at the Sechelt Travel-Info Centre (across from the  elementary school), with free balloons for the kids and  flowers for the ladies.  The public is invited to come and view Rockwood Lodge  and take a walk through the beautiful gardens.  No rain, please  Sea Cavalcade is taking the lead from the Bphi Gradi, we  are having a 'dry parade'. People all over the coast put fantastic effort into floats and costumes for this yearly event and  we hate to see it ruined by water balloons and hose wars. The  place for water fun is at Armours Beach.  We hope to have cooperation from all, to make this year's  Cavalcade Parade fun, safe and dry.  Watch the paper for your parade entry forms. Any enquiries call Paddy at 886-3095 or 886-2323.  As oil continues to leak out  of the rusting hulk of the Commodore Straits at the bottom of  Welcome Passage, federal officials are scrambling to find out  how much of the diescl/bunker  fuel is left. In the last two  weeks, Colin Hendry, the Coast  Guard's Regional Environmental Marine Officer, and the Environmental Protection  Agency's Fred Beech have  visited South Thormanby  Island, taken videos of the  spreading problems, and made  some observations of the situation.  Using ballpark figures, Hendry told the Coast News that the  oil appeared to be leaking at a  rate of roughly 90 to 140 litres  per day. The Commodore  Straits, which sank in December, 1955, was known to have a  fuel capacity of 130 tons, and  she was fully loaded and  heading out for a three week  trip when she went down not far  from Francis Rock.  Patrick Lewis, a property  owner in the area, told the  Coast News that he thinks the  leak is much worse than Hendry's conservative estimate. He  believes that there are between  270 and 405 litres per day pouring out of the wreck, and by his  calculations, that could mean  48,000 litres of the fuel will  cover the area by September.  The problem, according to  Colin Hendry, is that the tanks  are very fragile and could easily  be ruptured by attempts to raise  them.  While Hendry and Beech  have Iheir departments working  on a solution to the problem,  MP Ray Skelly raised the issue  with Minister of Transport  Benoit Bouchard in the House  of Commons in Ottawa today,  and chairman of the Sunshine  Coast Emergency Preparedness  Program, Art McPhee, has lei  the Coast Guard know that his  group is very concerned about  the situation.  Gibsons reservoir  is full of water  The new Gibsons water reservoir on School Road received  finishing touches Friday and is  now full of water.  Prior to filling it, contractors  along with municipal workers  swept it out, washed it down,  and gave it a special sanitizing  treatment. Then the signal was  given, the valve opened, and  water rushed in. After a final  check to see that all was func  tioning well, Public Works  Superintendent Skip Reeves was  the last to clamber out of the  200,000 gallon capacity concrete  cavern.  Municipal personnel say the  first load of water containing  sanitizing chemicals will be  dumped through the storm  sewers in a week or two and  then the reservoir will be completely functional.  m  The finishing touches were pul on lo Ihe new Gibsons reservoir on School Road lasl week. Acoustics  were such lhat workmen had to whisper so as not to be drowned out by Iheir own echos. ���Ken Collins phoio  Serving the Sunshine Coast sinc;e 1945 Coast News, May 16,1988  Comment  f     V  A Charade  When the Foreshore Advisory Commiltee of ihe Sunshine Coasl Regional Dislrict was originally conceived to  investigate the use of the waters surrounding ihis area and  address ihe concerns of local residents, ihere was a  desperate need lor some official governmenl body lo intervene in the chaos which surrounded ihe sudden in-  surgence of ihe aquaculture industry.  When Chairman Gordon Wilson suggested lhal the  Committee become a task force in order to gain more  credibility, and therefore more clout, with provincial  ministries, il made some political kind of sense. But the actuality is thai instead of endowing that group wilh more  influence where il counts, the Task Force has been reduced  10 a tokenistic gathering of bureaucratic representatives  once a month.  No local issues are addressed. Even the mosl blatant  violations of administrative procedures are referred back  to olher bodies who are instructed to follow traditional appeal routes ihrough the ministries which all know lead to  nowhere.  One of the most crucial and influential members of the  Task Force. Hank Boas of ihe Ministry of Forests and  Lands, made his position blatantly clear at last week's  meeling when questioned aboul the approval of  aquacullure tenure al Carlson Poinl in the Sechell Inlet.  Wilhoul so much as an embarrassed glance ai local  represenlalives, Boas explained lhal no one oilier lhan the  Regional Dislricl had objected to the lease when il was  advertised in the Gazette and the Province.  In thai one brief comment he summarized Ihe altitude  which provincial representatives on ihe Task Force have  toward local concerns. Firsl, the recommendation from  the regional disirici was considered too obviously unimportant to even consider. Secondly, major decisions are  made in Vancouver or Victoria where the big boys play,  and if you don't gel your information Irom the Province  or the Gazelle your objections aren't worth hearing.  This will nol be the lirsl or the lasl lime that experienced  bureaucrats have thwarted the intentions of some well-  meaning politician. All that is left to be seen is how long  this charade will continue.  5 YEARS AGO  The oldest member ol Ihe Sechelt Indian Band.  Cecilia August, was called upon by Chief Stanley Earle  Joe to cut the ribbon to mark the opening of Ihe new  Band Hall. The opening ceremony was held on the Indian lands on May 15, and was marked by appropriate  speeches and a dinner hosted by the band.  Healed debate arose at the meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Regional Dislrict Board last Thursday, over an application by Mrs. Consuelo Martinez to open a  neighbourhood pub in Davis Bay. The proposed pub is  nol permissable under current zoning in that area.  10 YEARS AGO  The Native Environment Studies Programme planned  jointly by the school board of School Dislrict No. 46 and  the Sechelt Indian Band is nearing readiness. A join!  committee of trustees and band councillors is presently  meeting to finalize the last cost aspects of the programme.  15 YEARS AGO  Meetings to form a society to establish a curling rink  in Gibsons have reached the point where applications  for membership are being sent out.  For the third lime in Iheir lour year history, the tiny  drama club Driftwood Players, has been invited to the  B.C. drama finals in Prince George.  20 YEARS AGO  Ceremonies involving inauguration of M.V, Sunshine  Coast Queen between Langdale and Horseshoe Bay  take place Thursday starting from Langdale terminal at  1 pm.  25 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's May Day parade Monday will feature three  bands. Lonsdale Sea Cadets from North Vancouver, a  bugle band from the Sechelt  Indian Band and the  Elphinstone Secondary School band.  30 YEARS AGO  Elphinstone Co-op store on Marine Drive was robbed  during last weekend of more than $1,000 when the safe  in the back office was smashed open.  Gross total Sechell school dislrict budget will be  $620,099 lor 1958 of which Gibsons and Sechelt will provide $30,360  35 YEARS AGO  Presence ol mind and quick aclion on Ihe part ol  teenagers David Parish and Michael Whilaker of  Sechelt saved 10 year old Irvine Garry from anything  more serious than a thorough wetting and a rusty bike  when the boy was tossed from his bike while riding on  the Sechelt wharf.  40 YEARS AGO  Sechelt dog tag licences are now overdue. Owners ol  pets are reminded that this licence should be purchased al once as unlicenced dogs may be disposed ot and  the owners are liable to a fine up to $25.  The Sunshine  mm nil  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial    Penny Fuller      Ken Collins  Advertising  Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Ut Tarabochla  Production  Jan Schuks  Bev Cranslon  Bonnie McHeftey  Mary Connor  Th. Sunthln. COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qltstford Prtii  Ltd., Box 480, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No.  Th�� 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 Qlasslord Pratt Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  SUBS. PiPTION RATc  CtMdt: 1 year MS; rj months S20; Foreign; I year mo  WHO-WHAT-WHEN-WHERE and WHY?  Q:    WHAT IS SM/VLL, ROUND AND BLACK  AND HAS MORE CHARISMA THAN JOHN  TURNER, ROBERT BOURASSA AND  GARY FILMON COMBINED?  A:  M��lThe victims are  easiest to blame  One returns from a brief  hiatus in the interior of the province lo find with some surprise  lhal whal seemed relatively  mild-mannered musings on the  plight of hungry children in  Vancouver has elicited two  strongly worded atlacks.  David Loewen of Sechelt  asserts thai we don't have the  'guts' to blame the parents of  hungry children and Ihis week a  James C. Dougan of Lasqueti  Island declares his love for  Premier Vander Zalm on this  issue.  Well, well, it lakes all sorts to  make a world and certainly the  smugly insensitive, self-  congratulatory views of the type  expressed by Loewen and  Dougan have been heard before  in the world's debates. I believe  thai Marie Antoinette was a  leading proponent of the view  of poverty thai our two hardbitten individualists expound.  To Mr. Loewen let me say  that I have been in the labour  force for well over ihirty years,  that I have three grown children  who did not and who do not  suffer from malnutrition; to  Mr. Dougan let me say that  such fervent expressions of support from an island which  heretofore has been regarded as  ihe last stronghold of ihe peace  and flowers residue should certainly warm ihe cockles of our  premier's hearl.  Bul why does il lake more  guis lo attack the impoverished  among us than to criiicise the  government which rules us, Mr.  Loewen? Why must you assume  thai a differing opinion lhan  yours must be lacking in intestinal fortitude?  I came lo Canada in the mid  fifties and was working within  eight days. There were no food  banks then, no reports of  hungry children in the schools.  Is Ihis because parenls have  losl iheir parental instinct in the  lasl thirty-odd years, or is it  because there have been external changes in their circumstances which are beyond  their control?  Mr. Dougan has never been  withoul a day's work in his life.  Obviously, he is not old en6ugh  to remember the Great Depression when millions of Canadians couldn't find work  though they criss-crossed the  continent looking for it. Or  were ihose unemployed millions  simply 'irresponsible donkeys',  too, Mr. Dougan?  Both correspondents, in  short, prefer lo lay blame on the  victims when sociely goes  Ihrough its periodic wrenching  adjustments.  It is admirable to be a responsible father and admirable to be  consistently successfully  employed. It is despicable and  silly io suggesi thai all who are  nol blessed are cheats and  donkeys.  Once again, why is so much  fuss made aboul lhat fact that  there are a few welfare cheats  and so little about giant cor  porations which pay no taxes;  why is government bungling  and mis-spending on a giant  scale accepted without comment  when funds io help Ihe unfortunate are subject to such  scrutiny and venomous attack?  I suggest thai such as Mr.  Loewen and Mr. Dougan focus  their contempt and attack on  ihe unfortunate because it  enables them to preen in self-  admiration before the mirrors  of their minds.  II is difficult indeed to contemplate the complex working  and delicate balances which  enables society to take care of  its members - the one and the  only function of social groupings, lei us remember.  Much easier is ii to attack Ihe  downtrodden, Mr. Loewen, or  lo label them wilh derogatory  names, Mr. Dougan.  While Loewen and Dougan  strut iheir manly stuff and  assert thai those who do not  work should starve, do ihey nol  beg the question as lo whal is lo  be done for the innocent young?  Should children be allowed lo  starve so thai we might appropriately punish their  parenls?  Should the misfortune of accident or illness ever befall  Messrs. Dougan and Loewen,  or the poverty which frequently  attends such natural  phenomenon, may they find  more compassion and  understanding than they at presenl seem able lo express.  Holy Thursday  Is this a holy thing to see _______t________  In a rich and fruitful land,  Hahes reduc 'd to misery.  Fed with cold and usurous hand?  Is That trembling cry a song  (an it he a song of joy?  Ami so many children poor?  It is a hind of poverty!  And their sun does never shine.  And their fields are bleak and hare.  And their ways are fill'd with thorns:  It Is eternal winter there.  lor where'er the sun does shine.  And where'er the ruin does fall,  llahe can never hunger there.  Xor poverty the mind appall.  William Blake  Foreign landscapes  Codfish and Cappuccino  by Howard While  Someone told me four-fifths  of the people in Florence at any  given time are tourists, but if  that is true, ihey are largely  Italian tourists. At every  museum and public garden I  went to in Italy I found the  Italians ihemselves lo be the  mosl numerous admirers. They  lounge on the statues as ihey eat  lunch and make use of the  Boboli Gardens to read their  paperbacks, taking advantage  of the magnificence the Medici  created all those centuries ago  for their private glory.  It may be thai there is no connection between the glorious  cultural artifacts the Italians  have so carefully preserved  from their past, the high place  given education of the young,  and the stylish, 98 per cent  literate, confident society of  northern Italy today. But I saw  it as all one rich mixture. Like a  lot of Canadians, I've always  regarded modern Italy as a bit  of a joke with its 48 governments in 45 years, and not only  because of the obvious fact they  get so much more out of life.  Italy today has it both ways.  Their industry is booming.  Their currency is soaring against  ours. Their labour output is  higher by 20 percent. Their life  expectancy is higher than ours,  their birth rate lower by 30 percent (so much for the Pope).  And they've got Tomaso Bam-  ba. If that is what minority  government can do, bring on  the election.  When I transferred to the  Vancouver bound plane in Amsterdam, I was handed a local  paper, the first I'd seen in over a.  week. I avoided looking at it until we were over Iceland. I knew  what I would find and I wasn't  ready to kill the warm Italian  glow that still lingered. Finally 1  got up my nerve and opened it  up, not an easy thing to do in  the crowded sub-economy section at the back of a DC-10.  I turned to the sports first.  All the underdogs were winning  the playoffs. Good. Turning to  cultural news next, a study had  revealed B.C. support for the  arts to be lower than in any province except Nova Scotia. Newfoundland was well up the list.  On the education front, several  policy makers in Victoria were  voicing the opinion that, after  starving the public schools and  universities for ten years, the  best way to deal with our plunging high school graduation rate  was not to make the examinations easier. But the from page  was all about Vander Zalm cutting off welfare for single  mothers.  I had to laugh, because the  British paper I'd been reading in  the airport waiting room had an  almost identical headline,  detailing the bitter controversy  caused in Britain by Margaret  Thatcher's harsh welfare cuts  which were introduced several  weeks earlier. I wondered, is it  possible Thatcher's imitators  follow her example that closely?  Some of the reasons Vander  Zalm and his ministers were offering seemed to be word-for-  word quotes from Thatcher's  ministers. It was also surprising  to find that the supposed  economic upturn in the UK,  which has now become such an  article of faith among those  who advocate the hard That-  cherite road as the only responsible political solution of the  80's, was being treated as a  much less certain thing at home  in the British press than in the  foreign press.  'But what nobody seems  ready to acknowledge is the  Italian example, where much  clearer economic success has  been achieved under the democratic socialist leadership of Bet-  tino Craxi, among others, many  others in the left dominated  Italian parliament. It seems im  portant to know that Italy  recently passed Britain in total  GNP to become the fifth mosi  industria'!zed nation in the  world, but how often do we  hear it?  For the first time in my life I  felt really depressed about my  home province and its people.  When would they ever stop  worshipping the venal and meafc  in men like Vander Zalm anejr  find some richer, maturer vision  of whal the west could be? Il  was never clearer to me that ig  order to have a lively economy?  you must first have a lively, ire*  formed people motivated by a  positive vision of life that is  worth pulling together for. Ih  modern Italy, they have it, here  we seem to have lost it.  But my sour mood didn't last  long after reaching the ferry it  Horseshoe Bay. It was a lovely  spring day and mountains  across Howe Sound looked"  stunning in their crisp blue and  while. The sky seemed so big  and somehow bright compared  to Europe. Hope returned, but  it was tempered with sadness.  We spend our lives in one of the  most favoured settings on the  globe, just like they always say.  But our public life is bleaker  than the weather in New*  foundland. We should be getting so much more out of it. Coast News, May 16,1988  Letters to the Editor  Between materialism and the spirit  Editor:  Maryanne West has done the  community a service by reminding us all of what Christ had to  say about our duty to our  neighbour. I am reminded of a  quote from G.K. Chesterton.  "Christianity has not been tried  and found wanting. It has been  found difficult and not tried."  Regardless of what an individual may say she or he  believes, about either the  teachings of a religious leader or  the supposed super-natural occurences connected with his life,  the true test of your spirituality  is not whal you profess to believe in (be il astrology or the  virgin birth) but how you live  your life.  If someone claims to be a  Christian and then proceeds lo  rip off their friends, cheat their  employer, exploit their employ  ees or oppress their spouse, then  their claim becomes meaningless.  Unfortunately, some of the  greatest criminals in the western  world right now are claiming to  be Christians and through this  claim, they gain credibility,  while others, with lives unselfish  and devoted to justice, are reviled as atheists or humanists.  It is hard to find spiritual  alternatives. I used to have great  hopes for so called 'new age'  spirituality because it was open  to the idea that God might have  a female face as well as a male  one. But now I see the new age  degenerating into the same  defence of greed and materialism lhat fundamentalist  Christianity condones. With all  their talk about prosperity and  abundance and how these things  will come to you if you have the  right attitude, the implication is  that, if you are poor, you must  be spiritually deficient. I see little difference between this and  the evangelist preacher ranting  about how God wants you to  have a Cadillac.  None of the great religions  have advocated materialistic  values. Christ's ministry was to  the poor. The Buddha walked  away from his riches. If there is  a satan then it is his voice we  hear claiming that greed is com-  patable with spiritual growth.  I see a definite need for a concept of spirituality that emphasizes following one's conscience rather than blindly accepting a creed.  For some 10 or 15 years I  have been a Unitarian. The  Unitarian church began in  eastern Europe during the reformation. It was an off-shoot of  Protestantism which, while rejecting the doctrine of the trinity  and the divinity of Christ, maintained respect for Christ as a  great teacher.  Unitarians have always been  involved in social action and  humanitarian concerns. They  operate the food bank for single  mothers at their Vancouver  church. They are not anti-  intellectual. One is not asked to  slop thinking in order to  belong.  I am the only Unitarian I  know about on the sunshine  coasl. I would like to find out if  there are more, or talk to people  who are interested in learning  about unitarianism. Perhaps we  could start a fellowship. I can  be reached at 886-7988.  Anne Miles  *��*��SB  in Cibsons...  30% off  Everything!  in Sechelt...  ��0% off  Everything!  885-2916  SALE: Tues. - Sat.  ��� FA  Lasqueti loves Premier Vander Zalm  Editor:  Re: John Burnside's comment on welfare. OK, we put in  a town gas pump where you can  gas up your car for free, and we  put everybody on their honour  to only do it if they really need  it. We also put in a town freezer  full of steaks and roasts and  once again you take as much as  you want, providing your need  is real.  This is the tragic flaw in the  welfare scheme. Once you or I  can overcome the 'guilty' feelings, hell, our need is indeed  real, and today's partial needs  become tomorrow's total needs.  I don't know why we can't  see that this whole welfare  scenario is destroying us. It is  not a blessing, it is a curse. Let  each person experience a Mount  Everest. It makes us far better  people. You and I are forced to  contribute to 'compulsory  charity'. It is wrong. Let's put  charity back in Ihe hands of the  churches. If I wish to contribute  to some 'down and outer', fine.  But you shouldn't have to. It  should be your choice to spend  or not to spend.  Three   cheers   for   premier  Vander Zalm. I love him. His  ideas are 100 percent correct.  We've made it too damned convenient for people who wish to  run their lives in a reckless  way. We don't need a 'Bill of  Rights'.  What we need is a 'Bill of  Responsibilities', because our  society is full of donkeys that  are totally irresponsible.  The newspapers are full of  jobs, good jobs. I've never been  out of work a day in my life.  We've got to get back to the old  concept of 'no worky - no eaty'.  No courtesy from ferry traffic  Editor:  I reside in the Langdale area  and work in Gibsons. If I time it  right I usually miss the ferry  traffic and I'm at my work site  in approximately II minutes.  Unfortunately from time to  time I find myself involved in  ferry traffic.  Occasionally, you'll find a  truck or two pulled over in the  right lane of the ferry terminal  who will wait for all traffic to  disburse, but this courtesy is  seldom exercised.  Most local truckers will use  the lower route (Port Mellon  Hwy.) mainly because the corner by Molly's Reach is somewhat easier to maneuver, a lot  safer and the hill leading from  the corner has a long passing  lane.  I personally think that the  blind corner on Hwy. 101 is extremely unsafe when these  trucks cross over into the oncoming lane to turn.  The frustration of it all for  residents and other ferry  vehicles is following a truck  crawling up the highway impeding the entire traffic flow.  A small percentage of truckers using this route are new to  the area and of course don't  know the difference between  routes.  I would like to suggest that  the lower route (Port Mellon  Hwy.) be strictly used as a truck  route and enforced! This will  also eliminate the frustrations  Cancer funding  Editor:  Once again, just when the  Canadian Cancer Society has  mobilized its 7,000 volunteers in  British Columbia and the  Yukon, for its Annual April  Campaign, a Montreal-based  organization, the Cancer  Research Sociely Inc., has mailed a solicitation letter to  residents of this province.  This group has no connnec-  tion wilh the Canadian Cancer  Society; in fact, its grants are  offered virtually entirely to  researchers in Eastern Canada.  On ihe olher hand, the National  Cancer Institute of Canada, the  research arm of the Canadian  Cancer Society!' has just announced over 2.8 million dollars  worth of operating grants lo  B.C. researchers, students and  major programs.  Please be advised thai this  organization, with a similar  name and a vaguely similar logo  to that of the Canadian Cancer  Society, does not offer any contribution to Education or Patient Services.  The Canadian Cancer Society  has no affiliation with this agen  cy.  Debby Allow  Canadian Cancer Society  Getting Ready To Move  CLEARANCE SALE  ���* d/    Fast & Easy  FLAT LATEX  White ��� Great inside or oul  $1300/4L  INTERIOR  WHITE    t ,  LATEX     *ii98/4L  FXT. OIL STAIN  $995/4  , ,he kids pa'"1''"*  BRUSHES  $599  3X10  BRASS  REGISTERS  *700 EA  18 Tooth Carbide- 7'A"  SAW BLADE  m $799 ea  fly j  REG. $19,99  2x4 RED CEDAR  4X4 RED CEDAR  SHORTS  65V  LI 4'-7'  I ��� Only 10' #2  COUNTER TOP  $40<>o  On all in stock  CABINET  HARDWARE  KIDS' PICNIC  TABLES  *29����  All Sales Cash & Carry  SALE ENDS MAY 21 OR WHILE STOCK LAST  "ALTERNATIVE  Specializing m OPEN: _ OOOJ  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR Mon. - Fri., 8:30-5:00 O00-Odt84  FINISHING MATERIALS Sat 9.00-4.00 HWY 101, QIBSONS,   *|  Vander Zalm is 100 percent  right in his course of action. It is1  just too bad that we cannot at  present clone liim and put him  in the prime minister's office.  Thank you for the opportunity of speaking. Feel free to call  upon me any time for a full  scale essay on how to make it  and how to be happy in today's  world, no welfare cheque, no  UIC, just good old fashioned  common sense. Be good now.  Yours most truly  James C. Dougan  Lasqueti Island, B.C.  of residents and other  ferry  vehicles.  The police would also have a  field day issuing tickets for  failure to use turn signals at this  intersection.  Dave MacBrayne  More letters  on page 24  SUPERSHAPE  is pleased to welcome  to it's staff...  Maria comes lo ihe Sunshine  Coast from Calgary, and was  previously a year m Sydney.  Australia, where she received her  professional qualifications as a  Licensed Eslhelician.  Maria is particularly interested in teaching young women how to lake  good care ol iheir skin now, to avoid premature aging, and how to correctly apply make-up. Make an appointment now to see Maria tor skin  rejuvenalion, facials, make-up, manicures, pedicures, eyelash &  eyebrow tinting, and ear piercing.  APPOINTMENTS: Every Thurs., 5-9, Every Fri., 1-9  Saturdays ��� May 28, June 11 & 25, 9-5  Maria's QRAD WEEK Special]  JUNE 27, 28 & 29 ONLY  FREE Make-Up or Manicure  with Facial!     e^,  SUPERSHAPE T^  Corner of Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  OPEN LATE THURS. & FRI.  885-2818  SUNDAYS 10-4  Don't be Fooled  by Guarantees.  ONLY FORD Mufflers & Pipes are  GUARANTEED FOR LIFE  on all Ford Manufacturer's Exhaust Systems  You won't pay the  price twice.  GUARANTEED.  tver pay for the same repair  again and again? Or have a  breakdown occur just after your  repair guarantee expired? Not a  pleasant experience,  We understand. That's why we  offer the tree Lifetime Service  Guarantee.  With it, you pay once for a  covered repair. Never again, If that  same part or repair ever fails, we'll  fix it again free. Free parts. Free  labour. And Ihe guarantee is good  for as long as you own your vehicle.  So the next time your Ford, Lincoln or Mercury needs service, ask  for a copy of our free Lifetime Service Guarantee. Unlike some  guarantees that only cover one  type of repair, ours covers  thousands of parts and  repairs.  And keeps some unpleasant experiences from happening.  Guaranteed.  Urn limited w.ifMniv cover* vehicles in  tnjfm.il tix', ,intl excludes routine main-  U'runu- |i.ii|s, Mk Imscv >hcrl met.il,  ���iihI u|iholsli>ry.  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  Quality Care for Quality Cars  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Service Loaners tor Life ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes lor Ufa  SOUTH COAST FORD  FORD ��� LINCOIIM ��� MFRCURY  yt��j��  ,\iU:.^,..,\..  a* *-*��� * *-��..*���*>___*____��� __y.mv Coast News, May 16,1988  Gibsons discusses floodplan!  Floodproofing regulations  look up a significant amount of  Gibsons Planning Committee  meeling last Tuesday.  One of the factors that has  slowed the municipality in implementing a floodplan bylaw  has been the frequent changing  of wording in their recommended bylaw. In fact, the province  has [he power to force a  municipality to adopt what they  see as necessary if they choose.  "Isn't the province sidestepping ils responsibility?" asked  Municipal Planner Rob  Buchan.  "Not at all," replied Mike  Currie, an official from the  Ministry of Environment,  slating Ihe municipality had to  deal with the bylaw on a day lo  day basis anyway.  "It is your authority," he  continued, "but if in doubt we  would be glad to come out and  help."  Currie pointed out the bylaws  would reduce liability of the  municipality in a case of  Hooding.  Gibsons has two alluvial fan  flood hazard areas lhat the  Ministry of Environment has  marked out. One is along Char-  man Creek and the other along  Gibson Creek. The recommended bylaw would require building  restrictions specifying setbacks  from creeks, lop valley side  walls and the ocean in the fan  areas as well as floodplain levels  for slab or modular construction.  It was Ihe extent of those  restrictions thai gave council  members some concern.  "What if we decided to cut  that area down?" asked Mayor  Diane Strom referring to setback distances.  "We could decide not to approve the bylaw," said Currie,  explaining the ministry had  never excercised that option. It  was Currie who defined Ihe  floodplain areas and he assured  council there was much latitude  for site specific relaxations.  "It is acknowledged it is not a  perfect world," he said and urged that ministry people be contacted if there was every any  doubt about a situation.  Buchan look the opportunity  to ask Currie his opinion about  using White Tower Park as part  of a flood prevention area.  The White Tower Medieval  Society has leased the area and  has been steadfastly working  towards grooming it. Dayton  and Knight consultants have  suggested a concept of catchment that involves the use of  scenic pools that could double  as wildlife havens. The White  Tower Sociely are supportive of  the idea and council members'  have been keeping an eye on the  situation. Recently, Aldermen!  Kunstler and Reynolds did a site',  inspection.  Currie registered support of  the idea in principle.  "I think that always makes  sense," he said.  Gibsons to aid in  water sale experiment  These kids are in heaven ut the Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire  Department's open house last Saturday. They even got tu turn on  the siren miller the watchful eye of one of Ihe firemen.  Ken Collins photo  Gerussi helps drive  The Fundraising Committee  of Sunshine Coasl Community  Services is very pleased to announce that Bruno Gerussi has  agreed lo act as General Chairman of our 1988 Donation  Drive.  Community Services has  launched a Donation Drive to  raise $50,000. This sum will  serve the needs of all 11 of its  services and enable new service  development, especially in the  areas of family counselling, in-  formation and referral, and services lo young people.  "We are very grateful to Mr.  Gerussi   for  taking  lime  out  from his very busy schedule to  support our Drive," said Val  Silver, Fundraising Commitlec  chair. "We are also very encouraged by the support of  other members of the communi-  ly who have taken on leadership  roles in our campaign."  Contributions have already  come in. The Trail Bay Merchants Associalion has  generously donated $500 and a  full page of advertising space  towards the Drive.  If you are interested in helping in some capacity and have  not yet been contacted, please  call 885-4687.  Gibsons has decided to sell a  million gallons of waler lo a  company experimenting with  technology lhal mighl allow  water to be towed lo southern  California.  According to Ihe municipality, a company known as  'Medusa', along wilh some ex-  perls from the University of  British Columbia, have come up  with a large synthetic bag Ihey  think will contain water in a  manner that will allow it to be  easily towed. Some of the firsl  experimenls on this concept will  be carried out in Howe Sound  or Georgia Strait.  One of the participants in the  experiment is local businessman  John  Smilh,  who  for many  years worked wilh the CBC  Beachcombers and owned and  operaied ihe Silver Cule.  The plan is to begin loading  waler on May 24. Originally,  the idea was lo pump water  ihrough Ihe line terminating at  Ihe governmenl wharf, bul  Public Works Superintendent  Skip Reeves came up with a better idea.  "We will be utilizing the  storm sewer system and the  water from Ihe new reservoir,"  he told the Coast News. This is  waler from the initial fill and  has io be dumped anyway. Apparently the experimenters are  not concerned with waler purity  bul are simply using il lo determine lowing characteristics.  Tank Top Style  Interlock JUMP SUITS  linn     ����J  O*.  Special  14  95  CHICD'S sr  Sunnycrest Mall  @Pr  886-3080  Jeannie's  The Class of '88  SEIKO  Quartz Watches I  25  A bold and beautiful future ;'i?ra) &  for this year's grad ?_W_Mfi  %    SEIKO  ' S���ss. Retail  Oil    UNTIL MAY Jl  WE WILL LAY AWAY  Jeannie's**  bunnycre,! Mall. Cibsons  Gifts & Gems  886-2023  JOIN TH*  Heritage lag (Eelebratiflti  gwmgercat iMall  GIBSONS' 102 nd ANNIVERSARY  JACK & STEVE  THE TWO NOTES  Will Entertain Saturday  from 1:00-3:00 pm  ON DISPLAY IN THE MALL  Antique Artifacts from Gibsons Heritage  Video Tapes of Previous Pioneer Teas  EVERYTHING YOU NEED IS UNDER OUR ROOF!  SUNNYCREST MALL  B & D SPORTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GREEN SCENE  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KENDALL AGENCY  KNIT WIT  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANA0A  SEW MUCH MORE  "a little bit city, a little bit country.the best of both, right here in Gibaont.'  SILKS & LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS A HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  OPEN 9:30-6 pm    FRIDAY NITE'TIL 9    SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS 11 - 4 pm    LOTS OF EASY PARKING Coast News, May 16,1988    ������       i  The Gibsons Vacht Club's swelling membership held a barbecue on Ihe site of their proposed clubhouse  al Gibsons Marina Saturday. As well as Ihe traditional steaks, participants feasted on a variety of exotic  hors d'oeuvres. ��� Ken Collins pholo  Roberts    Creek  A birthday for the hall  ��� by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The  Roberts  Creek  Community Hall is a venerable 54  years old this year and a big bir-  : thday bash is being held in  : honour of the occasion this  I Saturday,   May   21.   The  Azuleyos String Band will provide some foot-stomping music  and   Mamie  will  be  serving  goodies from the kitchen.  Tickets are $6 at Seaview  Market, $7 at the door. Doors  open at 8:30. The dance is sponsored by the Roberts Creek  Players and the Hall Committee, and proceeds will go  towards fixing up the Hall. No  minors please.  PAINT PARTY  ! John Williams is doing a  great job of keeping the park  behind the Post Office mown  and looking trim. Now he'd like  some help painting the posts  and bumper logs and putting in  a picnic table.  ; He'd like to arrange a work  party for a Saturday or Sunday  4t the end of the month. Please  phone John after 4 pm at  886-2689 to offer your  assistance.  WEEKEND PLEASURE  ; Are you looking for a retreat  or romance? We have it right  here in the Creek every  weekend.  The Azuleyos String Band  returns to Ihe Roberts Creek  Legion this Friday, May 20. The  country fiddle of Dan Sheppard  with Ken Gustafson on steel  guitar and Steve Elliot on banjo  and bass guitar are getting quite  a name for themselves so do  drop in.  Saturday will see the return of  the popular Sunshine Coast  group of Murgatroyd, Dalgleish  and Dunn to the Little Legion.  Dance to the beautiful voice of  Signe accompanied by piano  and bass guitar as they perform  the swing standards of the 40's  and 50's.  DAZE PLANS  : A reminder that Roberts  Creek Daze has been set for July 30. That's a little over two  months away and there's a  meeting to organize things next  week, May 25.  BINGO  Feeling lucky? Every Tuesday  night is Bingo night at the  Roberts Creek Community  Hall. There's a $500 jackpot to  be won, going up one number  every week, and the added attraction of Early Bird Bingo  with odd and even Bonanza.  The Tuesday night bingo is  now run by the Roberts Creek  Legion so they won't be doing a  Thursday night bingo this summer. So get your dabbers and be  at the Community Hall by 7.15  every Tuesday.  Heritage Tea  planned in  Marine Room  The Heritage Tea will take  place at the Marine Room  (under the library) out-of-doors  if weather permits, courtesy of  the Gibsons Landing Heritage  Society.  Everyone is invited to visit  with the Early Settlers who will  be there. Our old friends Steve  and Jack will entertain, and  other musicians and singers are  cordially invited to entertain as  well.  So put on your top hat, tails,  vest, long skirt and white waist  on May 23 between the hours of  2 and 4 pm, Marine Room  beside Ihe museum. See you  ihere.  All this week, starting on  May 16, businesses will be  dressing up for Heritage Day.  The Heritage Society, along  with Elphinstone Museum, will  put on a display in whal was  'Pippy's' in the mall.  Owners of antique cars are  invited to display them in ihe  middle of the mall and we will  do our best to ensure that they  are treated with respect.  We have been offered the  loan of two Clydesdale horses if  we can locate a large wagon for  them to pull, and saddles also.  With such short notice, we  had little time to prepare so wc  welcome all Ihe help we can gel  in order to make Heritage Day a  day to remember.  Next year and subsequent  years we may re-create Ihe landing of George Gibson and  sons.  Professional Women  prepare for Conference  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ���t  SEAVIEW MARKET  In Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Fjlandly P.opl. Placa"  At Ihe regular meeling of Ihe  Business and Professional  Women's Club held at Andy's  Reslauranl, members voted on  the 14 resolutions to be  presented al the provincial conference.  The conference will be held at  Camp Elphinstone on May 27,  28 and 29. The theme of the  conference is '40 Years of  Achievement'.  Among the 14 resolutions are  such topics as the Appointment  of Women Judges, Meech Lake  Accord and Victims of Spousal  Assault, the final adopted  resolutions will be presented to  the government by the provin-'  cial organization.  Our guests were Gwen  Robinson, Advisor, and  Dorothy Calvert, Regional  Director, who has held office  for four years. Dorothy shared  experiences of pasl conferences  and added to our discussion of  the resolutions.  Lilo Buchhorn of St. Mary's  Personnel Department was the  guesl speaker who spoke on the  topic of 'Women in the  Workforce'. She reviewed ihe  changing role of women in the  workforce and outlined the  Women's Re-entry Programs  and the many other ways that  the hospital provides opportunities for women in the community.  Nominations to till a vacancy  on the executive were brought  forward and we are pleased to  announce that Christine Richter  is now our First Vice President  and Lilo Buchhorn is the new  Second Vice President, for this  term. Margorie Henderson has  agreed to be our club Archivist.  The next meeting will be mid-  June. For further information  phone Janice at 886-3438 if  you're interested in joining us,  everyone welcome.  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  IN EVERY WAY  Prices effective:  Mon., May 16  to Sun., May 22  OPEN   9:30 am *6:00 Pm  Wl   ****      Fridays'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am - 5:00 pm  Limit 1 With $25 Family Order  Super Valu  BUTTER  .99  Kraft ��� 2 Varieties  MIRACLE  WHIP  . .454 gm     ^^^^^^  Additional Purchase $2.69  3.49  11  Squeeze  BARBEQUE  SAUCES  .455 ml  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  Bone In ��� Chuck Blade  STEAK    *g2.82  Frozen ��� Bulk  BEEF  BURGERS 439  lb.  kg*i*OV     lb.  Ready To Eat - Bone In  Shank Portion  HAM  kg  2.62  lb.  California Grown - Head  LETTUCE  California or Washington Grown  ASPARAGUS   iVg 2.18     Ib.  Mexican Grown ��� Honeydew  MELONS      *9.86 ,_.  Weston's Hot Dog or Hamburger |  BUNS ���,  I  Oven Fresh  CHEESE & 4  ONION BUNS  ���  I  Oven Fresh  FRENCH  BREAD 397 gm  Regular or Diet  7-UP or  PEPSI 750m/  Nalley's  POTATO  Unlil  0 200gmea.    '  1.69  1.28  1.99  1.19  .39  .99  .39  .69  .49  .99  .78  & Deposit  ,99 Coast News, May 16,1988  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  1  Back from Bonnie Scotland  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Hi folks - I'm back! There  . was no column last week due to  the fact thai yours truly was off  on a quick and exciting trip io  ��� Bonnie Scotland and io Lon-  J; don. Was there for two whole  I weeks and packed a whirl of ac-  -; tivitics into Ihose 14 days.  The truth is thai I haven't yet  I caught up wilh whai is happen-  I ing in Halfmoon Bay, so will  I appreciate hearing from you  I with any items you would like io  I have included in ihis column for  .' next week.  ���   PLANT SALE CANCELLED  The Welcome Beach  Plant  Sale which was scheduled lo  I   have laken place on May 21 has  !;  been   cancelled.   There   will  I however be ihe annual luncheon  '������ lo which former and   presenl  j members and their friends are  : invited  each  year.   Hopefully  . some of our old friends who  have moved away from the area  will be in attendance to renew  friendships. The dale lor Ihis  luncheon is May 25 which is a  Wednesday   and   lime   is   12  I  noon. Admission is $2 al Ihe  door,   but   it   would   be  appreciated   if  you   would  call  either Marg Vorley or Marg  Buckley if you plan lo attend.  The Vorley number is 885-9032  and   the   Buckley   one   is  885-3305.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The June meeting of Ihe  Halfmoon Bay Hospilal Auxiliary will be in the form of a  social polluck lunch for  members and friends al noon  on Monday June 6. Members  will be contacted by plume prior  lo Ihis dale bul are reminded lo  bring dishes and cutlery along.  Saves some poor souls gelling  stuck in ihe kitchen doing Ihe  washing up.  The location  is  Welcome Beach Hall.  TRIP HIGHLIGHTS  There were a couple of  highlights on our irip which I  think arc worthy of mention.  One was a visit lo the Glasgow  Garden Festival which was officially opened by Chas and Di  while we were Ihere. We visited  ihe Fesiival, which is very much  like Expo, on a holiday Monday  when il was very busy. We were  in a busy restaurant with well  over 100 people inside when we  were suddenly asked lo leave Ihe  premises immediately. There  was a bomb threat in the  building, hul whal was  remarkable aboul the whole  operation was the speed and efficiency wilh which everyone  calmly left. Absolutely no panic  whatsoever, A whole area was  quickly cordoned  off,  police  were thoroughly searching the  area and nobody paid much attention to the procedure. One  does become very aware of the  IRA   situation   over   there.  Security is much tighter than ii  used lo be and people are constantly warned not to leave any  piece of luggage unattended,  particularly   at   airports   and  railway stations etc. A suitcase  or bag could easily contain a  bomb. Another highlight was  gelling lo Ihe Palace Theater in  London lo see the musical'Les  Miserables' which was absolutely marvellous. Il had seemed to  be an impossible task to make a  musical out of such a story, but  there il was in all its glory - a  masterpiece.  Of   course,   the   greatest  highlight of all was the sitting  Egmont News  up all night sessions chatting  with my sister whom 1 hadn't  seen for nine years. The tongue  must surely be the strongest  muscular organ in the body  because mine didn'l seem to  either wear out or even get tired.  Space will probably not allow  Ihe telling of more holiday incidents, so will leave some till  next time.  CYSTIC FIBROSIS MONTH  This is the month during  which you can help a worthy  cause by purchasing the raffle  tickets which are on sale at merchants thoughout the area.  There are some fine prizes  donated by local merchants.  There are also donation cans at  several outlets and your support  is needed and appreciated.  Watson's  Landscaping  RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL  - Start to Finish Landscaping  ��� Driveways, Walks, Patios  Retaining Walls  Small Backhoe and  Rototilling Service  Maintenance Service  P.O. Box 1234  Sechell  BILL WATSON  885-7190  Spring Tea planned  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  It's the middle of May and  spring has arrived afler our cold  April, in celebration of the  lovely month of May Ihere will  be a lea in Ihe Egmonl Com-  munity Hall this Wednesday,  May 18, at 1:30 pm. The usual  delicious food will be served,  there'll be games, rallies, and  door prizes, and a sale of books  and plants.  SCHOOL NURSE  Thai same afternoon the  nurse will be al the school from  2:30 lo 4:30. My apologies lo  anyone who made a special Irip  lo see her lasl Wednesday. The  day was changed after I'd writ-  ten ihis column  When Bill and I were in the  city we went to see 'The Milagro  Beanfield War' and also went to  ihe Arls Club Revue Theatre to  see 'Angry Housewives'.  MUSIC SCHOOL  Gwen Colby has asked me to  let area residents know that 'An  Introduction to Choir Singing'  is planned for September at the  Music School in Pender Harbour. The course is aimed at interested individuals who have  little or no musical background  and will include voice training,  theory, and easy fun songs. If  you're interested you can contact Gwen at 883-2732, Louise  Berg at 883-9443, or Joan Rae  ai 883-9140.  SHARP GUY  Last week I mentioned thai  we have several talented Egmont residents. John Seabrook  is one of them. He has built up  a fine reputation for his high-  quality handcrafted knives.  Well, John also has a sharpening service.  It seems that some neighbours have a hairdresser friend  who remarked that she owned a  pair of $150 scissors that she  couldn't get sharpened without  sending them to California. A  be! was made that John could  sharpen Ihem. I hear that  they're now so sharp you  wouldn't know they were cutting hair, in fact they're now  better than new.  HOTEL On The Water  Vy--        Dint in our fine  RESTAURANT  Featuring a variety of  Fresh Seafoods, Steaks, Schnitzel  Prime Rib...AND MORE  OPEN EVENINGS AT 5:30 f  (Enjoy our sundeck overlooking the water),  V0^\W THE PUB  Featuring...  Scott Anderson  FRIDAY & SATURDAY NITE  - MOORAGE AVAILABLE -  Pender Harbour, off Garden Bay Roao 883-2674  IGA FOODLINER  Madeira Park - 883-9100  SHOP EASY #5  Cowrie St., Sechelt ��� 885-2025  MARINA PHARMACY  Madeira Park - 883-2888  JOLLY ROGER INN  Hwy. 101.  Secret Cove ��� 885-7814  ��� has been made possible by the generosity of the following businesses  Adult Dance tickets available at Harbour Video. Miss Sunny's Hair Boutl-  Burgm CenlrC Hardw,re' John HenrV'�� Marina, ft Frances  BUCCANEER MARINA  RESORT LTD.  Secret Cove - 885-7888  MADEIRA MARINA LTD  Madeira Park - 883-2266  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL  Hwy 101, Madeira Park-  883-2616  DUNCAN COVE  RESORTS LTD.  Garden Bay - 883-2424  JOHN HENRYS  MARINA  Garden Bay - 883-2253  PENDER HARBOUR  COLLISION  883-2606  MISS SUNNYS  HAIR BOUTIQUE  Madeira Park - 883-2715  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY  Madeira Park ��� 883-9525  HEADWATER MARINA  Madeira Park - 883-2406  Waliai, Semen  Eudora - Pete, Bramham  Bingo Cluh  Harold Clay  Coasl Guard Auxiliary  Ladm, Auxilliary  May Day Committee  Abb, Manna  TD Backhoe  FISHERMAN'S RESORT  Garden Bay - 883-2336  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  Pender Harbour - 883-9551  COAST TOOL & POWER  Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  Pender Harbour - 883-9114  IRVINES LANDING  MARINA  Garden Bay - 883-2296  RooMndal Farms.  Aquarius lisl. plant,  Harbour Marina  Cubitei FJoundm,  Sundowners Inn.  Jubii Henry's Manna.  Douu Slflduv l.oyginy.  Mntlt Sladey Enterpnses  The Hayestack,  PH  Restaurant  Frances Burgers  Ted's Blasting  P.H  Insurants  Art Alaxandti Rvalty  Centre Hardware  Oak trte Market  Grad Club  Madeira Marina  CW Sutherland  Utile Hoy Marina  P.H Chevron  AC  Bldit  Supplies  Harbour Video  lord Jlm'l RtfOfl  IGA f oodliner  Shop Buy  MartM Rta.macy  Garden Bay He,t & Pub  Madeira Manna l.ld  FUtwrnwi'l Hesor.  Lowe's Rejorl  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique.  Tha Hair Company  S C Pesi Conlrol  ���larvis Marina  Fret! Lake Contracting,  I'ark Motel.  P.H  Diesel,  P H  Goll Club  Balhoatn Siore ft Manna  Backeddy Pub  Lalatue  Ewll Cteek Div,  Coast Tool ft |>���w,,  Frltl Family He,iflUMI���  SEAUND MARINE  FREIGHT  Garden Bay ��� 883-2818  JERVIS MARINA  Egmont  OAK TREE MARKET  Madeira Park - 883-2411  LORD JIMS RESORT  Ole's Cove Rd..  Hallmoon Bay ��� 885-7038 Coast News, May 16,1988  7.  jfe*  ^'" t      . - ��� f. *     ".       ,.    *i  ��*-'��� "   * ��   *   "/ ��� '��� ���'       *-^     ^it*'.\  !������  .��* *>'    ".  The backhoe was busy at Connor Park last week, doing some major work which will result in the creation of a full-size soccer field,  which will contain space for Iwo baseball diamonds, surrounded by  a running track. -Ken Collins phom  Highway project feared  lost to Coast  by Bruce Grierson  A local blasting company is  concerned thai the stalled  highway projeel at Secret Cove  will become a major contract  job awarded lo a contractor  from off the Coast, with the  loss of the 'day labour' jobs  which have, in the past, been  filled locally.  In a letter to the Sunshine  Coast Regional Dislrict  (SCRD), Thunderbird Drilling  and Blasting asked the board lo  lobby the Department of  Highways to resume the projeel  with local labour.  The board had decided to request a meeting with Provincial  Highways Minister Stephen  Rogers to discuss the hold up.  But it became apparent in the  ensuing discussion that some  blame for Ihe delay fell with Ihe  SCRD.  The stall has come from this  end," said SCRD Chairman  Peggy Connor.  "You mean we haven't even  written him a letter?" said  Director Gordon Wilson. "Well  no wonder he hasn't replied."  Dircclor Slan Dixon offered  to work with Wilson lo draft a  letter explaining the board's  concerns.  In addition lo the Secret Cove  situation, Ihe Dixon/Wilson teller will likely address the  highway work near Port  Mellon, the constriction at the  Langdale ferry off-ramp, and  Ihe poor condition of the  highway outside Halfmoon  Bay, among other issues.  Td5i^pdwE;R  Offering Parts, Sales and Service on  HOMELITE  ���chainsaws;  Gasoline Powered  !&mfe  "���v~  Safe-t-tlp  Chain Brake  ���'��S5^.M  ^miufji  t>-)  iBrushcutten  ST 185  2 Cycle Engine  Adjustable  Hand Grip  HOMELITE* Offers a 2 year Warranty  S^1 883-9114  Hwy. 101, Ponder Harbour  nexl to A.C. Building Supplies  Sprinkling Restrictions  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  Due to tin limits on the capacity ol the existing water supply  lyildm, It Ii necessary to apply thi lollowing sprinkling  restrictions "  ���������EFFECTIVE MAV 15 TO OCTOBER 15 EACH YEAR, mm  1. Sprinkling bitwun lite hours ol 4:00 pm to 7:00 pm Is  not permitted anywhere In the district.  2. Resident* Wilt of Cmoi Pin (Bargain Narrows) Including Francii Peninsula (Beivir Island) md thi offshore  islands may sprinkle on ODD calender dayi only.  3. Residents In ill other areas supplied by thi district may  sprinkle on EVEN calendar diyi only.  4. In the event of a fin call, please turn off all sprinklers  and minimize your un of water.  5. Your co-opintlon in complying with the above regulations will greatly assist In maintaining in adequate supply  for all areas.  6. Any persons found In contravention of these restrictions miy hi liable to penalties is prescribed under Bv-law  No. 49 of the district.  Tnalr- o/rh, South Prrukr Hertmir  Wertrworks Diuria  Pender Patter  May Day Celebration is all set  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Pender Harbour's biggest-  ever May Day celebration is  Saturday, and organizers Dennis and Diane Gamble are pleased with the community's  response of cash and prize  donations for contest winners.  Following is a sample of the  many events of the day:  A scavenger hunt will begin  at 8 am, the May Day Parade  will begin at 11 am, a beer  garden will be on the grounds  (the elementary school yard),  pony rides will be available, and  plane rides from Walt Air Services and the pilot from the  filmed-in-Egmont movie 'Rit-  ler's Cove'.  'Start May Day on the right  foot," says Debbie Amaral,  and you can do so by joining  the Family Footrace at 8:15 am.  Prizes will be awarded to winners from five categories of  walking, running, jogging or  toddler-carrying competitors  who must register by May 14 at  the Oak Tree Market, Harbour  Video or by calling Debbie at  883-9139 after 4 pm.  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club will hold a pancake  breakfast at 8 am and later,  small-boat races from the  government wharf; any Lion  can provide details about the  latter event.  The Pender Harbour and  District Reading Centre Society  will hold the biggest book sale  the area has ever seen, with all  proceeds to buy new books for  our library.  The festivities will end with a  dance at the community hall,  beginning at 9 pm and with the  music by Knight Shift, a.k.a.  Mainstream and Local Traffic.  AFRICAN WILDLIFE  Gordon Wilson will speak,  accompanied by a slide show,  on wildlife conservation in East  Africa at the May 17 meeting of  the Pender Harbour and  District Wildlife Society. The  meeting begins at 7:30 pm and is  held at the Madeira Park  Elementary   School.   All   are  ���  welcome.  GUIDES ACHIEVE  Local Girl Guides Tara  Rolston and Jade Christian will  be presented with recently-  earned 'All-Round' cords on  May 18. These cords are awarded infrequently and require  several years of hard work.  Congratulations, girls.  NIGHT TO REMEMBER  Nikki Weber's annual 'Night  to Remember' spring concert of  semi-classical entertainment will  be held May 20 at 8 pm at the  Sechelt Senior's Hall. Tickets in  Sechelt are sold-out but Doreen  Lee (883-2283) has a few left  here in Pender Harbour.  RUMMAGE SALE  The St. Andrew's Church  Ladies will hold a rummage sale  al the church on May 28 al 10  Fisheries  staffing  said to be  temporary  The staff shortage at the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans in Pender Harbour is  only temporary, according to  Federal Fisheries Minister Tom  Siddon.  In a letter to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, Siddon  said that one of the regular  fishery officers is managing a  roe-herring fishery in Comox,  and Ihe other has recently been  transferred to Tahsis.  "Steps have been taken to  staff this (second) position as  soon as possible," said Siddon.  The board had raised concerns about the dearth of staff  in the Pender Harbour office  during a public meeting in  Sechelt on March 22.  "The department will make  every effort to resolve these difficulties," said Siddon. "Our  Nanaimo or Powell River officers will be responding to any  possible emergency."  am. Bargains will include the  usual plants, housewears, etc.  GARDEN BAY POTLUCK  Everyone is invited to the  Garden Bay Neighbourhood  Potluck Dinner on May 29 at 5  pm outside John Henry's  Marina. For details check the  poster in the Garden Bay Post  Office foyer or telephone  883-2689.  CLINIC AUX. MEETING  Members of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Pender Habour and  District Health Clinic are  reminded to attend a general  meeting at 7:30 pm on May 30.  LEGION NEWS  A memorial service will be  held for Alexander (Andy) Ait-  chison on May 28 at 3 pm at  Branch 112 of the Royal Canadian Legion. Aitchison, a  World War II veteran who served overseas and a 42 year  Legion member, died at 72  years of age on May 10.  Members are reminded that  the next Branch 112 general  meeting will be held on May 16  at 8 pm.  The Legion would like to  thank Sunny's Hair Boutique  and South Coast Ford for their  meat draw donations.  Branch 112 President Jim  Murphy presented the following  trophies at the annual Dart Banquet on May 14:  League winners: Team 9 (Ed  Glawdel, Joyce Garners, Vic  Folton, Joyce Summers); Playoff winners: Team 6 (Shelly  Kattler, Bill Evans, Jack Dennis, Ed McAllister); Tail  Enders: Team 1 (Laurie Bab-  cock, Bob Turrell, Rob Finigan,  Betty Reyburn); 180 Awards: Al  Christy, Bernie Bennett, Mike  Thompson; High Start: June  Cashaback; High Finish: Mike  Thompson; Men's High Score:  Dave Dakin; Ladies' High  Score: Sue McDonald; Mixed  Doubles: Ed Glawdel, Sue  McDonald; Men's Singles  (Branch 112 Perpetual Trophy):  Ed McAllister; Ladies' Singles  (Branch 112 Perpetual Trophy):  Wilma Thompson.  MUSIC NOTES  The Pender Harbour Music  Society will hold a family dance  with music by Emerald following a potluck dinner on June 18  at the Music School, located in  the Old Forestry Station  Cultural Centre.  The Pender Harbour School  of Music will be sponsoring  another Capilano College credit  course in September, a continuation of last semester's Improvisation course.  LIONS' THANKS  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club   would   like   to   thank  everyone who's support made  their annual auction the great  success that it was.  HARBOUR CALENDAR  May 16 - Legion meeting; 17  -VHF course, Wildlife Sociely  meeting;    19   -   Community  Bingo; 20 - Harbour Gallery exhibition; 21 - May Day. Legion  meal draw; 22 - Stamp Club  meeting; 28 - Si. Andrew's rummage sale; 29 - Garden Bay  neighbourhood potluck; 30  -Clinic Auxiliary meeling.  Garden Bay  VOLUNTEER FIRE  DEPARTMENT  is looking for  a few  GOOD  MEN  For further information  call:  Otto 883-9459 eves, or  '  Bryan 883-9205 eves.  IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMII  j^V*^  BEAVER ISLAND GROCERIES  Convenience Store  a**  Siitt��*attiSa>fMtitM  II ������ *  ' ��� ��� ��� Coast News, May 16,1988  Elphie students  well-behaved  In im urea surrounded by ocean, swimming becomes a necessary  survival skill. School District #46 has booked the Gibsons pool for  swimming lessons for grades three, four and eight. Above, Instructor Lynn Ciampu is shown with sludenls from Wesl Sechelt  Elementary School. ���Vern Hllou photo  George    in    Gibsons  A group of Elphinstone  Secondary School Students who  recently travelled to London  and Paris have been praised by  their teacher for the way they  conducted themselves on the  trip.  Teacher Bev Burgoyne, in a  letter to the Board said  "Sludenls from Elphinstone  were unfailingly well-mannered  and good-natured during the  irip. When plans were altered  because of some unforeseen  problem, our students took it in  their stride. For example, we  thought we would all be seated  together on the plane. When it  turned oul that our seats were  scattered, Elphinstone students  said, 'Oh, good, we'll get  lo meel new people!', whereas  ihe Vancouver students complained, 'But I want to sit nexl  lo Mary'.  "During mosl days, we did  aboul half the activities on our  own and ihe olher half wilh the  larger group. This necessitated  frequent meetings al a specific  time to catch the bus or meet a  lour guide. Not one of our  students was lale ever, while we  often had to wait for some of  the others.  "Finally, Elphinstone  students were always polite and  considerate to me and to each  other. They always look care to  see no one was left oul during  our activities and were unfailingly in their rooms by ihe 11pm  curfew."  Trustees were delighted wilh  the reporl, and, said Al Lloyd,  Students love museum  by George Cooper. 886-8520  Children of Carol Graham's  primary class in Cedar Grove  sent Idlers lo a represenlalive of  the Elphinslone Pioneer  Museum lo thank him for  visiting ihem with some hands-  on artifacts from past limes in  Ihis dislricl.  "1 liked the shell with the  pink inside lhal sounds like ihe  sea and seagulls giggling," said  one. "I liked the canoe and Ihe  gas mask," said anolher, speaking of the model canoe of the  whale hunters.  "Thank you for coming to  talk about the carved boat, the  gas mask, and the box camera."  NURSING GRADS  In tnis year's graduating  classes of the School of Nursing, Vancouver General  Hospilal, are two former  Elphinstone students, Ber-  nadette Skea an3 DoVuSaMac-  Farlane.  Bemadetle, a member of Ihe  February class, is now an R.N.  and a member of the staff of  Vancouver General. And May  27 is the date of her wedding lo  Yas Muira of Vancouver.  Donna, who was one of the  September   class,   gave   the  PENINSULA RECYCLING  As of Monday, May 16 the  5/fM'^?yktRECYCLING  BOTTLE DEPOT  WILL CLOSE  M/T   bottles   may   be   returned   to   Ihe  Peninsula Transport Warehouse, Hwy. 101, across Irom Shell  Self-Serve Sin. HOURS 10:00 AM TO 3:00 PM I  $1 A BAG DAY  Wed. May 18th  THRIFTY'S  886-2488 or Box 598  GIBSONS  Notice Board  Adult Children ol Alcoholics Meetings on Monday evenings al 7 30 pm in Si Mary s  Church Hall, Gibsons. Thursdays al 7 30 pm al ihe Menial Heallh Cenlre in Sechell  For more information, call Anna 885-5281  Bsginners Quilt Group meels every second Wednesday ol every month, 7 30 to 9 30  pm al Rockwood Lodge Conlacl Gloria Lindsay al 885-9760.  Sunshine Coast Ouiliers Group (Advanced) meets on Ihe lust Monday ol every  month, 7:30 lo 9 30 pm at Rockwood Lodge Conlacl Gail Palon al 883-2770  Shornclitfe Auxiliary Monthly Meeling, Tuesday, May 17 al 1:30 pm In Ihe conference room Shorncliffe, Please come and bring your craft ideas lor Ihe November  bazaar.  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society's Monthly Meeting will be held in Ihe boardroom  of the Regional Board Offices on Monday, May 16 al 1pm. Everyone welcome  Harmony Hall OAPO 38 Pub Nile, Salurday. May 21, 8pm, Live entertainment, singsong and dancing. Call 886-9641 or 886-3504.  2nd Annual Exclusive Auction overseen by Maynards ol Vancouver, a large collection  ol Sunshine Coasl art works, Sunday, May 29, at Ihe Mariners' Reslauranl In Gibsons. Viewing 11:00 to 2:00. auction 2:30 lo 4:30. Proceeds lo Ihe Gibsons Landing  Thealre Projeel.  Canadian Hemochromatosis Society Bake and White Elephant Sale at Sunnycrest  Mall, May 28. donalions greatly appreciated.  St. Andrew's Church, Madeira Park. Annual Bazaar, Salurday, May 28,10 am to 2  pm. Quilling, rummage, rallies, cakes. Everyone welcome.  The Fellowship Meeling ol Women's Aglow will be held in Greenecourt Hall. Sechelt,  May 26, al 7:30 pm. Special speaker - Lorraine Willie from Sardis, B.C. Come and  bring a friend. If you need a ride call Calhy al 886-9576. For further information call  885-4692 or 885-7701.  Volunteers - Time lo start thinking about how you can help In your community with  upcoming summer events. Please call Ihe Volunteer Action Centra tor information on  how you can participate, 885-5881,  St. Mary's Hospital Auxilliary (Sechell Branch). Annual Business Luncheon, Thursday, May 26. 11 to 2 pm, Sechell Indian Band Hall. Everyone welcome.  valedictory address for her class  al the graduation exercises held  in the Queen Elizabeth Theatre  on May 6. Donna received Ihe  award for high standing  presented by the Auxiliary to  the hospilal.  ANY SPARE UNIFORMS  Uniforms for scouts, cubs,  and beavers are needed for presenl members. If you can contribute any of these, please gel  in touch with Tracey Lund,  886-7980  CONFERENCE  The Business and Professional Women's Club of Gibsons has 14 resolutions to present lo their provincial conference which will be held May  27 to 29 at Camp Elphinstone.  Among the 14 are those  that deal wilh victims of spousal  assault, the Meech Lake Accord, and the appointment of  women as judges. Those resolutions adopted by the conference  will be presented to the provincial government.  Guests at the recent meeting  of the Gibsons BPWC were  Gwen Robinson, Advisor, and  Dorothy Calvert, Regional  Director, both of the provincial  organization. Lilo Buchhorn of  the St. Mary's personnel department was the guest speaker; her-  lopic, 'Women in the Work  Force'.  Vacancies in the Gibsons  BPWC executive have now been  filled; first vice-president is  Christine Richter, and second  vice, Lilo Buchhorn. Marjorie  Henderson has accepted the office of club archivist.  For   information   phone  Janice Edmonds, 886-3438.  SPELL-A-THON  When Langdale Elemenlary  sel out to raise funds for leam  uniforms and lo help pay the  cost of their trip to the  Children's Fesiival in Vancouver, they chose a spell-a-  thon and raised $1500.  Spelling matches have gone  the way of slate blackboards, il  seems, and spelling skills scoffed at as unnecessary. Last heard  of here was the prize offered by  Fred Cruice of the Coast  News in the carly 1960's lo the  champion speller of the district.  Our pupils then did not reach  the bewildering levels of spelling  that appear in the state and national finals in the USA. The  Arizona Daily Sun of Flagstaff,  for instance, reported that the  word immiserization was the  one that decided the state's  champion this past April. Immiserization, we are lold, is a  condilion that often leads to the  misspelling of words.  Like a simple spelling match  in your home? Dust off your  dictionary, but leave it closed  until you've tried this list of  schoolteacher Lottie Campbell's: desiccate, supercede,  cemetery, concensus, accommodate, embarass, harass,  niece, inoculate, picknicking.  Three of the preceding words  are misspelled, by the way.  "We must write and let them  know how happy we are to hear  such good things of our  students."  NEW  "\T  1t*ne* Home  Accessories  &  Gift Ideas  Custom  Orders  welcome  ACCENTS  Gibsons Landing  Next to Variety Foods  >&.   GIB��Oi\S  $fel FISH  KpheS MARKET  FRESH  ��� Halibut   'Salmon  * Ling Cod  * Prawns * Snapper  886-7888  ^WEBBER PHOTON  MAY SPECIAL  Colour Enlargements  11 x 14 $11.95  16 x 20 $15.95  machine print) from standard colour negj  mi hjmh lal Cropping, burning, in iIikJhiok  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  qSSSSS  ...a sweet experience  FREE SAMPLES!  No-sugar-added  J}��_> Maltose Humbugs  264 (��,����, Pt Kd.  886-7522  CONGRATULATIONS!  Mary Bland  Winner of our  Mother's Day Draw  Gibsons Landing,  ���886-2818 ���  New  PEWTER  * Buckles ��� Earrings  ��� Pins ��� Pendants  make great grad gifts  455 Marine Dr.            886-3812   Gibsons Landing   SPICES at  LOW PRICES  Variety S��t FOODS  CitHoni UmJina 886-2936  Show Piece1  Gallery  neat fo  fftt Qibsons  Fish Marktt  Far Side  Cards  by  Gory Larson  280 Cower Pi. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing 886-9213  PETER PM  J.M. Barrie  Paperback or Hardcover  (naxt lo Waftber Pholo)  277 Gower PI. Rd.  886-7744  Ken's  886-2257  We reserve the right to limit quantities  W�� fully guarantt* .vtrythlng w. till  to b< s.tlsf.ctory or mon.y chMrtully rtlundad.  Open Mon. - Sat  Your LOTTERY Centre ffinsfflcB  To be given away  SUNDAY  MAY 22nd  Caroline  18 pc.  PUNCH BOWL SET  Last week's winner -  > VASE ��� Belle Wilson  Come in. shop, sign your receipt GOOD LUCK!  Watch this apace for Next Week'* Giveaway  GROCERY  Lunch Box - Assorted Flavours  punch 250m/ 4/.99  Spork  luncheon meat  340sm 1.49  Pinata - Assorted Flavours  tortilla chips     mm 2.39  Kraft - Regular or Light  real mayonaise  500 m/ 1.99  Maple Leaf  flakes of ham  or turkey mw 1-53  Money's - Sliced  mushrooms       284gm .79  Bick - Hamburger/Hot Dog/Sweet  relish 375m/ 1.29  Squirrel ��� Smooth or Crunchy  peanut butter   5oo3m 1.77  Red Rose  tea bags 3&s 1.37  Nabisco - Raisin  shreddies       550 gm 2.29  Good Host j  iced tea mix     soogm 2.29;  Golden Valley - Strawberry/Raspberry  jam 750m/ t.yy  Heinz - Assorted Flavours ��� Squeeze  barbeque sauce 455 m, 1.57!  Clubhouse - Meat or Superburger  marinade or j  seasoning        2^2m .67 j  Kingsford - Charcoal J  briquettes       2.21 kg 2.29  Uncle Ben's - Classic/Long Grain >  & Wild/Florentine/Curry  riCe 170-200 am    1 ��� I I  Weston's Country Harvest  5 Varieties  bread  .675 gm  1.59s  Our Own Freshly Baked l  turnovers 2s .99i  Day by Day,    '���'���'"��� Coast News, May 16. 1988  ucky Dollar Foods (A  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  S*  SCHNEIDER'S ANTIQUE TRUCK ON DISPLAY  May 17 - 23  Prices effective:  May 17- May 22  9:30 am    6:00 pm Sundays & Holidays 9:30 am    5:00 pm  -c  DAIRY  Schneider's - Random Cuts  (Mild/Medium/Old)  'sscacobissES  Cheddar cheese   15% Off  Schneider's ��� Random Cuts  mozzarella  cheese 15% Off  Schneider's ��� Soft  margarine m3m .88  Big Dipper  ice cream  4/  3.69  WE SEEM  to be doing a lol ol eating around the telly these days. There's nothing  like watching a good drama unfold while you are spearing morsels ol  food. Some days, mind you, I'm sure I could serve Ihem cardboard and  Ihey wouldn't notice so intent are they on the flashing puck!  I decided that this was a perfect lime lo feed Ihem pasta salad. Last  time I'd done Ihis I'd used elbow macaroni. There were great boorish  outcries like "cold Kraft dinner?"; "Where's the cheese": "Heat il  up!" This time I chose shells. Surely Ihe fancy shape would convince  Ihem Ihey were eating something different.  PASTA SALAD  DRESSING  B cloves garlic V: cup olive oil  'h cup Iresh basil, chopped       '/' cup parmesan  2 tablespoons lemon juice  BUTCHER SHOP  Fresh  Pork Butt  Steaks  .lb.  1.69  Fresh  Pork Back  Rib Tails ,���. 1.39  Fresh ��� In Family Pack  chicken  legs  lb.  1.39  SALAD  4 cups cooked shell pasta  lettuce leaves  1 cup cherry tomatoes, halved  1 tin flaked tuna  1 cup celery chopped  2 tablespoons parsley  finely chopped  '/a cup sliced olives  2 green onions sliced  1 tablespoon fennel leaves  finely chopped (optional)  Peel and mash the garlic. Mix with other ingredients. II you don't  have fresh basil try pesto sauce. Grow your own basil and make Ihe  dressing in advance - it freezes well.  Mix the tomatoes, celery, olives and onions with the dressing and  marinate for 1 hour.  Line a salad bowl with lettuce leaves.  Mix remaining salad ingredients with vegies. If you want it goopier  add a liltle Italian dressing.  Add pasla. Mix well and place on lettuce. Serve.  Then watch the playoffs and enjoy!  NEST LEWIS  TRUCK  AD  ALE  _ Siin:ti.tayo..Sthnadc'rs.liaslj��?cn making iheir Olde  Fashioned Ham in ihe same old traditional way,  They slill insist upon using sixteen pounds nl the  best pork to make seven pounds nf (tide Fashioned  Ham ,.. and Schneiders still smoke their Hams  OVer beech and maple lires They even cure them  and hake them Ihe same way J.M. did .. maybe  that's why. alter ninety-six years, people still keep  coming hack (ur more With all -Schneiders products, you can slill taste the difference quality  makes!  "Thste the difference (/utility rriukes."  3 Varieties  BACON  500 gm  ea.    U. 1 3  Black Forest  HAM NUGGETS     ��, 3.89  Olde Fashioned  HAM Vz's            ib. 4.09  3 Varieties  WIENERS  450 gm ea.    C.U9  Golden Basket  CHICKEN FINGERBITSor  BREAST FILLETS    ea 2.99  5 Varieties  SLICED  MEATS  .. 175 gm ea.     1 ��� sJ*J  c  FROZEN  Green Almeria  grapes  Granny Smith  apples  ^^^  California Grown ��� Iceberg  lettuce  California Grown  COm on the  cob  . ea.  .38  3/.88  Other  MasTOBE  SPECIALS  IN  Totino's ��� Deluxe or Pepperoni  PlZZa 300 gm 9"    L .UiJ  Swanson ��� Assorted Varieties - Gourmet  entrees       260284 gm 1. yy  Pinata ��� Flow  tortillas 5io9m 1.58  Highliner - In Tempura Batter  COCl 350am   2.69  ;m by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service to.  Coast News. May 16,1988  V0, A vNO<  ob����  a*' ���ne^*'  *fe^\**t&$tJ&~*  Men's Bay Blues  PANTS Straight leH  belled cotton pants in white,  gray, tan. Reg. $29.98  H.H. Brown Leather  WORK BOOTS  Reg. Toe  Steel Toe  3998  INTRODUCTORY OFFERS  Grand Opening DRAWSI  - ENTER THURS. TO SAT. -  DRAWS TO BE MADE SAT. MAY 21 AT 5:30 PM  Enter  your name  to  \S& \jj& ^  a. I      set I Icily Hansen  RAIN GEAR  Value $101,96  jf  1     Muslang  FLOATER COAT  Value $89.98  ��� 2   $50 GIFT CERTIFICATES  ��� 1   SLEEPING BAG  Reg. Value $49.98  ��� 1    Nylon DAY PACK  Reg. Value $8.98  * Bulletin Express Athletic Fleece  ��� 2 styles of tops, hooded pullover,  pants & shorts. Reg. $19.98 to $27.98  ��� 2 YEAR MANUFACTURER'S FREE REPLACEMENT  GUARANTEE  ALL AT  SAVE UP TO $10.99!  W  &$&  ^  16"  * Kodiak Work Wear  ��� Perma press shirts & pants  in navy and spruce.  Sizes 32-46, no extra charge  for oversize,  fSfi  Iflg&i  ft  T^o'  1Q99  m\    *__w     each  Saturday, May 21  ONLY!  Have a look at our other Quality Workwear  - GWG Redstraps, Bell work shirts, Big B coveralls Sechelt    Scenario  Coast News. May 16,1988  11.  Healing arts at Rockwood Lodge  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Sunday, May 22, is the day to  visit Rockwood Lodge in  Sechelt. Running from 10 am  until 6 pm, the first annual  Healing Arts Festival will take  place. A very diversified program; a formal tea will be served, booths featuring crafts,  herbs, health aids, astrology,  channeling and people to  answer questions. Speakers and  entertainment throughout the  day to entertain young and old  alike. Homemade soups, etc.,  provided by the Integrated Life  Society.  ,' Co-sponsored by Continuing  Education and the Sunshine  Coast Healing Arts Community.  ', Why not drop in and see the  Lodge? Admission is $3 per person, children are free.  SCBPWC - JOLLV ROGER  I The May meeting of the Sunshine Coast Business and Professional Women's Club will be  held at the Jolly Roger Inn,  Halfmoon Bay, on Tuesday,  May 17.  | Installation of new officers  will take place as the Lower  Mainland Regional Director  borothy Calvert performs the  Candlelight ceremony.  BOOK FAIR  I Under the leadership of  Librarian Mrs. Murrie Redman  alnd the senior class of West  Sechelt, a book fair (sale of  books) will take place at Ihe  School from May 16-20, hours  ire noon each day and from 3  tjo 4 pm.  ; From the very successful Silent  Auction put on by the parent  group of West Sechelt, $1100  was turned over for new books  for the school library.  ' Students are looking forward  to participating in the B.C. Provincial Track and Field event  taking place on May 27, 28 and  29 al Minoru Park in Richmond.  Inlet  fish farm  by Bruce Grierson  Fin fish will soon be farmed  ill the Sechell Inlet near Carlson  Poinl. And Ihere appears lo be  nothing area residents can do  about it.  B.C. Forest and Lands  Dislricl Manager Hank Boas,  whose department granted the  aquaculture lease, lold Ihe  Foreshore Task Force Tuesday  that tenure for the farm was applied for in January of 1986, al  wjiich time the only group opposed was the SCRD. The lease  Itjd been advertised in both the  Province and the Gazette.  i;In a letter to the Task Force,  Jjm Miller, president of the  Sjindy Hook Property Owners  ^psociation, said his group had  been led by a provincial map lo  believe lhat the area soulh of  Piper and Tuwanek Points was  a>'low acceptance area', and no  leases would be granted owing  tft residential land use conflicts.  ^Regional District Planner  enfeoff Powers pointed out that a  tyylaw prohibiting commercial  activity in the area had been  attended lo exclude fish farms.  Tjie amendment, first tabled in  1$86, was passed a year later.  !; "There is no effective appeal  r(jule for people whose properly  Has been adversely affected,"  s$d Task Force member Diana  ijfevidson, to which Boas of-  filred Ihe rejoinder: "Anyone  dissatisfied can meet wilh us."  i The response irked Davidson,  who suggested lhal Ihis process  would be ioo time-consuming to  be of use lo local residents.  I "These people don'l wanl lo  sjjend five years barking up a  tijee that's already lumber  somewhere else," she said.  | Miller complained that no  o|te from the Lands Department had ever visited the site  personally to determine its  feasibility.  j "There's been no actual investigation," he said. "The  decisions are all made in  offices."  SHORNCLIFFE MEETING  Auxiliary members, remember the meeting in the Conference Room at Shorncliffe on  Tuesday, May 17 at 1:30 pm.  ELDERHOSTEL  On May 29 the first group of  Elderhostelers arrive in Sechelt.  If you wish to take part by providing bed and breakfast, and a  little more, contact April  Struthers at Capilano College at  885-9210. The adventurous  seniors who take part in these  educational and fun programs  are great folk. The pleasure will  be yours.  SOUTHWESTERN B.C.  The annual meeting of the  Tourism Association of  Southwest B.C. was held on  Friday, May 13 at the Richmond Inn. At this meeting Kay  Baily was elected to the board  and Peggy Connor was rejected.  Kay will also be a member of  the executive committee. Bob  DeClark   from   Powell   River  Phantom  tourists prowl  Phantom Tourists will go on  Ihe prowl in Sechell May 16 lo  22 as pari of National Tourism  Awareness Week.  Anyone interested in participating in this mysterious  campaign should drop inlo the  Sechell Travel InfoCenlre for  insl ructions.  And Sechell merchants who  discover they've been selected  by a Phantom Tourist musl inform the InfoCentre by May 24  to be eligible for a special draw.  Gifts that have been  generously donated lo Ihis  suspenseful cause include:  A gift certificate from  Shadow Baux Gallery; $25 gift  certificate from Ralston-Zales;  and gift items from The Dream  Shoppe, and the Upstairs,  Downstairs Shoppe.  Chamber was also elected to the  board.  The association works actively lor our area. The Tourism  Association of Southwest B.C.  is a non-profit society which is  governed by a board of directors who represent business and  community tourism interests.  They have a very active year-  round marketing plan and the  Sunshine Coast has been touted  al trade shows, sports shows, in  a number of magazines,  Ihrough visiting journalists  from all parts of the world, and  advertisements.  They also administer the  Ministry of Tourism's 'Partners  in Tourism' program for the  region.  The trade show accompanying the meeling was a 'Salute to  Ihe Festivals of Southwestern  B.C. This area was represented by The Writers' Festival  boolh maimed by Betty Keller  and Dianne Evans.  Jean Anderson, the hardworking president of Southwestern was re-elected for  anolher year.  >  Everyone Says  G.G.G.  s"-<-*  of Trail Bay Centre's new  INCLUDING:  Protech Office Equipment  Tony's Lock & Sharpening  The Dream Shoppe  BAYSIDE BUILDING  E.S. CLAYTON  J.L. Outfitters  Talewind Books  Elle Fashions  Jean Ferrie -  Notary Public  Trail Bay Sports  Sat., May 21  Ribbon Cutting - 1:00 pm  Grand Opening Week May 16-24  TRAIL BAY CENTRE NOW INCLUDES  Over 35 Stores and Services in our  Three Buildings!  tMk Coast News, May 16,1988  Sechelt Seniors  Plant sale  a success  by Larry Grafton  On Saturday morning, May  7, your volunleer planl sale  workers were on the job gelling  ready for ihe influx of  customers, receiving plants,  pricing and generally preparing  ior whai turned oul to be pro-  hably one of our mosl successful plant sale efforts in the  last few years.  Special lhanks are in order  from the branch to all those  members "ho raided Iheir  .miens, u> gi\e the committee  '. tlie variety that was necessary io  create a successful sale.  Uthough the sale didn'l slarl  until II am ihere were many  'lookers' prior to thai time.  I'he branch also owes a hcar-  iv vole ol thanks to all ihose  members who were on sales,  oiling raffle tickets, serving tea,  looking after the kitchen, and  the lisl goes on and on.  In checking the activity sheet  ii is noted thai the fall planl sale  is scheduled for 11 am on Oc-  lober 1. You should mark your  calendars accordingly, Hopeful-  ly Ihere will be many new  volunteers hy that time, who  will nuikc the fall sale the same  uccess that the recent one has  i cen. bv their participation.  CORRECTION  Somewhere along ihe line,  during the typing of one batch  of our activity sheets, the phone  number for our renlalsman,  led Farewell, was listed incorrectly. For Ihose of you who  have suffered frustration when  living In gel him, his phone  number is 885-5292. Please  .heck your activity sheet and  make this change if need be.  REMINDER  For ihose of you who intend  to attend the cribbage and whisl  session on May 17, please be  reminded again thai this will be  the Insl get-together unlil fall.  As a wind-up geslure il has  been decided to meel al the hall  al 12:30 on lhat day for a  potluck lunch prior lo playing  ^irds. Participants are also  reminded to bring a little  something for ihe lunch. Tea  will be served.  ILDERHOSTEL  Although plans of our branch  are nol complete at press lime,  ii is fairly certain we will be having a dinner and entertainment  lor the Elderhoslel group who  will be arriving from points near  and far lo attend Capilano College courses.  Lasl year the 69ers provided  ���.ome entertainmenl  afler the  dinner. Quite likely lhat will be  ilie case again Ihis vear.  PLANS COMPLETE  Ai our executive meeling on  May 3 our Building Construclion Committee Chairman John  Miller advised lhal he had  received a lull sel of plans and  specifications from Fjord  Design and Construction. It is  his Intention lo go over them  closely pi ior lo meeting with the  Building Inspector.  CARPET BOWLING  Ken Wood, who look over  chairmanship of carpet bowling  some time ago from Ernie Wiggins, lias found il necessary lo  bow oul for personal reasons.  For Ihe immediate fulure, Mel  Neelands will be taking care of  the Monday afternoon function. Providing there is sufficient interest, this will again be  Sechelt  Chamber  funds  research  Over Ihe nexl four months,  three new Sechelt District  Chamber of Commerce  employees will be looking inlo  nooks and crannys all over the  Sunshine Coasl as part of a Job  Development Program funded  through Ihe federal government  and administered by the  Chamber of Commerce.  Jan Anderson of Gibsons,  Caryl McBride of Sechelt, and  Ruth Risto of Davis Bay have  been hired lo compile in-depth  information on all aspects of  the entire Sunshine Coast, from  Port Mellon to Lund.  The research material is intended for Future publication in  a book lhat will be available to  tourists, investors and residents.  If you have any information  that \ou think would be of in-  terest lo this project please contacl the research team at  885-4505.  ihe only activity which will continue on through the summer  months at our hall.  LOCAL FUND RAISING  In conjunction wilh Nikki  Weber's 'Night to Remember'  concert on May 20, letters have  gone oul lo a number of local  organizalions, and others in Ihe  Lower Mainland, wilh complimentary tickets to Ihe concert  and an invitation lo visit the  branch to see lirsl hand whal we  arc doing, whal we have accomplished to dale, and what  wc intend lo accomplish in ihe  very near future.  Hopefully, although we have  postponed a local fund raising  effort until now, the community  al large will become involved In  this seniors' projeel which will  beneficial, not only to our  branch, bul lo Sechell and the  surrounding areas as a whole.  The plans call lor jusi under  14,000 square feel on iwo levels  with seating for 315 in the main  hall and a regulation stage for  performances and plays.  The Parents' Advisory Group al West Sechelt Elementary has had  a busy year of fundraising and recently they presented Librarian  Murrie Redman with a cheque for $1100 to buy books for the  school. Treasurer Shirley Pauls (left) presented the cheque, accompanied by Janet Lcekie (2nd from left) fundraising organizer, and  President Cathy Einnegan (right). penn) n.n,r plwio  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  Stretch your Savings at our ^_^___^=  Expansion Sale  Mon. - Sat.  May 16-21  as  bte'  '*?&*&   "  BOATS and    10' Harbercraft aluminum   *899����  MOTORS 12'Harbercraft aluminum   *1099����  Johnson 8 HP    $1550����  Johnson 9.9 HP $1650����  Horizon fiberglass dinghies  8' Triton    Reg.  Wi Pram   Reg. $739  8','j Row     Reg. $779  ���799  $650  $689  Highliner Boat Trailers  $94500  $1099����  RV 11-15  RV 13-16  Calkins Z14   ��499����  600 lb. cap. + Assembly  MARINE  $1799  $799  $3799  $29900  $399<  $439(  CAMPING  Martin Daypack Req. $9.98 ��7**  Ptarmigan Dome Tent Rag. $89.98 H&9**  Ranger 4 person Dome Tent Reg, $119.98 HP4~  Albany Sleeping Bag _*_. $64.98   "54"  CLOTHES  Brooks, Nike, Reebok, adidas  Men's and Ladies' Fleece 20% Ml  Men's patterned Court Shirts 30% Off  Men's and Ladies' Shorts 10% Oil  SOFTBALL  FREE Batting Glove  with purchase of any Fielder's Glove over $50.00  RawlingsC-lOOand  C-200 Gloves  Puma softball cleats  3 models  84        Reg. $98.00  10% oil  RUNNING  Nike Children's low cut  lace-up  $2399  7 Men's models  5 Women's models  up to 20% oil  MOUNTAIN BIKES  Norco Bigfoot *399"  Nishiki Expedition *25999  Precision 6040 & 6041 $ 198M  Precision 6050 & 6051 $219"  SP  - Bike accessories  - Tennis rackets  - Exercise eguipment  - Grossman rifles  - Ammo  - Rope  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  !  Tr;iil Ave., fl Cowrie, Sechelt      885-2512  OPEN   MON SAT 9 b :  FRIDAYS TIL 8 Piyja. Coast News, May 16,1988  ���; Gypsy Burnett is shown here with the Fred Dietrich Memorial  5 Trophy, which is awarded annually to the Junior Forest Club with  2 the best forestry program in B.C. The Sechelt Club was awarded  ��� this, both for 1985-86 and 1986-87. The club was also runner-up for  ji the best club in Canada for 1986-87. ���Vera Ellloti photo  Students efforts  gain recognition  ;,' Excellence is recognized and  Rewarded al Madeira Park  ���Elementary School. Al an  'Assembly every Monday morning, every student who has done  \vell the previous week receives  '& certificate and parents are invited to be present.  ;���" At lasl week's meeting of the  School Board held at the  school, Principal June Maynard  outlined the many line programs undertaken by the  school. Students have also done  Very well at recent local events  such as the Music Fesiival,  Science Challenge and sporls  meets.  English teacher Mrs. Talento  described the poetry appreciation program, and Trustees and  parents were treated to a  delightful recitation of  'Alligator Pie' by young Amanda Amaral. Eve Andrews proudly demonstrated her reading  ability, and Mrs. Maynard  pointed out lhat this represcnled  a tremendous effort on Eve's  part, who was supponed and  helped by her mother and  teacher Paul Kelly.  President of the Parents'  Council, Patti Malcolm,  reporled lhat the group had  raised over $2000 for sports  equipment and a bookbinding  machine. A request lhat money  be allocated for upgrading the  building and grounds was deferred. For some lime now,  parents have been requesting  that the school have the services  of a speech therapist. District  Superintendent Art Holmes  reporled lhat the problem was  one of workload, but the Board  promised to discuss the issue at  an in-camera meeting.  A survey showed that thirty  parents are in favour of French  Immersion, with seven opposed, with the qualification that  class sizes do nol increase and  existing programs do not suffer.  Parents of Pender Harbour  Secondary School students  reporled on a highly successful  forum held at the school where  parents, teachers and students  showed overwhelming support  for Ihe school. Trustees gave  their assurance that Ihere were  no plans to bus Pender Harbour  students to Chatelech.  Annual luncheon  1 The Annual Business Luncheon put on by the Sechell  branch of the St. Mary's  JHospital Auxiliary will be held  !pn Thursday, May 26 from 11  $m to 2 pm in the Sechelt Indian  ipand Hall.  > Delicious homemade food at  a nominal charge will be served.  Beautiful handmade articles,  plants and raffle tickets on a  unique doll and trousseau will  also be sold.  Come early and bring your  friends and enjoy some of the  finest from Sechelt cuisines.  Your Heating Costs  in  Find out everything you need  to know about how to save with  flBCfWrlB  at our  DISPLAY  in Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  Fri. & Sat., May 20 & 21  Seaview Electric and your B.C. Hydro  rep. will help you determine ELECTRIC PLUS'S  benefits and savings for you and your family  &  SEAWEWELfCTOTC  Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  "The Key to your Electrical Needs'  FREE ESTIMATES  885-7142  Davis Bay News *_t Views  Community hears  Astrology talk  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The well attended meeting of  the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association was  short as promised. One item  covered was the up-coming  potluck dinner and dance to be  held on June 18. This will  honour our members,  volunteers and business men  who helped construct the new  addition to the Hall.  We were all fascinated by  Penny Fuller's talk on  Astrology. She spoke in easy to  understand terms about this ancient science. Most of us wanted  to know if we would win a lottery. Penny pointed out that  while Astrology could advise  what month or area of a month  was most fortunate for you, she  could not predict a win an any  particular day. Astrology is able  to make a person aware of  character flaws that can and  should be altered as well as bringing out latent talents one  may not realize one has. Thank  you Penny.  Penny is available for individual readings and may be  contacted at 885-7702.  CYSTIC FIBROSIS  May   is   Cystic   Fibrosis  month. There are many dona  tion boxes around as well as the  opportunity to participate in a  draw by buying a raffle ticket in  aide of this disease.  For further information, call  Elva Dinn al 885-2361 or mail a  donation lo Box 44, RR1, Halfmoon Bay, VON 1Y0.  MAKK MIRACLES HAPPEN  On June 4 and 5, the  Children's Miracle Network  Maralhon lakes place on Channel CKVU 13. Al ihis time B.C.  Children's Hospital will be asking for your pledges. Over  80,000 children arc helped yearly. You loo can make a miracle!  CARPET NEEDED  Slop! Don'l throw oul lhal  old carpel before calling Hilda  at 885-9863. The Wilson Creek  Reading Center needs a carpel  for an area 10.5 x 16 feel.  Anything bul shag will be greatly appreciated.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  In Wilson Creek  until noon Salurday  "A Friendly People Place"  Shop*Easy  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-Z025  nnj,  Prices effective:  Tues. - Sat.,  May 17-21  We will be CLOSED for the HOLIDAY Mon., May 23  lidcuf SfwcCoUi  .98  . 200 gm box  Cinnamon  Old Dutch - Assorted  Potato Chips  7-Up or Pepsi - All Types  Soft Drinks 750ml .69  & Deposit  Schweppes - Soda, Ale, or  Tonic Water 750ml .69  Mott's - Regular/Spicy  Clamato Juice     -, 1.89  Viva White  Nut Loaf 454gm 2.09 Paper Towels ,s .99 I  _   .   .     _          ,                       j    ip Kingsford Charcoal j  "��"! Bres!d ��-1-�� Briquettes ��... 3.88  Wholewheat     /faf/vi                                                      ~ J  Wholewheat     m^ _^_m  Milk Bread        mgm 1.19   F;^sAqT  Super-Size /  Muffins71*" 4s 2.65  ^PRODUCE:!  Mexican Grown  Honeydi  B.C. Grown - Bunch  Mustard 250 m. .99  Neilson's - Regular/California  Ice Tea Mix       7Mgm 2.99  Kraft ��� Squeeze, Thick  muAIUClll    UIUWII m m   A  Honeydew ��. .99   BBQ Sauces       ^ 1.49  Neilson's - Flavoured  u.w. uiuvvii      uunoii monouii o     i lavuuicu  Spinach ���. .39   Drink Crystals,_ gm 3/1.19  Frozen - Grade 'A'  TURKEYS        ,84* 1.29  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  CROSS RIB  ROASTS ..oi* 2.29  Fresh For The BBQ  SPLIT FRYERS 2M,g1.29  Medium  GROUND BEEF 3m91.69  Pure, Medium  BEEF PATTIES 3**1.79,  Schneider's - Lifestyle  WIENERS  Berryland - Frozen     ^^^^^^^^^^^^  Lemonade mum .59  Reynold's Aluminum  Foil Wrap ��-*_- 2.59  Meddo-Belle - 5 Types Random Cuts  Cheddar Cheese 20% Off  COLESLAW penoogm   .39  POTATO SALAD     per too 9m   .35  Cooked  TURKEY  .450 gm pkg.  1.99    BREAST  .per 100 gm  1.49  Shop*Easy  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885 i?025  OPEN FRIDAYS  TIL 9 PM  3HX  ���Ma^ati^k^*..  ��� v..    ������    1   ���.   .    ���..>.,    t.t   > 14.  Coast News. May 16. 1988  Clients al the Sunshine (oust Achievement Centre have just finished the first samples of lawn furniture  which the* will be making and selling In raise funds for Ihe centre. ���Geoff Ckmtnl photo  Study finds  Education level depends  on economic level  Frances Beuler, education  writer for Ihe Vancouver Sun,  spoke lasl Wednesday nighl lo a  small group of interested  teachers and parenls al Sechell  Elementary School.  A recent sludy by Beuler,  featured in the Sun, explored  the inequities in the school  system in Vancouver. She  discovered lhal Ihe economic  level of the residents served by a  school had a direct effect on Ihe  quality of education delivered  by the school. Beuler stressed  lhal this in no way reflected on  the calibre of Ihe teachers, bul  was ralher an indication of the  types of leaching conditions  that they had lo deal wilh.  "Many teachers perform incredible one-man-band acts,"  said Beuler. "They are more  concerned with kid's problems  than they used lo be, and are  trying to provide social services  and teach academic things as  well."  Local teachers agreed and  said lhal many of Ihe services  that used lo be provided by  other social agencies are no  longer available.  "People look to education as  a cornerstone of democracy,"  Beuler continued. "Everyone  wants equality, yel will also  shift around if there are inequities." She said lhat location  of residence was the mosl  significant factor in whether a  student went on lo post-  secondary education, and in  British Columbia, only 17 percenl of Ihe population goes on  io higher education.  Beuler said thai parenls are  playing an increasingly active  role in Iheir children's education. Much of this takes the  form of fund raising, as parents  become alarmed at what they  see as a drop in educational  standards brought about by the  recent period of fiscal restraint.  Beuler, and local teachers, were  quick to point out that although  fund raising is important, help  to teachers in the schools is an  equally valuable contribution  made by parents.  Special programs, usually nol  funded by the Ministry of  Education, but by taxes raised  locally, were the hardest hit during budget cutbacks, but Beuler  warned that Ihere is a danger of  having loo many special programs, leaving the system unbalanced.  Beuler found lhal Ihe size of  a school often had a bearing on  the quality of education.  Sludenls feel more comfortable  in smaller schools where  sludenls and teachers all know  each olher, even though the  more sophisticated programs  are often available only in larger  schools. Jack Pope, Assistant to  the Superintendent of the local  district, reported that because  of ihe scaltered location of  schools on ihe Sunshine Coast,  schools lend to be smaller.  "But," he said, "it costs more  lo have small schools. You need  more teachers."  Beuler said thai most school  boards wanl lo be seen as fiscally responsible, and are being  cautious with local taxation.  Local Truslee Lynn Chapman,  citing Beulcr's statistic thai 80  percenl of young people in jails  are learning disabled, pointed  out thai failure lo deal with  such students at an early age is  aclually crealing a much more  cosily situation later on.  Beuler wenl on lo say that the  problems she encountered are  not isolated. There are educational reforms going on all over  the world as people everywhere  reassess the purpose of education.  Speaking of the Royal Commission on Education, Beuler  said lhal there were over 2000  submissions. Although there  were a lot of unrealistic requests"'  made by Ihe public that would  create an impossible taxation  burden, a great many of the  submissions contained excellent  ideas. She sees ihe members of  the Commission as people of integrity who are sincerely concerned with the need for  reforms in the system in order  lo meel Ihe needs of a changing  sociely.  "Scitu Tank Tops  SCRD balks  at lane for  Sechelt  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) is putting a  hold on granting Ihe District of  Sechelt a lane dedication by the  Sechelt sewer treatment plant.  SCRD Director Jim Gurney  moved that no further action be  taken on dedication for the lane  - which would provide access to  a new works yard on Surf Circle  - until several conditions are met  by Sechelt. Gurney said he  wanted written assurance that  the lane dedication would not  prejudice the board's position  with respect to ownership of the  sewage treatment plant, which  Sechelt has applied to take over,  that the neighbours surrounding  the facility have given their approval, and that the interests of  the Marsh Society have been  fully addressed. Gurney also  demanded that construction  drawings detailing particulars of  drainage and slope submitted  lo   ihe   Regional   Dislricl  "I find this rather  surprising," said Director Bob  Wilson, explaining that the concerns were being addressed and  he saw no reason for the SCRD  to hamstring an agreement,  which he and Gurney had worked on for three months.  "If you stop this, we're going  to be in a very awkward situation."  Wilson explained that  surveyors are currently on the  site, and he doesn't know when  iheir work will be completed.  To add lo the problem, the  Sechelt maintenance department is expected to vacate their  current premises by the end of  the month.  "I'd like to be dealt with  straight up," said Gurney.  Wilson asked that the  Regional District's concerns be  sent in writing for Sechelt  Council to address.  Shadow Baux  Galleries  is pleased to re-open  their GIFT SHOP in the  ���GARDEN BAY HOTEL  FRIDAY, MAY 20th  Hours to coincide  With the Restaurant  KEEP WHAT  YOU EARN  The only way to save money and  build toward a better tomorrow is  to pay yourself first.  We can show you how to do it-  and how to make your savings  grow.  Call us today!  Your resident Investors Planning Team  J.N.W. (Jim) BUDD Sr.  885-3397  InVBStOrS deborahmealia  __ ^rn_r^^_w-___ m__W      QOC 0^-T1  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  886-8771  J.H. (Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  'Ladies' Shoes*  '10 and 45  Bobbie's  Shoet  885-9838  1988 ALASKA CRUISE SCHEDULE  1  From Vancouver  ���  DEPARTURE  m  vessel  DEPARTURE  VESSEL  DEPARTURE  VESSEL  ROTTERDAM  TSOOFriMaytX  SEA PRINCESS  1800SunJul03  DAPHNE  1630 Fri Aug 05 I  EUROPA  )9XSatMay07  UNIVERSE  1700SunJul03  ROYAL VIKING STAR  2300FrlAug0S 3  REGENTSTAR  17XSunMay15  ROYAL VIKING STAR  1800SunJul03  SUN PRINCESS  tax Sal Aug 08  1  CUNARD PRINCESS  1745 Tue May 17  NOORDAM  1800 Tue Jul 05  NIEUW AMSTERDAM  1800 Sal Aug 06 ���  NIEUW AMSTERDAM  TB00 Wed May 18  FAIRSKY  1700 Tue Jul 05  ISLAND PRINCESS  1800 Set Aug 06 I  DAPHNE  1630 Fri May X  GOLDEN ODYSSEY  1800 WedJul 06  REGENTSTAR  17XSunAug07 m  EXPLORER STARSHIP  ITOOFnMayX  ROTTERDAM  1800 Thu Jut 07  FAIRSEA  1900 Mon Auq 08   1  CUNARD PRINCESS  1745SatMay2l  STARDANCER  ITOOFriJulOe  ROYAL PRINCESS  laXTueAugW  9  SEA PRINCESS  1800 Sun May 22  DAPHNE  1630 Fri Jul 08  NOORDAM  1800 Tue Aug 09 1  UNIVERSE  17XSunMay22  SUN PRINCESS  1800SatJul09  FAIRSKY  1700 Wed Aug 10 U  1800 Thu Aug 11  1  NOORDAM  1800 Tue May 24  NIEUW AMSTERDAM  1800 Sat Jul 09  ROTTERDAM  ROTTERDAM  1800 Thu May 26  ISLAND PRINCESS  ISOOSatJultS  STARDANCER  17XFriAug12   ���  DAPHNE  1630 Fri May 27  FAIRSEA  1900 Sat Jul 09  DAPHNE  !6XFriAug12  I  ISLAND PRINCESS  1800 Sat May 28  ROYAL PRINCESS  1800 Sun Jul 10  SUN PRINCESS  iaXSatAug13   |  NIEUW AMSTERDAM  1800 Sat May 28  REGENTSTAR  17XSunJull0  CUNARD PRINCESS  1745 Sat Aug 13  I  EUROPA  2359SatMay28  NOORDAM  1800 Tue Jul 12  NIEUW AMSTERDAM  1800 Sat Aug 13   I  REQENTSTAR  ITXSunMayX  ROTTERDAM  1800 Thu Jul 14  SAGAFJORD  1745 Sun Aug 14  ���  ROYAL PRINCESS  1800TueMay31  ROYAL VIKING STAR  1800 Thu Jul 14  SEA PRINCESS  1800SunAug14  |  NOORDAM  1800 Tue May 31  STARDANCER  1700 Fri Jul 15  UNIVERSE  17XSunAug14  ���  ROTTERDAM  1800 Thu Junta  DAPHNE  l6XFriJul15  NOORDAM  1800 Tue Aug 16   I  SUN PRINCESS  1800 Fri JunCO  SUN PRINCESS  1800SatJul16  QOLDEN ODYSSEY  1800 Wed Aug 17  ���  DAPHNE  t630Fri Jun03  1 +  ROTTERDAM  1800ThuAug18  I  CUNARD PRINCESS  1745 Sat Jun 04  FAIRSEA  1900 Thu Aug 18   ���  NIEUW AMSTERDAM  1800 Sat Jun 04  Ports Canada  ROYAL PRINCESS  18O0ThuAug18  I  SEA PRINCESS  1800 Sun Jun 05  .11^                                 __  m  FAIRSEA  1900 Thu Aug 18 5  UNIVERSE  1700SunJun05  Dbtwft  _m_m  ROYAL PRINCESS  1800FriAug19  1  NOORDAM  1800 Tue Jun 07  r mi  wl  STARDANCER  17XFrlAug19   !  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J  8��?5  *wmM  ~  ntre, Sechelt  ��� ��aa��".  ���   ACTA'  1iir> 1       m  IF               TRAVEL  Trail Bay Ct I  Coast News, May 16,1988  15.  Claire Heffernan displays two or several dozen fish feed bags that  have washed onto the shore near Powell River. Heffernan attended  the Foreshore Task Force meeting at the Sunshine Coasl Regional  District boardroom Tuesday to emphasize the environmental  hazards of aquaeulture. -Brure Cri��son pholo  Sechelt Celebration  This year's Sechell Celebration Day Event, July 2, has a  Ihcme ol' Community Involvement and will slarl wilh a  parade.  A Civic Marquee, children's events, a kids' mult show and  helicopter rides will all take place at Hacketl Park. There  will also be square dancing al Ihe new IDA parking lot.  The cosl lo participate in Ihe parade will be $10 - excepl  for Ihe kids - Ihey are tree.  For more information or lo volunleer your lime, conlacl  Darrvll at 885-3100.  On aquaculture  Pollution fears are expressed  When a Powell River resident  arrived at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD)  Foreshore Task Force meeting  Tuesday, it was clear that it  would not be an afternoon of  tea and sympathy.  Denouncing local aquaculture practices as enviromen-  lally hazardous, Clair Heffernan donned rubber gloves and  brandished an orange fish-farm  net before the task force  members. The net had been dipped in a copper-based paint to  repel algae growth and ensure  water circulation through the  farming area. Heffernan said  the practice is illegal.  "The use of cuprous-oxide is  a violation of the Pest Control  Act", she said, as the acrid  smell of the netting wafted  through the packed boardroom.  Task Force Chairman Gordon Wilson threw the question  open.  "Is it illegal in B.C. to use  this substance?"he asked. Clark  Hamilton of the Sunshine Coast  Aquaculture Association  replied: " No one has ever been  charged".  Hamilton added that no  more than 30 percent of fish  farms in the province use  cuprous-oxide treated nets.  "And they're moving away  from it,"he said.  The response failed to satisfy  Heffernan, who kept up her  momentum by outlining the  potential repercussions of continued use of the substance.  "There's no doubt it's toxic  to vertebrates and oysters," she  said, and suggest that as long as  treated nets are in use, nothing  caught in the area, not even  salmon themselves, can safely  be eaten.  B.C. Ministry of Agriculture  representative Michael Coon  was quick to take issue with this  statement.  "My staff have investigated  copper," he said, "and it's toxic  only in its inorganic form."  Coon added that, "it's true that  it kills things it comes in contact  with, but it does not kill things  in the environment."  Hamilton   added   that   the  amount of copper paint used in  salmon farming is a 'drop in the  bucket' compared to the  amount of CuO used in commercial Ashing.  But sentiment in the room  had clearly fallen to Heffernan,  and on a motion by vice-  chairman  Carole  Rubin,  the  task force agreed to write a letter to both the Federal  Agriculture Minister (under  whose jurisdiction the Pest  Control Products Act falls),  and to the Minister of Fisheries  and Oceans, suggesting that the  use of cuprous oxide in fish  farming be discontinued.  Foreshore funding  procedure debated  by Bruce Grierson  It may have been standard  government practice, but the  announcement came as a surprise to members of the  Foreshore Task Force Tuesday.  Municipal Affairs Ministry  representative, Tom Mafte-  chuk, told the assembly at the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) boardroom  that his department would grant  $40,000 toward phase two of  the Sechelt Inlet study with the  money to be given out upon  completion of the study.  The task force had asked  municipal affairs for $50,900 in  advance, to be used as venture  capital. But Maftechuk assured  the task force that this was not  the way the process worked.  "Funds are normally given  out after completion," he said.  "We've never advanced money  for a study."  The problem was re-addressed at Thursday night's SCRD  meeting in Sechelt. Director Jim  Gurney, said he felt it was "inappropriate" for the task force,  a provincial body, to have to  raise funding for a regional project.  Director Gordon Wilson said  it was the task force's designa  tion as "provincial" that is the  key to the problem.  As a further complication,  Mastechuk announced that the  $40,000 would be apportioned  equally between the District of  Sechelt and the SCRD, since  these are the two municipal  bodies with whom the task force  works most closely.  Wilson said Thursday he  plans to go to Victoria with  alderman Bob Wilson of Sechelt  to speak with Erik Karlson  (Municipal Affairs Planning  Director) himself to try and  secure the funding in advance.  With open bidding for phase  one of the Sechelt Inlet study,  recently completed by Catherine  Berris and Associates, attention  has shifted to phase two of the  project.  In discussion Tuesday at the  SCRD boardroom, members of  the foreshore task force were of  several minds on how to proceed.  Task force chairman Gordon  Wilson proposed a kind of  selected bidding process,  whereby tenders would be accepted from the seven or so candidates (including Berris) who  have expressed interest in the  project.  Wilson discouraged an open  tender system, which he feared  would attract "everyone with a  master's degree looking for a  project to take on," presumably  resulting in administrative  headaches.  But Tuwanek Ratepayers Association representative and  task force member Diana  Davidson, said she felt the decision is a formality, and the process is unfair to new candidates.  Never one to mince words,  Davidson stated, "I'd be willing  to bet anyone in this room  $1000 up front that Catherine  Berris gets the phase two con-  "tract," since Berris has the  background and current data on  the project.  "We should be straight about  what we're doing," said Davidson. "The other candidates  need to be made aware of their  chances, so they know whether  or not to invest the time."  Davidson suggested the task  force either go with Davidson or  throw the bidding open.  The assembly decided that in  the interest of fairness and in  keeping with past task force  policy, open bids would be accepted, with the terms to be  hammered out by a subcommittee chaired by Davidson.  9>\  '^0��  * DOLPHIN MINI-MALL     6  "The LITTLE Mall with the BIG Values!" Corner of Wharf Rd. & Dolphin St., Sechelt   5 STORES & SERVICES   ut!  Handlaid&Pai"led  ��� papyius - Ancient  | SeUrorn f>  Ife-t^ (com lin-*3  2ty* Uttmmt (Bfejit  Hancfc  iirds by ca  W* Painted  P^>,h1  EHy'''c2lf,m-  "ladlan Artist  t Imm $29,50  tni"1*        ;  Handcrafted Plates &Trays  Bronze-Silver-Brass Inlaid  (rorr, Egypt *��:W&UP  Carvings from Kt'ny.i  Akiimbti Native Carvers  from $1.95  arge r  Jl9.9S   "  15% off till end of May  (Sechelt's unusual Gift Store) 885-7736  OPEN WATER SCUBA COURSE  Mat 19 M8600  AIR CARD io fill   *32����  Cressi-sub  BCD  Reg. 506.00  NOW  $45qoo  Omega II  REGULATOR  1st and 2nd Stage NO*  Reg. 420.00 $35000  TANKS  84?cufl sow  Aluminum "tuanum  reg. 299.00 $24000  New Product  HATCHERY SLEEVES  DIVING  LOCKER SECHELT  Open 7 Days  A Waak  885-2999  C  Build  A11 the best people. AII under one roof.  B.E.G. Electric Ltd.  ��  TM  The Sunshine Coast EXCLUSIVE DEALER for:  The Gold Standard  in Energy Efficiency  That's why Regency is the only choice  for free-standing stoves and  With such innovations as     fireplace inserts.  tarnish free gold plated  doors, air wash, wide selection and approved D.E.Q. clean burn combustion, the  Regency is now more than  ever your choice in value  and efficiency.  885-2200=  i Dolphin Mini Mall, Sechelt  (We Care About Your Wardrobe)  885-2278  *****    ^  x>   ft  ���^ Dolphin Mini Mall, Sechelt  Drop Off - Mary's Variety, Cibsons  ProntoS n  Celebrates Their  1 UYIViRSARl  in Sechelt!  Soup/Salad  Rib lye Sleak  Prawns  $10**  With oil the trimming*     j  Plu��_  Sot. and Sun. only  (2 ���howi nightly)  6:00 ��� 8:00/  6:00 -10:00  (Hole and Female  y  "IEIM 1AICEKS  Come and enjoy the Festivitiesl  Dolphin mini mall, Sechelt 685-1919  mm  ) 16.  Coast News, May 16,1988  :  D*VR1!L the snpe* quality ���*  CTttlN STOPPE*  WE GUARANTEE IT  ^  K  AiM       r^aaaataMflfll^i R   Ask*�� see the actual terms of our  WmW  ������  ^^L   ,0 ������^Mfc^T^S 5 Year STAIN RESISTANT WflRRflMTv   ____*_m_____________________A' _.*    jflH  Ask to see the actual terms of our  1 year STAIN RESISTANT WARRANTY  Nomad  BERBER  -aPfur,  Th  $14.95 sq- yd-  This Week Only  *ty,  vrtnth  ��ng  easy  He $  ���S^  H,  re<�� Jo,  arde,  '"ks  ?r��ova  'ion <S  ion ***��  a,ypt^*L  ^ar9Uef 1  SSSSS"Plus     $Q95  Now only Wsqyd  Uc^yPf  In stock items  strong  Solarian  Excellent Value  10  nh.  ^<3.<c  an  care  $095  at only Wsq. yd  oaJi-  #/��� Clamour Floor  3 Colou  still  CONTRKTORSJPKWk  Dryden & Waterbury  100% nylon  scotchguarded aft  Best selling colours in stock now 10  ONE LOW PRICE  _ ���___mmmmmmmm  95  deo^lTrchet^^8-  ulorY  i��.  I sg. yd.  ��^  vote"*  pU!  uorrie  eecoi  md��-  ot SP6"  ft��^  i��.<��  STEAM CLEAN  Carpels & Upholstery  rwm  &>  &*?.  ds  *  SPECIAL SHIPMENT  100% Nylon  ^ass Turf  green, rust  ^^ art   it  B��^PeT  795  6' wide  Heavy Cut & Loop  13  The Most Powerlul  Equipment  On The Coast  Reg. $24.95 sg. yd. *  Impress your Iriends... *>  We won't tell them you paid ONLY  95  sq. yd.  3 colours to choose from  Our Reputation of Dependability and  Thorough Results is Well Known!  "Just JUk Around"  OVER 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE  In The Carpel Industry  runn,ng fool  i\fR\II  vpofc  D*C2  ***��&  ltf&  709 Hwy 10^  Gibsons     -;  I     Mon-Sat  9-5  oi WovnW000* \____m  /NEW,  fee]  B  orde  Stick  ad,  Wess  'ecora't,  jsfocJc  ��r to,  now.  rs  iss- Us,  Uc". At,  over  arty  exislj  Patter;  n9��,  n*ro  oh,  '"Up,  '"Per for  oose fr.  OJ7]  et  .���  ,*��*  ,����#  $*5  If  *\a*  |t?J  ^  8 decorator colours  C��m^ a" hardware induded  Colour matched ti|(er  S''Zesfrom 2��"widex45"H,���h  AS LOW AS  WE"AVE��'T FOUND  A LOWER PR,ce  *��YWHERE  Stock clearance of  PLEATED SHADES  Choice ol Decorator Colours  Example  24"wx72"h   $4 400  Regularly      ~~  Save 30%    13  $4(189  Pay only |fU  ��� 5 year warranty  ��� Moisture resistant  ��� Ultra violet light tested  ��� Easy to clean  COME SAVE  ON ALL THt  SHADES  OF SPRING1*  __ %n>�� ~~~^ ^a in ���'  THE PLEATED WINDOW  No matter what shape your windows take, pleated  shades can cover them beautifully, Pick opaque to  sheer pleated shades in your choice of hundreds of  exciting fashion colors. And best of all, pleated shades  help keep you cool In summer ��� warm In winter.  ��4..i   .'a  ��� ',   ft .1   ,\  _%  .1   .T .'���   .-. 4 jrt J    ��r . Coast News, May 16,1988  17.  The Sunshine  Second Section  Veteran Beachcombers star Bruno Gerussi turned 60 May 7. To prove he hasn't lost a step in 16 years of  shooting, Gerussi directed last week's episode "Biker", which was penned by local screenwriter I..S.  Strange, (see slory adjacent) -Verti Ellloit photo  Sea Cavalcade Lottery  It's Sea Cavalcade Lottery  ��� time again. Ross Lane and his  ��� committee have scoured the  .town and are offering prizes  I lhal mean lots of winners, and  Chappy ones al that.  Start keeping a pocketful 'of  the green' so that when the lottery gets under full steam, you  can be a big time spender.  In other news, the parade will  be something special this year  kicking off a full day of fun.  All other events report exciting progress. Don't forget, if  you want to be a part of it all,  phone Sherry at 886-2325.  ONEIDA'S BIG  5-Pc. Place Setting  JrW ��gj^  5714 Cowrie St.,  Sechelt  885-3611  qCITCHEN  CARNIVAL  Beachcomber Beat  Show features bikers  Last week they owned the  lown. Perhaps you saw them  slow-dragging Gower Pt. Road  in aviator shades and cereal-  bowl helmets, or had one blitz  past your Pontiac in close imitation of an F-I8 tly-by. Bikers.  Eight of them, encased in  leather, and coolly imposing on  iheir low-slung Harley Davidsons.  But those who dared approach ihem discovered sure  signs lhat these were bikers of a  different ilk: a briefcase strapped io a bike's rattrap; an electronic pager dangling from a  calfskin belt.  ' 'They're yuppie bikers," explains Beachcombers producer  Derek Gardner, whose program  hired the contingent to play  'The Devil's Disciples' in last  night's episode. Most are gainfully employed, and those who  aren'l are 'trying to gel a  business off the ground'.  Many of the group of eight,  made up of four locals, two  Vancouver actors, and two  Beachcomber stuntmen who are  themselves ex-bikers, are trying  lo capitalize on the market for  consultants in television and  motion picture production.  Several of the members came to  Gibsons from the Bridge stages  in Burnaby, where they served  as technical advisors to the  American television series  MacGyver.  Mike 'Trink' Reber owns the  local auto wreckers and has appeared in an episode of Danger  Bay and a CBS Special. Rob  'Moby' Ellam is a carpenter by  trade.  The CBC paid the bikers a  stipend for their Beachcomber  work which included $75 per  day for the use of the motorcycles.  Although Don 'Black Ban'  Windsor claims his 1500 cc  stroked engine Harley is  "capable of evading high-speed  pursuit, the bikes themselves  are, by and large, nol the  brawny touring machines they  appear. For all their chrome  and shotgun piping, these bikes  are mainly for show."  "The bikes are so specialized,  1 doubt any of them could make  it from here lo Hope wilhoui  breaking down," says Gardner.  The producer insists ihe  bikers were perfect gentlemen  during the week of shooting,  and is quick lo quell the fears  of local residenls afraid that  Gibsons will turn inlo a pil of  high-octane iniquity. "There's  no need to lock up your  daughters," he says, "these  bikers won't bile."  Gibsons sewer  problems solved?  Within a few weeks Gibsons  should know at last if its sewage  treatment plant can be rendered  odourless and for an approximate cost of under $4000.  For the last month Gibsons  Public Works Superintendent  Skip Reeves has been rounding  up scrap parts with which to  build two new digesters that  Dayton and Knight, municipal  engineers, say will solve the problem of offensive odours drifting down on homes situated  near the plant.  Reeves had located the  necessary pumps immediately  but was having trouble locating  a suitable tank. Last week he  found one that had been an old  fuel tank at St. Mary's  Hospital.  The next step will be to install  the tanks at the plant site and to  hook up the network of pipes  and pumps that the town hopes  will solve the problem. According to Reeves, the key to the  solution is the venturi principle  by which air (in this case) is introduced into the raw sewage.  If this works, Reeves says the  town will have the present  digester converted into a storage  and thickening facility. According to Reeves the only  modification necessary to do  this will be the construction of  an internal dividing wall out of  concrete.  To accomplish this the contents will have to be trucked to  the SCRD plant in Sechelt but  Reeves says the new digesters  once working should be able lo  function withoul the storage  tank for the time needed to install the wall.  The major cost so far has  been for the pumping and piping materials: approximately  $2300. Another thousand  dollars has been used up for  labour and the tank purchase.  Reeves estimates the projeel so  far has cost 10 percent of what  it would have cost if the parts  were purchased new.  Some Things  Change...  And  Some Things  Stay the Same!  COME IN AND MEET KEN,  The New Owner of  Tri-Photo  Your 1 Hour Pholo Store and More  KEN'S SURPRISE  RED DOT DAYS  Purchase any roll of Kodak  or Fuji print film and if the  package has a red dot, that  film is developed free!  May 16 - 21  Reprints -39  From 110, 126, 135 Colour negs.  KEN'S SPECIAL  Buy any frame of your choice at  regular price and receive the  second frame at  Vi price  (while quantities last)  5x7  1  99  From 135 Colour negs.  May 16 ��� 21  Prices on Cameras and Tripods Slashed!  Tri-Photo  Tir.dosqu.r., sechelt   Your 1 Hour PtlOtO Store ai)6 More       885-2882  I 18.  Coast News, May 16,1988  Pages From A Life-Log  Icemen cometh  Cable Eleven  Tuesday, May 17  6:30 p.m.  Save the Children Fund  Join Maryanne West and her  guest Vernon Reimer for a look  at the activities of the Save the  Children fund in Sri Lanka and  India.  7.00 p.m.  Olde Time Favourites  with Steve and Jack  Phone in your requests as our  musical twosome brings back  some    of    your    musical  : memories.  8:00 p.m.  School Board Speaks Out  This month on our school  board show we lake a look al  the music aiul science program  offered   in   Ihe   elementary  schools. Lynn Chapman hosts  the panel of teachers including  Ron Langevin, Janet Crosby,  Gordon Stevens and Rub Gibb.  Wednesday, May 18  7:00 p.m.  ESP TV News  Anolher in the scries of news  programs   produced   by   the  broadcasting   sludenls   at  Elphinstone. A new format brings live interviews into the program. This week spring activity  is in the news, with a feature in  terview   on   this   year's   Sea  Cavalcade   Queen's   pageant  with organizer Mrs. Burke.  Thursday, May 19  7:00 p.m.  Gibsons Theatre Project  Dianne Evans talks with Corby Coffin on what is going on  wilh Ihe Gibsons Thealre Project on this 'live' phone-in program.  7:30 p.m.  Coast Interfailh  This month on Coast Inter-  faith Ihe United Church is Ihe  guesl. The Reverend Alex G.  Reid introduces a show from  Rogers Cable Vancouver titled  'The Making of a Laywoman',  an  interview wilh  Dr.  Anne  Squire Ihe firsl laywoman lo be  elected moderator of the United  Church of Canada.  8:00 p.m.  Astrology  Mary   Pinniger   talks   with  Penny Fuller about her interest  in astrology on Ihis 'live' phone-  in program.  8:30 p.m.  The Healing Arts  A program offered by Continuing Education is discussed by  Evans Herman, Penny Fuller  and host Mary Pinniger.  NOTICE  I  The Omega Restaurant  Will Be Closed  for major renovations  May 17-19  and will  RE-OPEN  May 20  I at 5:00 pm  We look forward to seeing'fbu when We ���  re-open in our 'new' restaurant...  It will be the Talk of the Town  jiLJi   ii   ii   it   i��iin   i -tt-TI  51  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  The wee little friendly legion  FRIDAY, MAY 20Th  Azuleyos  String Band, Country Fiddle Tunes  Branch  219  SATURDAY, MAY 21st  MURGATROYD  accompanied by Dalgleish ft Dunn  Swing Music of the 40's & 50's  :eeV��*  U*  M'  l   ii ir  m-i  BINGO  fvery Tuesday at 7:15 at  Roberts Creek Community Hall R  tagsnaa " pe a ________ii  Bachelor of Music  Transfer Program  Seats are still available in the 2 year Diploma University  Transfer Piogiam leading to a Bachelor ol Music Education  Degree.  Courses Offered:  ��� Theory ��� History ��� Music Methods  ��� Ensemble: Choir & Symphony Orchestra  ��� Private Music Instruction: Vocal, Instrumental,  Composition  ��� Class Instruments: Diano, Strings, Woodwinds  Unique Features:  Composition Major: An alternative for students not wishing to  major in Performance.  Computer Music Labs: Computer labs are available to improve  ear training, sight reading and other basic music skills.  Music Method  Courses: Instruction in the techniques of Carl  Orff and Zoltan Kodaly.  Entrance scholarships available. Part-time students welcome.  FOR INFORMATION CALL 984-4951.  capilano  r*rllt__rt__\ 2055 Purce" WaV  UUIICyC    North Vancouver, B.C.  by Peter Trower  Almost immediately, a major  problem arose. Afler due consideration, the B.C. government  vetoed the use of Bear Glacier.  They discerned a conflict of interest between tourism and industry. Also the area was slated  to be made a national park at  some future date. The partners  were compelled to look elsewhere. They settled on the nearby Salmon Glacier and, as  things turned out, it proved to  be much the beller choice.  The  fact   that   the  glacier  calves into a fresh water lake  lhat conveniently goes dry for  several months each year was a  definite   plus.   The   Salmon  Glacier  also  produces  a   far  greater quantity of calved ice  than the Bear. In addition to  this, however, there is a well  maintained access road running  directly pasl Summit Lake, a  welcome heritage from the days  when the Granduc Company  was mining molybdenum in the  area. The location was absolutely ideal for their purposes. The  lake could be harvested even  when full of water by the use of  dozer boats, much as in log sorting. As far as an assured supply  of glacial ice went, all systems  were go. In June 1985, the name  of the company was changed to  Ice Age Ice Inc., in deference to  the new improved site.  Now came Ihe question of a  processing planl where Ihe huge  chunks could be crushed, washed, graded for size and packaged. An ideal building was found  near Ihe wharfhead in Stewart.  A huge box-like structure,  which had been used as a  soundstage by Hollywood filmmakers for such productions as  Bear Island and Iceman, was  now up for lease by Ihe Departmenl of Transport.  Reg Keating lost no lime in  acquiring the building and,  piece by piece, a processing  planl began to lake shape. The  plan was, and is, to stockpile ice  in Ihe summer and fall and process it during the notoriously  severe Stewart winters. The product icm end of the; company  -figuratively, at* least - was in" "  place.  Two major hurdles remained  - transportation and marketing.  These were major obstacles and  Gallery  Gleanings  by Vivian Chamberlin  Spring has sprung, and the  Hunter Gallery has jusi the  right atmosphere for a browse  as you stroll the lower part of  Gibsons.  Anne Gurney has a new  'batch' of mugs and bowls in  browns and blues wilh unique  touches of design.  The Browns - Joe and Malle  -have some very touchable  woodwork there lo see and feel.  Be sure to notice Ihe Iwo plaques by Malle on the wall - a  wise owl and a dear deer in a  very unusual technique.  If you are looking for a  sweater for mom, handknit by  Frankie Christofferson, this is  the place. She also has on  display baby sels, and children's  and men's sweaters.  The newest artist to hang a  show of paintings will be Louise  McPhedran on May 16 lo June  6. Working exclusively in water-  colour for the pasl four years,  'Lou' has developed a special  technique for her birds, animals  and plant forms which results in  tapestry-like patterns in soft and  gentle tones of colour.  She is an active member of  the FCA, mostly self-taught.  She has taken courses at the  Calgary Institute of Technology  and Art, and various seminars  over the years.  This is a preview of her new  work, as three shows are  scheduled in the North Vancouver Municipal and City  Government buildings in 1989.  Look for our entrance on  School Road - we're above  Richard's Men's Wear.  r^^Jwyii^sBBn  FREStl  Hand-dipped  Liqueur Chocolates  - B-52      - Grand Marnier  - Kahlua   - Bailey's  0ina'i. LBon _Bom  Cowrie St.. Sechell    885-2687  called for an infusion of new-  blood - men with experience and  business savvy who could guide  Ihe fledgeling company through  the tricky waters ahead. The  First of these was West Vancouver businessman, John  Hoegg, who joined Ice Age Ice  as chairman in the summer of  1986, convinced that the idea  had immense potential. Hoegg  brought with him a string of impressive credentials. He was  president of Grouse Mountain  Resorts for several years; vice  president of Kaiser Resources  and president of the Granville  Island Hotel and Marina Complex. In 1978, he was recipient  of Vancouver's 'Man of the  Year' award. John Hoegg's  connections and expertise gave  Ice Age Ice an invaluable boost  and a much-needed shot of  credibility.  Business consultant Jack Lott  came into the company in the  fall of the same year, inilally to  do an engineering feasibility  study. Lott also has a highly  creditable track record behind  him. Since coming to Vancouver from Ontario in 1970, he  has been involved in many important projects including the  Skytrain Station/Seabus Terminal and the Regina Agridome  in Saskatchewan. In 1981, Lott  formed CHC Consultants,  specializing in project management, prefabricated design and  construclion, and China contract negotiations.  Jack Lott, an articulate,  silver-haired man in his 50's,  finished his study for Ice Age  Ice in December 1986. By this  time, however, he had become  thoroughly hooked on the  whole concept of putting glacial  ice on a commercial basis. In  March 1987, he joined forces  with ihe company on a full-lime  basis as projeel manager.  (During this period, Al  Gomash, Reg Kealing's original  partner, elected lo leave Ice Age  Ice to pursue other interests. He  exchanged his shares for a  substantial   royalty   arrange-  ment)        To be continued...  (Sibaona Sanding ilrftntrc SS?  Invites you to the  2ND ANNUAL  ART AUCTION  Sunday, May 29th, 1988  At  "The Mariners"  In Panoramic Gibsons Landing  A complete collection of Sunshine Coast art works.  Estimated value is In excess of $12,000.  Viewing 11 am to 2 pm  Auction 2:30 pm to 4:30 pm  AUCTIONEERS: Maynards of Vancouver  Opening remarks by Bruno Gerussi  Mariners' Restaurant  will be closed  Sunday, May 29th  Due to the Auction  Chicken Shack  HOME DELIVERY  885-7414  Within 5 miles  Wilson Creek-Davis Bay-Selma Park-Sechelt-West Sechelt  P6CW  TTpc BUCKET^  reg. $18.35 $4 C35 I  SHACK B  SNACK-  2 pc. chicken &  reg. fries  reg. '3.15 $OgQ  2 patties ham, cheese  | pickles, onion, lettuce  & tomato  $295l  -Urge Pizza House Special -  Ham, pepperoni, salami, onion, cheese, c_t C00  pineapple or green pepper  In The Heart Of Sechelt  Cowrie St. 885-7414  Continuing Education-School District 46  ess welcomes you to . =  The Healing  Arts Festivah  ROCKWOOD LODGE, SECHELT-  Sunday, May 22nd  10 am until 5 pm  Admission: $3.00 Children FREE  Children's Corner  SPEAKERS ��� DEMONSTRATIONS ��� EXHIBITS  PENNY FULLER  ASTROLOGICAL COUNSELLOR  Speaking on  "THE NEW ASTROLOGY"  * Private Consultations available  LINDA NICHOLS  ��� Astrology  ��� Numerology  ��� I Ching  SHITO RYU  KARATE CLUB  Demonstrations and  inlormalion on  class registration  VAL JENKINS  Providing access to spiritual guidance  through the process of channelling, lo help  with troubled relationships and personal  situations.  SUE WINTERS-ROSE NICHOLSON  ��� Regressions      ��� Deep relaxation  Information on workshops & consultations  PETER MORRIS  speaking on  "HEALING, MEDITATION  & YOU"  ��� Meditations conducted  throughout the day  EVANS HERMON-HILARY HOLIDAY  Introducing the  Alpha Omega Foundation  THE INTEGRATED LIFE SOCIETY  will be hosting a Tea  throughout the day  A celebration of Mental, Spiritual & Physical Health!  Everything from crystals to astrology, books & tapes  heallh fonrk x. h   w     ,  meditation, flower essences, reflexology, regression 6rbs' channe|li"8.  Sui  Cal Rhythms of Life  Geminis'  need  is knowledge  by Penny Fuller  What do you give a person  whose Sun Sign is Gemini for a  birthday present? Jewelry?  Clothes? Flowers? While any of  those things may or may not appeal to them, a sure bet is to buy  them something that feeds the  Gemini thirst for knowing.  A trip to the Orient would be  nice, but if that doesn't seem to  fit into your budget guidelines,  a trip to some interesting place  in Vancouver will do. Books are  always good, or a subscription  to a really informative  magazine. It seems that it is  almost impossible to satisfy a  Gemini Sun person's curiosity  about the universe.  If you are one of the people  born between May 21 and June  22, you are probably as close as  a human being can get to being  a computer. You may have been  the child that drove your  parents to distraction asking  questions about everything and  anything that caught your eye,  because from early in your life  you've wanted to know more,  and more, and more.  The significant difference  between the information accumulation powers of a computer and you, is that you have  the ability to analyse the data  coming in and learn from it  before you offer it to others.  The problem is, you can get so  excited by learning, and sharing  what you've learned, that you  skip that essential middle step.  While knowledge for its own  sake fascinates you, the integration process that we call 'learning' is a lot slower and may bore  your quicksilver mind. It's  worth it though.  You have an unlimited potential for growth because you  never stop asking questions.  Whether you're two years old or  eighty-five, there's still more  that you want to find out and  explore. But try to take the time  to make what you learn a part  of yourself. That's when the  growth happens. It will also add  a richness to what you share  with others. And you should  share your knowledge of the exploration of life.  Something that might aid  that assimilation process, as  well as being a true gift to  others, is writing. I'm not  necessarily saying that the story  of your life would be of inerest  to the entire Canadian population, but it could serve as a  wonderful link with your grandchildren, and great grandchildren, etc.  The passing on of some of  the knowledge that you've acquired could be the most  valuable legacy that you could  leave behind. And one of the  best ways to learn is to teach.  Coast News, May 16,1988  19.  The  Sunshine  Coasl   Arts  Cenlre  is  presently  displaying  a  photography show that should not he missed.  GIBSONS LEGION  Branch '109 WE HAVE THE LIVE MUSIC  Your Favourite Entertainers  are back!  ORE!STAR BTFO  May 20 & 21  = MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  GENERAL MEETING  Tuesday, May 17th, B pm  WANTED  PEOPLE  WHO LOVE  TO LAUGH  the outrageous and funny  KENNY SHAW SHOW  You've heard about him, now it's  your chance lo see him live!  TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY  DON'T MISS HIM  THIS FRIDAY & SATURDAY  Written Arts Festival  hosts literally notables  Sechelt will see an impressive  line-up of some of Canada's  leading literary personalities  during the Sixth Festival of the  Written Arts, August 11 to 14.  The Grand Gala Opening,  Thursday, August 11, features  Wyckham Porteous in his one-  man show, Joe's Cafe, followed  by an evening of dancing and  music.  In the three days to follow  audiences will see and hear  Knowlton Nash, David Suzuki,  W.P. Kinsella, Barry Broad-  foot, P.K. Page, Nicole Parton,  Kit Pearson, Lynne Bowen, Dr.  Morris Gibson, David Rousseau, Ann Ireland, Christie  Harris, Fred Wah and Iris  Skeoch.  As well, evening receptions  will give writers and readers the  chance to meet each other in a  relaxed and informal atmosphere. B.C. publishers and  booksellers will also participate,  displaying a wide range of the  latest Canadian books.  To nourish the body as well  as the mind there'll be salmon  barbecues on both Friday and  Saturday evenings, and on Sunday evening the Festival closes  with a dinner featuring recipes  from Nicole Parton's The  Galley Gourmet.  The Festival of the Written  Arts is committed lo the support of Canadian writers,  publishers and readers by bringing them together in a unique  setting to celebrate the written  word.  Brochures and tickets are  available by writing to the  Festival of the Written Arts,  Box 2299, Sechell, B.C. VON  3A0, or by calling (604)  885-9631.  WED. NITE  Trivid Prizes      Pool Tourney  Drink Specials  . NO COVER CHARGE  iiiMiiminmnKiim  Gibsons Ljndm^  BC  CELEBRATES  THE ARTS!  1500 of B.C.'s best amateur  artists in dramatic and  speech arts, visual arts,  song, dance, music and  filmic arts.  It's all happening In  Klmberhiy May 25-29.  Supported by tht Pmvtnct ol British  CoKmDHj, MlnlUJy at Tourism. RaerMllon  and CuHun. through B.C LoMry funds.  M_MB_______  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  lomt oi  There comes a lime in every person's life when the romance of  the moment dictates the subtleties of line French cuisine.  Such was last Friday evening bul the question was, "Where lo  go?" Summer was on the horizon and my wife more lhan  deserved a memorable evening.  So I made reservations for two al ihe Creekhouse Reslauranl  in Roberls Creek.  A casual glance al the menu showed a selection suitable for  any palate. There was pasta, salmon, veal, rack of lamb, and  scampi - all of course in French wilh English subtitles for people  like me who love the phrasing bul can't speak it.  I chose la Cole de Boeuf Maribeau (that's a rib eye cut of beef  grilled wilh olives and anchovies) and les Artichautes ai la  Brigoule (marinated artichokes with prosciullo ham and pickled  vegetables).  The presentation was a treat in Itself. Richly coloured and  thin sliced prosciutto ham squared off a medium sized plate the  center of which was graced wilh the artichokes bathed in a  creamy sauce. All of Ihis was displayed on a bed of butter lettuce.  From there it got better. My spouse ordered les Palour des  Creekhouse (clams with chorizo sausage, while wine, cilanlro,  and butter) and la Salade Niciosc aux Crevettes (butter lettuce,  artichokes, hard boiled eggs, tomato, peppers, onions, tuna, anchovies, and shrimps). Neither of these items were entrees bul  bolh combined to make a lovely meal.  A half litre of Cote de Luberon and the meal was complete.  Mmmmmmmm we had far more than sufficient so we  came home with a couple of nice lunches for the next day from  what we could not finish.  And the total cost? Around $42 wilhout ihe wine or lip and  we saved the airfare to France.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor.  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. <I0 scats.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - Come  enjoy a special dining experience at Lord  Jim's Resort. The atmosphere is warm  and intimate, the views magnificent. Our  imaginative menu features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  all prepared wilh a bright, West Coast  llair. Some selections from our current  menu include rich and decadent Seafood  Bisque, pan-fried Snapper with Dill  Sauce, t-illet of Lamb wilh a light Dijon  Mustard Sana'. Dining room and lounge  service, Open for breakfast and lunch,  Sal. & Sun., for dinner Thurs.. Fri. & Sal.  from 6 pm. Please phone for mid-week  dining hours. All major cards accepted,  tor reservations and hours please call  885-7038. Olc's Cove, just north of Secret  Cove on Hwy. 101.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, ihe 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  arc their specialties. Banquet facilities  available, Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  binding al 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sat 4-11 pm. Seals 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-520. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons,  886-8138.  The Wharf Restaurant - spectacular sunsets and intimate evening dining with a breath-taking view from every  (able. Wc serve superb North American  and International Cuisine, and offer a  fine wine selection. Relax and enjoy our  many gourmet delights in the comfortable  ambiance created by our tasteful, cosy  decor and unbeatable selling. Dinner is  served 7 days a week, from 5 pm. Join us  for our fantastic Sunday Brunch from 8  am to 2 pm. We also cater io conventions  and private functions in our glassed-in  atrium style Bayside Room. Open Mon.  -Sat. 7 am - 2 pm and 5 - 10 pm; Sun. 8  am - 2 pm and 5 - 9 pm, 56 scats. Reservations recommended. All major cards  accepied. Hwy. 101, Davis Bav,  885-7285.  FAMILY DINING  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-530. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seals inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  The Raven Cafe  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including 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 din-  FOR SALE  by Owner  EAT IN - TAKE OUT  Ye Olde English Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eat in or  take-out.' Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-choice salad bar.  Hot selections include Shephard's pic,  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always  a Daily Special - pJus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Cornish  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and teas, Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seats, V., MC. Cowrie Si,  Sechelt, 885-2616.  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. 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  '' am to 8:30 pm. 20.  Coast News, May 16,1988  SPORTS  SC Golf Et Country Club  /DEPENDABLE  by Frank Nanson  Freeman   Reynolds   and  Local t'<|ii('striciiiiv Sam I'uchalski has hud the (lisliiif>uishint> honour of lieinji invited to the Captain  Mark Phillips Clinic. A limited iiinnher of participants throughout B.C. qualify for Ihis invitation Only'  Clinic. The thirteen year old is pieltired above on her horse Jasper at an evenl in Maple Ridge last sum-  "Coast Ball Scene  GIBSONS MINOR HAM  Standing Maj 14. I'lSH  Juniors  Coca Cola  I ions Club  Shadows Below  (Gibsons lanes  Hair We Are  Roberts Creek  111  4  .1  2  1 V  2 8  4 0  I  1 4   I  2 3 0  Gibsons Really: II HR's  -Blair Chapman 2, Paul  Kowalewski 1, Michael Meuccr  I, Matthew Peake 1, Ryan  Swanson 4, Judy Underwood 2.  Kinsmen: Double Play - Scon  Bishop.  Mounlies: I HR ��� Katie  Powell.  Electric Co: I HR - Jesse  Milsied. 2 greal plays al 1st  -Todd McBride.  Legions: 1 HR + a double  plav - Martin Ryan,  Truffles: 1 HR - Bobby  Brody.  Mosquito Division  IVlriK-an 2 0  14  lllue Wave 2 0   14  Promos 3 I) 0 6  Ebon Glass 0 0 3 0  M.S. Pulp �� Paper I  II 2 2  Omega 10 2  2  Highlights:  Petrocan: 2 HR's - John  Bredy I, Jeffrey Underwood I  plus a triple play plus pilehed 3  no-run innings.  Blue Wave: 2 HR's - Michael  Pelcrson, 2 no-run innings pitched by Nathan de Boer.  Pronlos: Double Play - Kevin  Bishop & Ryan Phillips, no-run  inning pitched by Bryson Hill.   .ni* �� i UNI-..  Kelly  Sawatski's  pitching  preserved  the win  H.S.  Pulp & Paper:  Sawatski's  pitching pre^  he win.  Omega: 1 HR WadeChcsle  SECHELT  After a late slarl, Sechell  Minor Softball's season is well  underway. Now inlo it's 4th  week with only two rainouts so  far - not bad for ihis time of  year.  Teams are starting to play a  little beller ball, as evidenced by  several one-run games in the lasl  week. Unfortunately, ihe fate  of Ihe I2-I5yr. old boys league  is still up in ihe air because there  are nol enough boys or coaches  or sponsors. We could still do  something   if   things   come  logcihcr ihis week bul ii doesn't  look good.  Please phone John al  885-5392 (afler 6) if you wanl lo  play, coach or sponsor the boys  league. Here is how the oilier  groups are doing:  (oris Softball  W I. P  Mil 5 II ill  I.A Queens 3 2 6  Solid Gold 0 6 0  Mixed Softball  Power Blues S 0 II)  lewis Ciintim-ling 4 2  8  Dun's Rovul Hlues 3 1  6  C link- Swat 3 2 6  Siller Jets 3 3 6  Halfmoon Bay Maroons 2 3 4  Huetuneer Marina 2 3 4  Sluggers | 4 2  Hartley's Aulo Body 0 5 0  T-Ballers are in thai beginning phase of the greal game of  baseball, and so are still learning the very basics of Ihe game.  Scoring has been pul on hold  for the lime being in an altempt  lo emphasize the participation  and enjoyment of all players  -Ihe thrill of viclory and the  agony of defeal will come soon  enough!  LADIES SOFTBALL  Monday nighl in Ladies Soil-  ball    saw    Ken-Mac   defeal  Oilligans in a scry close game. Il  evens up iheir games al one win  ; each.  Tuesday TBS downed Cedars  7-0 al home. Lack of hilling by  Cedars and good defense by  TBS made Ihe difference. Also,  ���Tuesday Eagles beal an ever-  .improving Wakefield leam.  On   Wednesday,   Ken-Mac  scraped by Cedars 4-2. Cubby  : pitched a 2 hitter for Ken-Mac.  Thursday    nite   saw    the  Wakefield continue lo improve  j with   Gillicans   edging   Ihem  | 15-13.    Also   TBS   defeated  i Eagles to end Ihis week's games.  Standings thru Week 4  Vt I. P  Ken-Mae 6 I 12  i TBS 5 3 10  i Gllllitans 4 3 8  1 Cedars 3 4 6  ��� Kaides 3 4 6  ! Wakefield 6  (James for May 16-19  Monday: Wakefield - Ken-  mac. Brothers Park.  Tuesday:   Ken-Mac  -  TBS,  Reserve field.  Wednesday: Wakefield  -Cedars, Brothers Park.  Thursday: TBS - Gilligans,  Hacked Park; Cedars - Eagles,  Reserve Field.  MORE BALI  Junior learns played a double  header belwecn Coca Cola and  Shadows Below. Coca Cola 18,  Shadows Below 17 with Maria  Duffy and Carla Howden earning home runs.  The second game was  Shadows Below defeating Coca  Cola 11-8 with Jennifer  McKown gelling a home run.  The only senior game saw  Hair We Are defeating Roberts  Creek 13-9.  Standings May 14. 1188  Juniors  Coca Cola W I. T P  I ions Club 3      3 6  Shadows Below 2      4 4  Seniors  Glbions I aril's 4  II   I   ')  Hair We Are 14   13  Roberts Creek 2 3 0 4  The Sunshine Coast's  Most Complete  Glass Shop  will be  CLOSED  Sat. May 21 thru  Mon. May 23  for the  Heritage/Victoria  Day weekend  We look forward to serving you again  Tues. May 24  The Midget Boys started  playing lasl week. Ken's Lucky  Dollar 13, The Hooters 12 and  Ihe winning pilcher was Trevor  Anderson and a home run was  made by Roger Anderson.  Ken's Lucky Dollar 20 - Con-  slruclion Aggregate 7 - winning  pilcher was Dean Bolhwell with  home runs by Ron Mahoney,  John Henderson and Trevor  Anderson (2).  Construclion Aggregate 10  -The Hoolers 9 - W.P. Ron  Mahoney.  Standings May 14 88  W LP  Ken's Luck) Dollar              2 9 4  Conslruelion Aggregate         1 I  2  the Hoolers                        0 2 0  Skateboard  news  The Skateboard Bowl Committee has great news this week.  We are pleased by the involve-  meni by so many members of  ihe business community. Donations have come in from Andy's  Restaurant, B&D Sports, R&J's  Fitness, N. Pocock RMT,  Creek House Restaurant, Trail  Lay Sports, Petrocan, and a  generous donation from Super  Valu, all are appreciated by the  community.  Our apologies over the cat-  wash mix-up, and thank you to  those who came out to this  weekend's car wash.  Our raffle is under way with  some great prizes and good  odds. Please help out.  GIBSONS  LANES  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  Harold Webster won the Special  Event tournament with, believe  it or not and under extreme  pressure, a net 12 under par!  That is around 56 net as I see it.  Second team players were Ken  Hinks and Jack C. Ross with 10  under, followed in third by Paul  Smith and Ed Laidlaw with 9  under. That Hawaiian Al Dean  and partner Ted Kurluk were  fourth with Bob Rose and Bill  Peterson in fifth place. There  were about five teams tied for  fourth and fifth place with a  playoff determining the last two  places.  If that wasn't enough  Freeman Sandy McReynolds,  (as he is sometimes known),  also came in Ihe big winner on  Wednesday night Men's Twilight with a sizzling 34 gross for  nine holes. He was followed by  Ken White with 37 gross. The  low nel winner was Jim Fogliet-  ta with 29. Take note Lyall.  The nine hole ladies '2 day,  nine hole' tournament winner  was Hazel Earl, with Pat Dad-  son and Doreen McGrath lied  for low putts. I don'l see my  wife's name among Ihe winners  yel!  The 18-hole ladies held their  CLGA Pin Round with Mary  Horn winning at a nel 65. In  leam play Mary Horn (65),  Connie Grant (66) and Virginia  Douglas (69) came in first.  Helen Milburne (66), Rita  Hinks (67) and Barb Lawrence  (68) were second followed by  Marie MacPherson (71), Carol  Skylte (71) and Betty Laidlaw  (74). All scores being nel.  Al their April meeting the  sub-committee in charge came  up with another fine rule that I  am certain will be acclaimed as  a greal step forward in the annals of golf. They, in their  wisdom, finally realize that no  golfer in his right mind would  drive a ball in such a manner as  to intentionally hit a tree.  Therefore, in future any ball  hilling a tree and deflecting into  ihe woods is deemed nol lo have  hit the tree at all and can be  placed back onto the fairway as  near as possible lo where it  would have landed had the tree  not been there. This rule has  been endorsed by medical people everywhere as a means of  relieving some of Ihe mental  pressures on golfers.  Did you knew...  We sell ft back  RELIABLE  USED CARS  The South Coast's Only BCAA APPROVID Shop  _____________,c       .        .,,���_......_ ._ ,>,,.. marabgrg]���  ��* , IM.:,MH����OI1:||.|:H.HI.|l��'.��.[W.��.'  yCMUQ&Ml AUTOMOTIVE  GIBSONS WINTER CLUB  11TH AmimI  Flea Market ft  Craft Fait  Sunday, June 12th  10 AM to 4 PM  CALL NOW to Reserve Tables  886-7801  SP  FINANCIAL  PLANNING and  INVESTMENT SEMINARS  'You work hard {or your money, shouldn't  your money work as hard for you"  PLACE:    Madeira Park  Legion Hall  DATE:        Wed  May 25  TIME:        7:30 pm  Sechelt  Legion Hall  Thurs  June 2  7:30 pm  Gibsons  Legion Hall  Tues June 7  7:30 pm  Some of the topics to be covered:  ��� How to save on taxes  ' How to use recent tax changes to your advantage  ' How to set goals and implement a productive  financial plan  ' How to achieve financial security  Don't miss out on the exciting and  profitable opportunities that exist currently  CALL TODAY FOR RESERVED SEATING  55 886-6600 =ss===  Presented by:    QREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT CO. LTD.  Financial Planners Since 1965  Box 127. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  (604)B86-6600  We Dare You  to try a HONDA MOWER  and see how:  quietly they run  efficiently they  bag grass (wet)  easily they start (1 pull)  HONDA  Power  Equipment  MODEL HRA214 SXL  ��� 21" Full Cut Deck  ��� Honda 4 HP Engine (lots of power)  ��� Easy Adjust Height Control  ��� Rear Bag Design (maneuverable)  ��� Sell-propelled  COME IN AND TRY ONE!  ^qS& Baseball Cap  LOCOING  a MARINE LTD.  885 4141  EMITTF  Hardour VIew/MarIne LtcJ.  Your HONDA POWER EQUIPMENT Centres  c  pi Coast News, May 16,1988  21.  Life is a bowl...  "The Swingers" celebrate a great season at Iheir year-end wind-up at Gibsons Lanes. -Brace Grierson photo  Strikes and spares  We finally got all the league  playoffs completed last week.  The Tuesday Coffee League  was the last league to finish and  the winners were Marie Connor,  Lisa Williams, Corrie Clarke  and Maureen Gravelle. Second  place went to Bonnie McHef-  fey, Donna Jay, Jackie McHef-  fey and Jean Craze. The Consolation Round went to Irene  Rottluff, Brenda Husband,  Shirley Forshner and Lottie  Campbell.  The Gibsons 'A' winners  were Andy Solinsky, Michele  Borley, Nora Solinsky, Vicki  and Harold Allen. Second place  went to Ron and Vi Slack, Tom  and   Elinor   Penfold   and  Freeman Reynolds. The Consolation Round went to Lottie  and Bruce Campbell, Tim and  Sheila Enger and Sue Underwood.  High scores rolled by Nora  Solinsky, 253-650; Freeman  Reynolds, 284-737; Lottie  Campbell, 246-667; Tim Enger,  279-641; and Glen Hanchar,  245-689.  The Wednesday Coffee  League winners were Ann Fit-  chett, Marjorie Leslie, Dot  Robinson, Marion Reeves and  Carrie Sacco. Second place  went to Yvonne Hart, Karen  Sopow, Jean Craze, Linda Voll  and Lee Rennie. The Consolation Round went to Kim Price,  Vicki Wright, Elaine Crosby,  Susan Girard and Janet  Meldrum.  The first week of the Spring  League was rolled last week and  high scores by:  Dolores O'Donaghey  Yvonne Hart  Usa Williams  Marilyn Davidson  LeeLarsen  Barb Christie  Sue Whiting  Ron Webber  The Golden Age Spring  League got underway last week  also and high scores by:  ���ten Berl 213-5*4  Ken Wood 203-548  Len Mornelt 219-565  Mel Neelands 233-575  257-874  270859  233428  256-864  238-847  255484  232-876  227-884  Pender Golf  Vancouver golfers visit  by Terry Dougan  On March 30 and April 1,60  guys from Vancouver spent the  weekend in Pender Harbour to  play in the Langham Tournament. Robbie Sayers had low  gross with 157 for 36 holes.  Larry McAuley had low net  with 144.  The boys really enjoyed  themselves and appreciated the  hospitality offered to them by  the golf course, local motels and  merchants. Luckily there was  no rain, so all in all they had an  excellent tournament ��� and we  hope to see them again next  year.  Twenty-three senior men  golfed on May 3. They say they  missed the Roberts Creek boys  coming up to play. First low  gross - Dave Dakin, tied for se  cond - Jim Buntain and John  Willcock. First low net - Pete  Waycott, second - Ernie Hol-  loway. Closet to Pin 3 -Tom  Held, 6 - Pete Waycott.  Ladies' Day, May 5,26 ladies  played using only a five-iron  and putter. First place- Verna  Belland, second - Moni Langham, and third - Lois Haddon.  Congratulations to Vera Love  for getting the first ladies' day  chip-in of the year.  IC  ac  =sa  PARI 3fioF2fi  To the Peoples  of the World  A   BAMA'I   STATEMENT   ON  Peace  ItONCLlStON)  AT THIS Writing, ihe enpeaani wices of  H,tiij'is can k' heir J Jespitc the penecuuiin  ihey slill endure in ihe land in which their Faith  was born Ely Ihcirtixumpleol Mcadfasiruipc.  they bear witness in the belief lhal ihe imminent  realization of this age-old dream ol peace is now,  by virtue of the transforming effects of  BahaVllah's revelation, invested wilh the force  of divine aulhorily. Thus wc convey in sou nut  only a vision in words: we summon ihe power  of deeds ol Uith and sacrifice, we convey the  .unions plea of our en-religionists everywhere  tor peace and unity. \M* join wtih all w ho ore the  victims of aggression, all who yearn for an end  In conflict and contcntinn, all whose devoiion  In principles nf peace and world nntcr promotes  the ennobling purposes Tor which humanity was  called inlo being by an all-loving Creator.  In (he earnestness of our desire m impan to  you ihe tcrwtur nf our hope and the depth of our  confidence, we cite the emphatic promise of  Bahii'u'llah: "These fruitless sirifes. these  ruinous wars shall pass away, and ihe Most  Greal Peace' shall come."  THE UNIVERSAL HOUSE OF JUSTICE  Fur .i free copy of the complete itatctnent  "TO THE PEOPLES OF THE WORLD- or  informiiiun about the Bahai Failh and local  activities, pkaic write ur call; Box 404, Gib-  MM, HIHVllll'H.  ���3EI  3E  Excellent show  by Chatelech  There were some excellent  performances on May 12 at  Mercer Stadium in the  Burnaby-New Westminster  Track Meet Zone Championships. Chalelech's team won  five lsl places, and five 2nd  places and two 3rds. Ribbon  winners were as follows:  Paula Wellings, 1st- 1500 m;  Signi MacNeill, 1st - Javelin;  Signi MacNeil, 1st - Discus*;  Tammy Kovacks, 1st - Javelin;  Glenn Allen, 1st - Javelin;  Fiona Culubertson, 2nd - 1500  m; Francis Dixon, 2nd - 3000  m; Allen Van Velzen, 2nd -5000  m; Justin Dubois, 2nd -Javelin;  Glenn Allen, 2nd -Discus; Candy Clark, 3rd -Javelin; Bill Dall,  3rd - Discus.  *New district record: 32.56 m.  Coaches: Joan Fox and Tom  Daniels.  This weekend Signi, Justin,  Francis and Bill will compete  for a place on Ihe B.C. Summer  Games Team for our zone  (which includes North Shore  and Howe Sound area). On  Tuesday, all our Chatelech  athletes will compete in the remaining events of ihe Burnaby-  New Westminster Zone Championships.  Kaetz to  entertain  children  Direct from the Vancouver  Children's Festival, David  Kaetz joins Sunshine Coast  residents for only one evening  of singing, 'silly-robics', dancing, stories and fun for the entire family. The event is being  sponsored by Sunshine Coast  Parents for French.  David has toured with  Sharon, Lois and Bram as their  clarinetist, performed at folk  and children's festival, both  here and in Europe, and appears on numerous recordings  of folk, jazz and children's  music.  Anne Glover joins David  Kaetz lor an evening of family  fun at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School Gym on  Thursday, May 19 from 7 to 9  pm.  For further information and  advance ticket purchase, contacl Sandy McBride at  885-5717.  Gardening  notes  by Marguerite  At this time of year slugs are  very much in evidence and we  need to control them.  Veterinarians remind us to be  very careful of our use of  placements of slug bait meal,  which should be placed in an  area out of reach of children  and pets, and also our birds.  The meal must be covered, so  only the slugs eat them, and  there is a liquid for this purpose,  which may be more convenient.  A walk around the garden,  picking Ihem up is the cheapest  method. Vets have many cases  where animals are made sick  unnecessarily.  We should be free of frost by  May 24, but if some plants do  get a frost overnight, they can  survive if sprayed with  lukewarm waler right away.  There is just enough time to  plant your large Russian Giant  or Mammoth Russian Giant  sunflower seeds. Gibsons and  Sechelt Garden Clubs are supporting a children's largest  sunflower contest wilh prizes  given in early September this  year.  All schools will be contacted,  open to all ages wilh a (een section too. Plant the seeds one-  half inch deep, six inches apart,  in your sunniest posilion as  possible. Give ihem lots of fertilizer, and a constant supply of  moisture to sustain their  massive, rapid growth. Good  luck.  The Gibsons Garden Club  meeting will be held on Thursday, May 19 in Ihe Marine  Room.  Mr. Ian McGlashan from  Vancouver will speak on the  subject of 'vegetable growth'.  Old and new members and  guests welcome.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Jan. 11 ���  June 30,1988  MONDAY & WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  6 30 am ��� 8 30 a.m.  Aqua Fit  9 00 a m  10:00 a m  Ease Me in  10:00 am ���!! 00 a.m  Lessons  11 00 a.m.-11 30 a.m  Noon  11 30 a m ��� 1:00 pm.  Lessons  3 30 p.m - 7:30 pm  Swim Fil  7:30 p m ��� 8.30 p.m  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  9:30 a m -10:30 a.m  Senior Swim  10 30 am 11:30 a.m  Adapted Aguat  cs 2 30 p m - 3:30 p.m  Lessons  3 30 p.m ��� 6:00 p.m  Public  6 00 p.m.- 7:30 p m  Co-ed Fitness  7 30pm- 8 30pm  THURSDAY  Parent & Tot 1.00 pm  Adapted Aquatics 2 30 p m.-  Lessons 3 30 p.m  Public 6 00 p m -  Co-ed Fitness 7.30 p m.-  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fil & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Co-ed Fitness  Teen Swim  2.00 p m  3.30 p.m  6 00pm  7:30 p.m  8.30 p m  6 30am ��� 8:30 a.m  9:00 am -10 00 am  10 00 am -10 30 am  10 30 am ���  11 30am  5 00 p m  6 30 p m ���  7 30 p m -  SATURDAY  = Next=  Public  Public  1 30 p m  7 00pm  11.30am  1 00 pm  6 30pm  7 30 p.m  9 00pm  4 00 p ni  8 30pm  BRONZE MEDALLION  Tuesday, May 31st  =Register Now=  Gibsons Swimming Pool  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  SUNDAY  Family 1 00 p m - 3 30 p m  Public 3.30 p.m ��� 5 00 p m  886-9415  Super Valu  Authorized OMC Service  Avoid a Lost Weekend  Have youf Johnson or Evinrude  oulboard serviced in our Authorized  OMC Service Department with genuine  OMC parts  All motors require periodic servicing  to ensure trouble-free performance  Have your motor checked now so you  can make the most of the sunny  weekends ahead  Our laclory-trained mechanic will  ��� Check ignition system  ��� Check and adjust carburetor  ��� Check (liter   clean fuel bowl  ��� Check cylinder head  ��� Check lower unit and refill  ��� Check propeller and RPM  ��� Check fuel systems  ��� Flush cooling system  ��� Lubricate completely  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE  Hwy 101, Gibsons  (across from DeVries Floors)  886-2233  DEAN THOMAS  ^SBBB*  TIDE TABLES  Fri. May 20  ���0315       11.2  0630       11.8  1415 3.1  2215        14.9  Tues. May 17  0015 11.2  0445 13.5  1210 1.3  1955   15.4  Sal. May 21  0430 10.9  0710 11.2  1455 4.1  2305   14.7  Wed. May 18  0110 11.4  0515 13.0  1250 1.6  2040   15.3  Sun. May 22  0605 10.4  0830 10.6  1545 5.1  2345        14.5  Thurs.May 19  0210 11.4  0600 12.4  1330 2.3  2130       15.1  Mon. May 23  0700 9.6  1000        10.1  1635 6.3  Spring Special  IFREE BOAT MOVINGI  (limited mileage)  When we spring service your  outboard or stern drive  We check: Zincs, gear case oils, & tune-up  labour & parts extra  Call Dean today;  ��� limited time offer  ATTENTION  Land Owners and Loggers  Please  call for a  price list.  JACKSON  BUYING STATION  BROTHERS LOGGING co. ltd.  R.R.#t Oray Creak Tuwanek  665-2228 685-3287  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  7fatf4> % V*  i^alw Hejtfuj'j Uwiim 9kcj  LAST STOP SHOPPING FOR PRINCESS LOUISA!  ��� Groceries ��� Fresh Me.n ��� Product' ��� Ice ��� Posl Office  ��� Full Line of Marine and Fishing Gear ��� Fuel/Propane  Box 40. Garden Bay     Charters Available  883-2253  SUNSHINE COAST  ^^  L  Golf &. Country Club  W^\  worn  Year 'round 9 hole course  ____��?���  WSd  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  E ,���:#  VISITORS WELCOME  Sk'j  H��v. 101, Hobtm Creak                   885-9212  A  CANOE RENTALS  ��� Row Boat Rentals  fEflf l^SOrt 883-2269  We are NOW OPEN  in the E.S. Clayton Building  =TALEWIND BOOKS  885-2527  .nl Au-   next lo Tr.nl Bay Sporls  HOURS  Mon ��� Sat  9:30 - 5:30  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  n MARINE BATTERIES  i 1CHARTS & BOOKS  us-aue  Waterfronl. Qibsons  GIBSONS marina k  VISITORS WELCOME  ,. . Xtj HARBOUR  goLr auBig��_  Highway lOl, 2 Kilomelres North of Garden Bay Turnoft  Phone 883-9541  Leisure Time???  Come to the Shadow Bauxl  ��� PAINTINGS ��� POTTERY ��� WEARABLE ART  limited edition prints hy  ��� Robert Bateman   ��� Ron Parker  ��� |. Serry-Uster      ��� Paul Ugarta    a. many morel  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  Cowrie St., Sechell  885-7606 22.  Coast News, May 16,1988  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES* ��� ELECTRICAL CONTR. ���  ��� GEIM. CONTRACTORS*  HEATING ���  SERVICE & REPAIR  To*ll Major Appllanoi  MMI   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  ���5j GUARANTEED S DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  9okn riwvibm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  Need this space?  C.ill the COAST  NEWS  .il 880 26?? or 885 3930  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  CONSTRUCTION  & DESIGN  BUILDING PERMIT DRAWINGS  GENERAL CONTRACTING  HOUSE PLANS  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves.   OUAmX  r  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  Marine Drive  Granthams Ldg. B.C. VON 1X0  886-7830  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  PO. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C  CLEANING SERVICES  CHIMNEY CLEANING  ; ^^   Top Hat Cleaning Systems  'fswff^T The Reliable Professionals'  886-8554  24 HOUR  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Porl Mellon lo Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  f  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  .'V0N3AO  RAY WILKINSON  885-7710  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand & Qravel  N C    CONCRETE  *~0  LTD  \J                  stmtm, THCSUHSHINt COAST  SECTIFLt PLANT                                  GIBSONS fl AN 1   I  V      885-7180  8B6-B174       J  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333,,  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  ���y \f Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  ��� Maintenance A Design  flppfpjp        ' Energy Management'  ��� Fire Alarm Systems  ��� B.C. Hydro Authorized  "Electric Plus" Contractor ���  -FREE ESTIMATES-  rFHEE ESTIMATES���1  8857142     T  - EXCAVATING  - SEPTIC TANKS  'M_\   - SAND & GRAVEL  - CLEARING  - LOGGING  886-2430 - DARYL  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  Seaside Electric _��u  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  =Coast Home:  =Improvements == sk.  c'XOP M0LD and FUNGUS  *? ���""  from invading your roof!  WE HAVE THE SOLUTION  FOR AS LOW AS  $3408  Alto      * Siding    ��� Structural repairs  ottering:   * Decks    ��� Roofing  ��� Fences   ��� Interior/exterior painting  fl R 1. Madeira Park. B.C. VON 2H0  (Fully Guaranteed)  Hallmark  POOLS & SPAS LTD.  Quality Products Worldwide Since 1  Box 1883, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  886-3344 886-3364  EXCAVATING  COAST BOBCAT SERVICE  Small In Size - Big In Production Jj^,  ��� Yard Clean-Up     ��� Posl Holes �����  - Topsoil Gravel Mulch Spreading ^w**?****  ��� Light Trenching ������c����t3 ""S!"!3fe \  w885-7051   SECHELT mMumfog^  Contour Design  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ��� Blinds ��� Flooring'  SHOWROOM BY APPOINTMENT 886-3191>  673 Payne Rd.  Gibsons  m  1   ^Waii    WELL DRILLING LTD.  Wow serving Ihe Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available lomy tsmmuies  *!t! f '__!���'.  R R 2' auallcum Beach, B.C  Irom Qualicum)  7529358./  ' ROLANDS   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum goiters  ��� Aluminum sollits & lascias  ��� Buill-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  A & G CONTRACTING  ��� Wheel _ Track Backhoes  ��� Excavating & Drain Fields  ��� Clearing & Stump Disposal  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill __  ��� Sand b Gravel Deliveries f't'TJaWiVFI  ESTIMATE?  P&M EXCAVATING^  Backhoe Service  Septic Systems  No Job Too Small Landscaping  886-2182 or 886-8363    Stump Removal  Fine Tree Works  Pruning - Topping     (fM> in5u,ed>  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping 8. Maintenance  "������ '��� M*n��lleii ,,_���_,_, unlivery.  SSti-.titi.        HulHiPt��('r<ick. Ill' vo.v lillci.  Ame  S*     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER HALFMOON BAY   \JD. 685-5029/  BACKHOE and OPERATOR  Qualified In Septic Fields  Forming Driveways  Landscaping *S)  886-3445  elds, r  M & S LOADER SERVICE  ��� Back Filling     ��� Landscaping  "Grading   ��� small Excavations  886-3174 Evenings  ^$35���� hr.  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  rt BC FGRRI6S  ^ Schedule  VANGOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  WINTER - SPRING '88  Effective Fri., Jan. 1 to  Thurs., June 23,1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE - SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am        3:30 pm M  9 30 M 5:30  11:30 am     7:25 M  1:15 pm        9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am     2:30 pm  6:30 M'      4:30  10:30 am     6:30      ��  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M   10:20 M  4:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am 5:30 M  9:25 M 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  M' dmolis no Maverick Bus on Sunday! -  ��� M ilenriles Mavarick Bui -  ���EXTRA SAILINGS   EASTER / EARLY SUMMER: Lv. Earls Cove Lv. Saltery Bay  Elfective Thurs., Mar. 31 thru Mon., April 4 and Irom 8.70 7:35  Fri., May 20 thru Thurs., June 23 2:30 1:30 pm  ���6:00 Sunnycrail   '5:55    Lowar  JAT Mall ���:��     Bua  9:<7 10:00    Shallar  11.-47 12:00  1:43  3:47 4:00  5:47  �����:03 Ftrty           'MO  0:03 Tarminal        0:10  10:03 10:10  12:03 12:10  1:53 2:05  4:03 4:10  6:03 6:10  iTurenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping ���Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ��� Floor  ��� Finishing  ��Drlveways  .      ��R��4 0IIMoni 866-7011  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton    885-5537  Agenda  Insurance, Qutopktfl   Notary  ��� 886-2000 =  Kt'd Carput Service Irom Friendly Profeislonils In Sunnycrusi Mall, Cibsons  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  Irom Big Mac's, Section  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  SUPPLIES ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS  a INBOARD ENGINES Bv        "������"���    w-'Af__   ����"    "i*"���  ion. licensed  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE & ACCESSORIES  ���. insurad      BOAT HAULING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  Van.Dnecl     00CKSIDE SERVICE  .���,.,. vhfci<68o>  684-0933        709 H��|IDI Gibuos    \_W_m     GEANTHOMAS   886-2233  rcruiser I  rrrrf- . Evinrude  OML    L a, salt Water Licences, At...:  * Motel & Campsites * Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs * Ice and Tackle      883-2266  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO Al L MAKES  Specializing In Merc. Outboard  .���,,��� *j_av.        & stern drive rebuilding  M^   Located at  FREE ^J Smilly's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES        SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840 _  MISC SERVICES  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Cuslom Culling ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts  Chris Napper 866-3468  R.R.��4, S6, C78,  Gibsons. B.C. VON tVO  sning .  VJ  West CoasfDrywall"^  RESIDENTIAL 8 COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board  ��� Spray ��� Demountable Partitions . Int. & Ext. Painting  Tape    - Steal Studs     ��� Suspended Drywall        ��� Insulation  - T-Sar Ceilings Ceilings  For Guaranteed Oualilv a Service Call  BRENT ROTTLUFF           or           RON HOVDEN   .  686-9495 886-9639-''  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  Ave. Price $18.00  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  ^635  Martin Rd., Qlbsons  : "REWARD'  Have your REAL ESTATE needs handled professionally and  you will be rewarded by results Free evaluation,  consultations, and listings wanled. , ��� , ���  ...  J.R. (Jim) Munro  GIBSONS REALTY ltd 0llice: 886-2277  Sunnycrest Mall Res,; 886-7134  (5)  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  irJoirs I  ors      I  Need this space?  C.ill  tho COAST  NEWS  .it  886 ?6?? tir 88b 3930  r\  XHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &   CHAINSAW LTD.  V.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912  J  /'BLACK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL  8 yds. delivered In Sechell  B'.r* & 8' GOLDEN  $160    HEDGING EVERGREENS  *3����/ft  DARK MULCH ���__  15vds.deliveredlnSechell   $270  coasrs tancEsrhuhseiiv  ��� 30 ACRES OF HANTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY        26i-2isi  ^ Located 1 mile nortn ot Hwy 10i on Mason Rd     flfiS.2Q71   j  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT  ���Financial Planning Service     C0->-TD. (EST. 1965)  ��� Inveslmcnl Fund Alaidair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP'S RaprWnnillve  ��� Retirement Income Funds       (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters ���   , ��� ,.,  ^ U<>* U7. Oilwini. H.c. VON tVO  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  688-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  iptn Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm Coast News, May 16,1988  23.  Labour looks at  free trade and  privatization  Guess Where  There were nu winners last week so a prize or $15 will be awarded  Ihe first correct entry drawn which locates Ihe above. Send your entries lo reach the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this  week.  "It's not too late to reverse  the free trade deal," was the  message given to a small but  supportive audience that turned  out to hear labour's views on  free trade  On the evening of May 3rd  ihe Sunshine Coast Labour  Council sponsored the 7:30  meeting at the Gibsons Legion  with guest speakers Cliff Ands-  tein, Secretary-Treasurer of the  B.C. Federation of Labour, Len  Werden, President of the  B.C./Yukon Building Trades  Council, and Larry Widen  representing the Canadian  I abour Congress.  According to Andslein, free  irade has little to do with irade  or jobs and once instituted,  there will be no turning back.  "Eighty percent of products  are already  tariff  free,"  he  From former cabinet minister  Chamber hears  political analysis  Ray Gillis Williston, a resident of Gibsons, whose personal resume is a display of  monumental accomplishments,  was Ihe guest speaker at the  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce dinner and meeting  Wednesday evening.  Rising from a school teacher  to superintendeni of schools,  Williston entered politics in  1953 and was a key figure in the  Peace River and Columbia  power projects during the WAC  Bennet years.  Those post-war years were  ones of dynamic economic  growth for British Columbia  and Williston had a front row  seal from which lo view it. His  after dinner speech to the local  chamber of commerce at the  Pronto's   restaurant   meeting  3-  ^graplT  grapnics  886-3695  for nil Miur  Commercial Priiuing War*  P.M.T.'s, Special  Cnnwrn Work  was a fast-paced and compacted  reflection of the past contrasted  with extremely frank views of  the present government.  "WAC Bennel was a man of  aclion who came into B.C. at a  time when action was  required," said Williston. "He  attracted olher men of action."  Williston traced back the  Bcnnetl years right to the time  when WAC crossed the floor  and went independent. There  had been a Liberal/Conservative coalition that was  disintegrating, he said. The  World War II veterans were  coming home and needed jobs.  Bennett was a backbencher at  the lime.  "He got mad and decided lo  become an independent," he  said. "But he found out he  needed support."  So apparently Bennett looked  to Alberta where he got the idea  of Social Credit even though he  modified the party philosophy  for what he saw as the needs of  B.C.  "There was almost a revolution when he came in. The firsl  thing he demanded was fiscal  responsibility. He wanted Ihe  province lo be debt-free."  Then came the years of  growth: roads, communications, and power dams.  For Sale, Open Daily 1-4  !5 NEW TOWN HOMESI  815 North Road, Gibsons  I DESIGNED FOR SENIORS HH  No stairs, all on one level  Spacious 1060 sq. ft. - 2 bedrooms  Energy efficient R20 & R40 Insulation  Attached carport - blacktop driveway  Private fenced yards  Last chance to select your colours  Priced mid to higher 50's  HANS OUNPUU CONSTRUCTION  PHONE 886-2869 or 522-3565  Pre-Arranged  p      Funerals       ^  __ltulln funexal crjome offal a complete xange of pxe-  axxanaed funerals: -Jxaditionat Junexals with Jjuxiat ox  Cremation, c'liemoxiat <coexoices, __sixect Cxemation dexoice,  _yxaoeside  Uunexals ox   -Jxansfex to othex Localities.  \)ox-those who wish to pxe-pau funexal Expenses, '__*evtin'i  have a tiooexnment licensed ana audited pxe-paid funexal  filan. 100 pes cent oj funds paid axe placed in an intexest-  oeaxina txast account, 't/oux junexul expenses axe inflation-  pxoof - the cost is locked-in at cuxxenl pxice levels. Of uou eoex  want to cancel, all uoux moneu is xefundaute, with intexest.  Call ox wxite J-ieolin  Junexal cHome fox an appointment ox  fox moxe infoxmation 000-955 1-  cNo cost ox obligation.  Serving trie Sunshine Coast  871 laaakm M., ton Ma, Oleaona. I.C.  "He decided we had to have  energy," said Williston. He  went on to explain that Bennett  was conscious of the needs of  the rural areas.  "You have to start the Peace  before the Columbia," Williston quoted Bennett as saying.  "He said there would be a  20-year delay if the Peace was  not started first because the  Columbia was coming  anyway."  But according to Williston  the good times were killed by  the unionization of the public  service sector.  "Everybody in Ihe mid-60's  decided they had rights rather  than responsibilities," he said.  Suddenly there were pensions,  paid holidays and superannuation.  "The unions bargained on industry's ability to pay," said  Williston. Then the public servants became a dominant force.  "But they were not paid on  Ihe basis of productivity," said  Williston.  Then came Keynesian economics thai advocated pumping  money into the economy lo offset depressions and according to  Williston that was the start of  B.C.'s problems.  "All this came to a head in  1972," he said. "WAC said  'We can't afford more than six  percent.' He committed political suicide.  "The teachers led the revolt  against the government," he  continued. Then came the NDP  and the money was all spent.  "Within three years the civil  service was tremendously expanded. People became alarmed." According to Williston  Ihey then became disenchanted  and Bill Bennett was put into  power. But the younger Bennett  didn't want to be associaied  with his father.  "They were all greenhorns in  governmenl," said Williston,  stating thai Ihe expanded civil  service put in by the NDP remained in place.  "Bill Bennett woke up one  day and had lo initiate a serious  restraint program."  But Williston said it wasn't  enough. "All he did was to arrest the increase of the annual  deficit. And it hasn't started to  come down yet. Bennett backed  off and backed out."  Williston then launched into  energentic defense of the Coquihalla by comparing its cosl  to health care, education, and  social services. "Those three  departments have had a $3.05  billion increase since the Coquihalla.  "It's time we, as people, got  our feet on the ground," said  Williston as he wrapped up his  speech. "Unless the level of expectation comes down, we are  going down...down...down... If  we ran our own homes like we  run the government we would  all be in jail."  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIKDS  at  Th* Coaat Nawt  Sechelt  "A Frlandly Paopla Plaea"  slated. "This deal is so corporate Canada can get access to  ihe investment market of the  USA."  What will free trade do lo  B.C.?  As well as massive job losses,  especially in the small business  and service sectors, and a loss of  social benefits such as medicare  and minimum wage protection,  Andslein predicts the whole of  Canada will change in a way  lhal will make it unrecognizable.  Pari of Andsiein's reasoning  for ihis is the 'level playing  field' concept lhat is a principle  component in the agreement.  He pointed out the vast difference in both the economic  power and population sizes of  the two countries and suggested  lhal Canada would have little if  any influence on the USA.  Rather than going up, Canadian  standards would go down.  "Who do you think is going  lo change?" Andstein asked the  audience. "Nine US states have  no minimum wage laws. The  minimum wage in Texas is  $1.40 US an hour. How low do  they wanl our standards to go  before they see a level playing  field?  Privatization is not a separate  issue. "Free trade locks into  place deregulation and privatization," he explained and suggested lhat hospitals and labs,  post secondary education, and  jails are being seriously considered being put into private  hands and that would mean  restricted and diminished services.  "It has already started to  happen in Ontario with  hospitals and corruption is  entering into it in the form of  unnecessary admissions."  Bui according to Andstein  there will be an even greater impact. "Under Free Trade, any  government must consult with  the US before setting up any  public monopoly and must  reimburse any US companies  affected." In Andstein's view,  ihis would completely change  Ihe face and character of whal  we presently know as Canadian  sociely.  "Write your MLA's," he  urged. "The agreement threatens all that we have built and all  that we wish to build."  MORTGAGE UPDATE  May 25  6 mo.  1 yr.  2 yr.  3yr.  4yr.  5yr.  tit  1000  10.25  10.50  10.75  11.00  11.25  2nd  11.25  11.75  12 25  12.75  1325  V.R.M.  9.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (OH.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  jjjj     A Free Gift for You  AWED      from Sears and Us  The Care/u/Movers  When you make your move with Allied, in addition to quality service  you will receive your own personal "SKARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BfXIK" filled with coupons thai can add up  fo thousands of dollars in savings on many ol the items you will need  as you settle into your new home ,. ���      ,, ���rc  (.all now! lor your NUM..  no obligation rtllmalf  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS        *"" """ CU!,��me,s  please CALL COLLECT  886-2664  ANNOUNCEMENT  PEBBLES REALTY LTD;  is pleased to announce  that RICE LEASE has  joined their sales team.  Give Rick a call at:  886-4594 Home  886-8107 Office  886-9060 Fax #  <Pe((fe,  or toll free at  681-3044  for all your Real Estate needs!  es  886-8107  REALTY LTD.      HW 681-3044  Bon 335. Gower Poinl Road, Glbtoni  BC  VON IVO  Atron fiom Kens Lucky Dollf7~  ISLANDS TRUST  GAMBIER ISLAND TRUST COMMITTEE  Notice Of Public Hearing  NOTICE is hereby given that all persons who deem their interest in property affected by the  following proposed bylaws will be afforded an opportunity to be heard on the matters contained therein at a Public Hearing to be held In the CAROL CONSTABLE RESIDENCE, GAMBIER HARBOUR ROAD, NEW BRIGHTON, GAMBIER ISLAND, B.C. ON SATURDAY, MAY 28,  1988, COMMENCING AT 11:00 A.M.  In general terms the intent of the following proposed bylaws is as follows:  1. Proposed Gambier Island Trust Committee Bylaw No. 26 cited as "Gambier Island Subdivision Bylaw, 1979, Amendment Bylaw No. 1,1987" is a bylaw to amend Gambier Island  Trust Committee Bylaw No. 11 (the Gambier Island Subdivision Bylaw) to allow parcels in  any zone that were split by a public road on October 25, 1979, such that each portion of  the split contains an area of at least 5,000 square metres (0.5 ha), lo be subdivided once  along the road boundary.  2. Proposed Gambier Island Trust Committee Bylaw No. 27 cited as "Gambier Island Zoning  Bylaw, 1979, Amendment Bylaw No. 1, 1988" Is a bylaw to amend Gambier Island Trust  Committee Bylaw No. 12 (the Gambier Island Zoning Bylaw) by deleting Irom the W-C  (Water Conservation) Zone that portion of land covered by waler situated along the  easterly side of Halkett Bay. The general location of the subject property is shown in the  following sketch.  I586  A copy of the proposed bylaws may be inspected at the Islands Trust Office, 747 Fort Street,  Victoria, B.C. between the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday inclusive, excluding statutory holidays.  For the convenience of the public only, and not to satisfy Section 957(2)(v) of the Municipal  Act, additional copies of the proposed bylaws may be inspected on the Public Notice Board  at the New Brighton Wharf.  CYNTHIA HAWKSWORTH  MANAGER  "\  ���s  4  T)  I   ,  ") i  ���te  _.s 24.  Coast News, May 16,1988  Letters to the Editor  Home Support budget stinted  Editor:  While olher health care sectors have received increases bet-  , ween 11.5 percent (Medical Services Plan) and 12.5 percent  (Emergency Services) in this  year's provincial budget  estimales, the budget for Home  Support Services has only been  increased by .001 percent.  The Home Support Association of British Columbia is  puzzled and dismayed by this  extremely low increase for  several reasons:  All major reporlr regarding  heallh care planning for the  lullire in British Columbia  make recommendations that  Home Support Services such as  homemakers, respite care  workers, and adull day care  centres be increased lo alleviate  pressure on hospitals and long  term care facilities;  Home Support Services have  been proven to be cost effective  and the preferred mode of care  for the chronically ill and young  disabled population;  Home Support Services,  combined with appropriate use  of physician and nursing care,  enable individuals lo delay or  prevent admission to hospitals  and facilities and promoles early discharge from hospitals;  The average hours of Home  Support Service per month/per  client have declined by 32 percent over the past five years.  The minimal budget increase of  .001 percent for 1988/89 combined with the significant  decrease of care over five years  shows critically declining care  levels for the chronically ill and  disabled citizens of Brilish Columbia;  Home Support Service is one  of Ihe lowest cost health services. If clients cannot access an  Vandalism note  Editor:  We wish to address the issue  of the senseless vandalism that  was inflicted on Chatelech  Secondary School on Ihe weekend of May 9.  We, the 1988 graduating class  of Elphinstone Secondary,  realize thai the nalure of the  vandalism points the finger of  blame directly at us. As we do  nol yet know who the vandals  are, we cannot accept nnr deny  the blame, bul we do sincerely  apologize if, in fact, il was one  or more of us.  Our objective is to work  together as a community to  hopefully find oul who the true  offender is. We hope you can  accept ihis tentative apology  and understand the position we  are in so that we can both avoid  any hostility that may otherwise  arise in the future.  Glenn Dempsler  Senior Class President  SPCA grateful  Edilor:  The organizers of the recent  fund raising drive for the Sunshine Coasl Branch of Ihe B.C.  SPCA would like lo thank all  members of the community  who contributed so generously  lo our branch.  We appreciate the cooperation of both Trail Bay Mali and  Sunnycresl Mall in permitting  us lo have space there. Above  all we are mosl grateful to our  willing volunleers.  Final figures are nol yet in  but we are very encouraged by  everyone's support.  Fund Raising Committee  Sunshine Coasl Branch  B.C. SPCA  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  8835 Redrooffs Ro.td  2nd Sunday 10:00 Morning Prayer  1 1:00 Corrimunion  4th Sunday   11:00 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday    3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  11:15am  10:00 am  9:30 am  9:30 am  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road  Sunday School  ST, lOHN'S  Davis Bay  Sunday School  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   ���*��*   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship II :15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Sludy 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  8B5-7488  AIL WELCOME  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  Rev. I.E. Robinson, B86-8436  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons,  SundaySchool               9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611   ��.��.��   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Worship  Prayer Sun.   9:30 AM  Morning Worship Sun. 10:00 AM  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH   .  of the ANCLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  Bam     Holy Communion  9:30 am       Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin   W v> n   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times       Sun.. 10:30am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Vouth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer      Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   ���*�� .��* * ,_  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 &8B3-944I  Paslor Mike Klassen  Affiliated With The Penlecostal  Assemblies of Canada  -^W.**-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road ��� opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School ��.:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or B86-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ��� Man an   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Free Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-7232 or 886-9759  lohn & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  adequate level of home support  care ihey may be forced to turn  to the utilization of other more  costly health care services;  physician visits, hospitalization  and early admission to facility  care.  The Home Support Association of British Columbia  believes lhal today's priority for  health care funding must be to  community and home support  heallh services. With the continual erosion of the level of  Home  Support   Services,  the  cost of health care in British  Columbia will rise, not  decrease, and the quality of life  and health care for seniors and  the disabled living at home will  be jeopardized.  President Bea Holland has  written to Premier Vander Zalm  and Health Minister Peter  Dueck expressing the Home  Support Association of British  Columbia's concerns.  Jan Howarth  Public Relations  Home Support Association  of British Columbia  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  corner of Wharf Rd., and Teredo St.  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  UPCOMING MEETINGSI  Wednesday, May 18th  Forestry Advisory Committee - 7:00 pm  Forestry Office, Field Road  Thursday, May 19th  Parks Committee - 3:00 pm  Public Utilities Committee - 7:30 pm  Planning Committee - to follow PUC  Friday, May 20th  Arts Liaison Support Committee  2:00 pm  Thursday, May 26th  Regular Board Meeting - 7:30 pm  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act a  public hearing will be held to consider the following  bylaws of the Sunshine Coast Regional District:  1. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 96.106, 1988";  2. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 96.107, 1988";  1. It is the intent of Bylaw 96.106 to rezone part of Lot D,  District Lot 1025, Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 6879 from  Agricultural and Rural 3 (A-3) Zone to the Rural 5 (A-5)  Zone which property is particularly shown on the  following map portion. The purpose of this Bylaw  Amendment is to permit aquaculture associated with  a fish hatchery.  , L.3957  l.KUS ^ . I        Soma!  R. V I    " T�� US  s      am  ��������� I     i.  .jeememsWWM  CSD  L.397  L.3958  ��� I \   \      I     |V  II is the intent of Bylaw 96.107 to introduce a text  amendment to provide for a definition ol Garden  Nursery, and to provide for 'Garden Nursery' by adding Ihis permitted use to the current permitted uses  within the Country 4 (A-4) Zone.  The public hearing will be held at 7:00 pm on Tuesday,  May 24, 1988, in the Pender Harbour Secondary School,  located on Highway 101 approximately 500 meters  north of the Garden Bay Road intersection. All persons  who deem Iheir interest in property to be affected by the  proposed Bylaw Amendments shall be herein afforded  an opportunity to be heard on matters contained  therein.  The above is a synopsis of the bylaws and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaws. The bylaws may  be inspected at the Regional District Office in the Royal  Terraces building at the loot of Wharl Street, Sechelt,  B.C. during ollice hours, namely Monday lo Wednesday,  8:00 am to 5:00 pm, and Thursday and Friday 8:00 am to  6:00 pm.  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C VON 3A0  Telephone 885-2261  ^RESEARCH ASSISTANTS WANTED^  The SCRD requires two students for summer employment with the Planning Department. The job will entail  establishing up to date land use mapping, research,  and working with a computer inventory, 35 hours  per week, $8.00 per hour.  Applicants should have a minimum of two years  university with a geography and/or \ planning  background. Field experience, aerial photo interpretation skills, research skills, and computer skills considered assets.  Applications are available at the SCRD office,  5477 Wharf Rd��� Sechelt,  PLEASE NOTE: The deadline for application for  this position has been extended to 5:00 pm on May 20,  1988.  SPRINKLING  REGULATIONS  THE FOLLOWING REGULATIONS  APPLY TO PROPERTIES SERVICED  BY THE SCRD WATER SYSTEM:  Odd Numbered Houses  Monday, Wednesday, from 7-10 am  and 7-9 pm  Friday 7-10 am  Even Numbered Houses^  Tuesday, Thursday, from 7-10 am  and 7-9 pm  Saturday 7-10 am  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  IMINIBUS TIMETABLE:  MON.  TUES.  WED.  THURS.  FRI.  Leaves  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  8:40 am  Sechelt  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  10:00 am  lor  (Lower Roadl  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  Gibsons  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  2:30 pm  3:15 pm  2:30 pm  (Lower RoarJI  (Lower Roadl  3:15 pm  Leaves  9:15 am  9:15 am  9:15 am  9:15 am  9:15 am  Gibsons  10:45 am  11:45 am  10:45 am  11:45 am  10:46 am  for  (Lower Road)  1:50 pm  (Lower Roadl  1:35 pm  Sechelt  1:35 pm  4:00 pm  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  (Lower Road)  [Lower Road)  4:00 pm  4:00 pm  4:00 pm  (Lower Roadl  4:00 pm  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  THIS SERVICE IS FOR  PUBLIC USE  Door-to-Door Service Is  available for the disabled  and handicapped, and  can be booked by phoning  885'5881 FARES-   One /one   .75 ; each inid.t,onal rone .25  Zona #1: Grbsons lo Roberls Creel, (Flume Road)  Zona #2: Roberta Creek lo Sechelt  "Lower Road" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue and Lower Road.  Regular atopi at Sachalt and Qlbaona Medical Clinics.  Sachelt Bua Stop:  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Qlbaona Sua Slop: Lower Gibsons. Municipal Parking Lol,  Gower Point Road. Coast News, May 16. 1988  25.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  �����/  n  ���* ���    fr,,,, m ,,iii  ������������mb ����� rropany  1?.  tenet 1 Tr��k  \  i.  Mtfei  It.  Fat tale  i.  OMfwIw  It.  Ante*  4.  m%   MatMMftaaaaaB  10.  fuetpeti  1  TkMakfM  11.  nnittn  ���.  Nil���1  n.  Mfltaate HaktaMM  f.  iI���iimii ������mil  ii.  M#Metcyclee  t.  WeMngit,  14.  WetatNN to tesit  lugegMntin  IS.  m bl eteeKteet  t.  MM  M.  Fot lent  1*.  FauMl  17.  H**fWmU4  II.  retel UveMeck  It.  Won WnM  11.  Maaalc  It.  CMMCen  11.  navel  30.  tuifcun  14.  Wanted  Opfkotiajnlnes  IS.  rijw  11.  Ufal  CI  CeregaSelet  11.  ���.CtYekea  4  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy m._m  AC Building Supplies 8839551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2825  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 885-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockslde Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Nice, 3-5 bdrm. view home, 2400  sq. It., fireplace, wood stove.  2Vr baths. 900 sq.ft. vinyl deck  etc. Sechell, $79,900  886-7712.  #20s  5 acres, subdividable. partly  cleared, soulh end Gale Ave..  Sechell. $42,900. 941-4299.  #2 is  Quality built 4 bdrm. home, large  rec room and living room, 3  bathrooms, 1250 sq. (1. main  floor, 1150 basement, fully  finished on large landscaped view  lot, $98,000. To view phone  886-2673. #20  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists tor  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  4 bdrm. cedar, sauna, hot tub,  fireplace, Bay area, $58,700.  886-8531. #21  Approx, 2 acre lol between Abbs  and 0'Shea Rd., Gibsons. This  lot is a part of a proposed subdivision and would yield 8 building  lots, $49,000. 886-8076.     #21  OPEN HOUSE  Sunday. May 22nd, 1-4 pm  7848 & 7844 Redrooffs Rd. at  Evans Rd., 2 beautiful ranchers.  1 wilh pool. Terry or John Hanson. Ken Goddard. Gibsons Really, 886-2277. #20  3 view lots, Davis Bay, cul-de-  sac, sale by owner. 885-9312,  885-2659. #22  ��� ...��.!.��.. ���  SUNSHINE COAST  BUILDING SUPPLIES nu ltd  "Come in and see  our changes"  Mon.-Sat. 8:00-5:00  1356 Wharl Rd��� Sechelt  885-5818  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.  B85-7629. #23s  2.  Chris and Judy Jones are pleased  to announce the arrival ol Anna  Marie on May 3, 1988 at 7:47  pm, weighing 7lbs., 15ozs. Proud grandparents are Al and  Eleanor White ol Gibsons. Nor  man and Barbara Imler ol  Nanaimo. and great-grandfather  Goodie Goodman of Salt Spring  Island. Our thanks to Dr. Pace  and nursing staff at SI. Mary's  and all our relatives and Iriends  for Ihe beautiful flowers and gilts.  #20  Bob Brusven and Sherry Kelly are  pleased to announce the birlh,  April 29. of their second son.  Torin, weight 8 lbs. 10 oz. Lars  is finally a big brother Thanks to  Dr. Pelzold for his help wilh the  grand entrance and to ail the nursing stall lor the special care during and alter the big event.   #20  Obituaries  HENDERSON: Passed away suddenly on May 14, 1988. Our  beloved daughter Laura Elise  Henderson, late ol Gibsons, aged  17 years. Survived by her loving  family, parenls Larry and Denise,  2 sisters, Tammy & Tanya. 1  brother John, grandparents  Gladys & Howard Oldlield: and  Gloria Henderson, aunts, uncles  & cousins as well as many friend.  Funeral service Tuesday, May 17  al 1 pm in Ihe Gibsons  Penlecostal Church. Reverend  Ted Boodle officiating. Cremation  lo follow. Devlin Funeral Home  Directors.  AITCHISON: On May 10, 1988.  Alexander (Andy) Allchison ol  5782 Pebble Crescent, Sechell,  B.C.. age 72 years. Survived by  his loving wile Oolite: one son.  Laurence Brownlee and wife Fae  of Florida: one grandson,  Eugene: and two great-grandchildren in Florida: one half-  brother. Ian Simpson ol Haney.  B.C. Memorial service Saturday,  May 28 at 3 pm Irom Branch 112,  Royal Canadian Legion. Pender  Harbour. Reverend J. Godkin officiating. Cremation. Donations to  Mt. Elphinstone Eastern Star.  165 Cancer Fund would be  appreciated In lieu ol flowers  Devlin Funeral Home in charge of  arrangements. #20  Robert and September Dixon are  pleased to announce the birth ol  Samanlha Lori Dixon, born March  21.1988. #20  s.  Thank You  <5��r  NEW LOWER  Classified Ad Rates  $400  *&  cu*'  ��*�������'  til     ,  4 0o��*'  (minimum) tor 10 words  w  afc5     '��r MCn ���"'ditional wo"l  Pay for 2 weeks, Cet the 3rd week FREE  K. I C % A /1 whfn P*ldky CASH> CHCQUE  IN t W ! or MONEY ORDCR  $HM SdTcLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  15       for up to 10 words*!       per additional word  Your ad, featuring ant' item only, will run for four consecutive  week*, and will tlu-n be cancelled unless you instruct us lo renew it  lor   .mother   four,   hy   Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!   '  !N���r available lb < ommercial adveniseril  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before inserlion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechelt * Gibsons    SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cuwtif Si. Sachalt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Crulce Lane. Gibsons  886-2622  Parents, students and teachers of  Wesl Sechelt Elementary School  would like to thank the community lor supporting the Something  Special Auction. We raised over  $1200 for our school library.  #20  1st Gibsons Scout Troop would  like lo thank everyone who contributed to the lund raising  garage sale. Special lhanks to  Audrey's Coffee Service.      #20  The B.C. Forestry Association  would like to thank the following  for their assistance and participation wilh National Foresl Week  activities: Alrlog Canada Lid .  BCFP - Narrows Division, BCFS  ���Sechell Foresl Dislricl, Canlor  ���Mainland Logging Division.  Coasl Community Television.  Sandy Gibb Logging Ltd.. Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd..  Jackson Brolhers Logging Co  Lid, RM Janis Trucking Co  Lid., 101 Contracting Co, Lid.  Sechelt Creek Contracting Lid  Sechelt Junior Foresl Wardens.  Sechelt Pathfinders, Sunnycrest  Shopping Plaza, Sunshine Coasl  Regional Dislricl, Terminal Foresl  Products Ltd., Tetrahedron Ski  Club, Weldwood-Clowhom Division, Wllherby Tree Farm, and all  olher who contributed lo Ihe  displays. #20  #.  ftrWMMl  .  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  lor Iree conlidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #22  I'm looking for a girl  with class  To wine and dine and  have a laugh  II may grow lo something  greal  I read Ihe horoscopes  will call it late  Send me a litter, I'll  give you a call  Lei's go oul. we'll  have a ball!  Reply Box 282, c/o Coasl News,  Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.       #20  Announcements  Phone us today about our beautiful selection ol personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more  Jeannie's Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  ��� SEWN by |  J [Julia 885-78291  ��� Grad gowns, wedding gowns   ���  |        whatever your needs       m  ��� big or small m  Z    Qualified Seamstress   1  INDUSTRIAL FIRST AID  2 weeks (days) June 13-24.  1988. Course conducled by  Trauma Tech Firsl Aid School  For more inlo please call  885-9607 Ask lor Bob.       #20  LADIES  Bring in your old knitting patterns  & Barb will show you what yarn to  use.  Just For You  Gibsons Landing  #2t  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-7272, 886-2954,  TFN  II someone in your lamily has a  drinking problem you can see  whal il's doing lo Ihem. Can you  see whal It's doing lo you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  ^T ESTIMATES^l  DO IT YOURSELF  We have complete sel ol loolr.  jnd van lot rent ftor all your  household jobs)  - Carpel and lino  ��� Bedeooms  - Bathrooms  ��� Restretches etc  Plus do it yourself manual  with professional  instructions  Rent By Hour-Day-  Week-or Monthly  20 years experience  II you need any advice  For more Inlo phone  885-4743  9-5 MONFRI  Local top 40 rock band Rampage  available for bookings. Pele,  886-9812 eves. #22  Health Spa Week ol July 9-15.  Rockwood Lodge. Facial, massage, daily exercise program,  food, lodging (double  occupancy), $350. Book belore  June 24.883-2745. #25  Carpel cleaning special - 2 rooms  and hall - $44.95. Sunshine  Carpel Care, 885-3253.       #20  Always remember Ihose special  days (birthdays, anniversaries,  mortgage burning, etc.) wilh a  'Forever Calendar' Irom Counlry  Focus available at Upstairs  Downstairs. Landing General  Store, and Jeannie's Gifts &  Gems. (Hint: traditionally Ihe  Dutch hang il in the balhroom).  #22  Missing: Gold pocket watch, initials B.P. on back, reward, no  queslions. 885-5288. #20  Hearing   aid   on   Wharf   St..  Sechelt Claim at Galiano Marker  #20  Ring, chain & pendant found on  Ocean Beach Esplanade, al RCMP  ollice. Gibsons. #20  One slipper, laclory-lype, slipper  size 9, Roberls Creek Rd  885-5717 #20  nr>  Pets  ft. Livestock  HI.       \f_Z       ]  ^    Oarage Sato*/ ^ for Sale J  Moving - some furniture, fishing  gear, garden tools, crab trap,  sundry items. May 21 & 22, 11  am, 5405 Selma Park Rd��� no  early birds #20  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIEr  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET �� IAMS  Pel Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Registered Alghanhound puppies, show quality, lo approved  homes, $600.886-3093.    #22s  Registered bay thoroughbred  mare. 10 years old. 16 HH.  885-2846. #22s  SPCA ADOPTION  Male lab cross. 3 months old:  male shepherd cross. 1 year old.  Bolh desperately need homes.  885-5734. #20  12.  Music  Electric guitar, $450 OBO, Gibson  Les Paul. 886-2673. #20  Gulbransen 621 KM theatre  organ, 25 nole pedals, solid  mahoganey. console lighting,  bench. $14.500 new. organ hulls  dream, $4500 OBO: 1987  Yamaha ME50. twin electronic  organ. 16 presets, 2 extra  amplified speakers, big band  sound, midi-compatible, bench.  $2049 OBO: Yamaha 0X21, midi-  digilal sequencer, 16 track, never  used, $300. 886-9059.       #21  Soloist audilions lor Handel's  Messiah'will be held May 28 al  2 pm in Ihe Twilight Thealre  studio. The Messiah will be performed Dec. 16-18. 1988 on Ihe  Sunshine Coast. For appointment  or inlormalion phone 886-8026.  #21  Kelly Spinette piano, asking  $1000 OBO. 886-8224.        #20  For Olde Times Sale  Spring Clean Up Sale!1  Books & records $ 50/$5 ��� do; .  panls & bathing suils $1: silk  panls & skirls new, $5 ea .  wood patio table & 6 chairs, lawn  chairs, couches & chairs, tools,  chair bed1 Pols. pans, dishes,  drapes, collectibles, unique  linen! No reasonable oiler relus-  ed! Hwy 10! & Prall Rd..  886-8261 Buy'-Sell'-Tradel-Lale  arrivals-kid's bike S trike &  dressers #21  Baskets & plants only. May  18,19,20 & 21 at 761 O'Shea  Rd,, behind RCMP. Phone  886-3145. #20  18.  for Sale  Set Red Rose china, 37 pieces:  portable electric oven, as new.  885-2557. #21  Musl sell, Warner Swasey Hoplo  excavator model 700. Besl ofler.  886-8058.  *20  Eskimo soapslone carvings,  various sizes, prices, 7'2" polar  bear rug, $2900. 885-2820.  #21  Machinery - Mighty Mite International portable band sawmill, as  new cond. 486-7327. #20  Fish larm equipment, concrete,  barge wilh feed shed, 26' boal.  sleelcages. 1-926-6904.     #21  Sleel lanks. 7H x 26Dia., 14H x  26Dia.. suitable tor swimming  pool, burner, etc.; V<" plate.  10" channel & pipe: Iruck compressor #TF500-227323.  886-7064. #21  Heavy cream satin lormal wilh  matching full length evening  cape, size 12. $60: also size 18  lull skirted cream satin formal  $35.886-3166. #20  -      Solid Pedestal  48" TABLE  with leal t. 4 Oak Chairs.  Ki'K. $1695  now$.265ot  Solid Oak ��� 7 pee.  BEDROOM SUITE  Rf��. $3200  ���now$2395ou.  "Cowrie St., Sechell  BesrrJe Sears Outlet  |Open Tues-Sat 10-5 \  J885-3713,  Wheelchair, like new. $275  886-9789 #23s  Sel goll clubs. RH & bag. Date &  lees. $150 886-9085.        #20  11 cu. ft. upright Ireezer, $50.  lg It, wood plant stand. SW.  lolding wood deck chair'. $4.  886-7519. #20  3 bicycles lor sale - 1 English  ladies 3 speed: 1 mens 26" 10  speed: 1 girls Raleigh 5 sperd.  $5deach. 886-8076. #21  hay foh sale  New Hay $3.50    Old Hay $2.50  Can deliver 885-9357  TFN  Color VCR camera wilh portal*  VCR. $825 OBO. Tarty 886-35%.  886-2268. | ��� TFN  30" while range hood  Toastmasler oven, used kitchen  cupboards 885-2065. #20  Oil cookslove w/drum. $50: tenl  trailer, no leaks in canvass  needs wiring lor brake lights  $150:21 5 cu. It. Ireezer lor sailor Irade for smaller, $100  886-8205 eves. #20  Compuler. Macintosh Plus  $2200. extras, 886-3483 eves  or leave message. #20  Hide-a-bed: bed chesterfield &  chair: table & 6 chairs: 3 chesls  ol drawers; 21 cu. II. freezer;  4x10' utility trailer; 14" colour  TV; 9x12 braided rug. 885-9286,  #20  Antique marble lop washsland.  immaculate green tiles, pink marble, mahogany 2 drawer. $500.  886-7696. #22  14.  Wanted  M.V.  Hungry One  TflnM tnUfl Mtf  PMr�� ltt-1621  Boal & Skipper lor scuba charter,  year round, 8B6-2426 all. 6pm.  #20  Suitcases ir  reasonable  886-9130  good  condilion.  886-7837   or  #20  C.B., 3 or 4 elemenl beam.  885-2098. #22  Starting collection ol ladies antique hats, gloves and dresses. Ihe  older the better 886-2513    #20  I "J  Gold  Medical  Alert  bracelet.  886-2086. #20  Siamese cal in lower Gibsons.  886-7654. #20  Losl, May 10, downtown Sechell.  silver ring, figure shape, please  return lo Sechell Coasl News Ollice. Reward. #20  Male dog, white with brown ears  and patches, about 16" tall,  answers to name Massed, dog is  blind, lost YMCA area, Langdale.  Call 886-8158,886-2045.    #20  Gold chain with gold bunny, great  sentimental value, somewhere in  Gibsons, reward. 886-7893. #20  Brown leather wallet with bull &  Mexico on Irani, at Petro-Can on  Friday nighl. 886-2238,      #20  Craftspeople lo share store, lei's  talk. Allan 885-4757. #22  Looking   lor   piano   bench  883-2857. #20  15.  free  Lower Gibsons Blull area. 200  yards ol blasted rip-rock, Iree.  you pay Ihe bucking. 886-3488.  #20  Telemark skis (215 cm), boots  (11 & 8) and poles 886-2558  #22  3 Ig. polled palms in one pol:  brass headboard; sola bed; buill  massage unil; girl's bike; hoy's  bike: stainless sleel sink S. laps;  one anlique colonial table & 4  chairs; colour TV; 2 pairs drapes;  rocker; 2 suitcases 886-8670  #20  Golf   cart   _   clubs.   $110  886-7735 #20  SEASONED  FIREWOOD  $8G7cord  10% Seniors Discount  886-2489  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Multicycle Inglis aulo washet,  $295 Guatanleed & delivered  883-2648 TFN  T t S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By Ihe yard or 14 yard diesel  dumplruck-lull. Top quality products al reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver.  Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  16.  Garage Sales  >,  992 Fircrest, Gibsons, 10-3 pm,  Sunday, May 30. #20  Garage sale. May 21. 9-2. 1650  Grady Rd., Langdale. soup  -nuts. #20  7569 Sechelt inlet Rd.. Tuwanek.  Fri.. May 20. 10-3 pm. rain  -shine. #20  Sat. May ?1.10-2. 271 Arbulus  Reach (Gospel Rock, side ol  Bluff) good variety. #20  Multi-family, misc. items. Sun.  11-2, Beach Rd.& Marlene. #20  Fresh alder & fir, $70 &  $80/cord, nexl year's lirewood  886-3889. #20  Washer/dryer, large freezer,  Irade for smaller, slove, sell-  cleaning oven. 885-9750.    #20  Utility trailer. $400; welder.  $450; sewing machine, electric,  $95; propellers. 886-3313.   #20  6 burner propane range, needs  work; Franklin F/P; GSW 22 imp.  gal. water heater, propane,  32,000 BTU/hr. 885-2163.  #20  Commercial sewing machine,  Plait 138.883-2885. #2ts  Need Ihe time, gel a sun dial.  886-8952.  Make your children happy, buy  them a paddle board, $150.  686-8952. #21  Dining room sel. pedeslal base. C  covered chairs, $400; 10 speed  bike. Sears, 23" Irame. J$60;  new 12 gal. electric hot water  lank, $50.885-9583,        ;#21  School bus ��� 54 passenger .1976  Bluebird model, no seals, cert in  Alberta for safely. excellent  shape Ph. 885-7501, #21  Viking 20 cu. It. s/s FF almond  Iridge wilh ice maker, like new.  $770 OBO; Inglis 4 cycle 2 speed  while washer, like new. $38'j  OBO; MacLary harvest gold  slove, com. clean. $360 OBO  Admiral harvesl gold 2 door FF 16  cu. It. fridge, recond., $390  OBO; Viking 20 cu. It. s/s FF  Iridge. very nice. $535 OBO; Inglis Superb I 4 cycle. $295 OBO  Take trade, guaranleed 90 day:  lo 2 years Cornel Cupboato  885-4434.885-7897 ;#22  Portable Singer sewing machine  $30: Akai lape deck. $50; ice  cream maker. $20; typewtilei  $25 885-5717 #?0  Single waterbed w/headboatd  $220. Apollo len speed. $120,  student's desk and chair, $li>o,  Omicon telescope, $220  886-2968 alter 5 pm J2;  Moving ��� musl sell Two year oln  large Weslinghouse Itidge. $8}0  Holpoinl portable dishwasher  $225; btown and beige loveseal  $50 886-3439 #22  Fibreglass canopy wilh boal rack  lor small Iruck. $400, 885-2206.  #22  Fresh halibut. Mon, & Tues.,  Gov'l wharf. Gibsons. MV Pah-  dalus. #2o  i��^e��s  OWN YOUR own;  CONCESSION  STAND       ;  Fibreglass clown  Easy to sel up &  lite weight - portable    \  $7,500 :  CALL 1 278-4950 or j  1-271-1266 26.  Coast News, May 16,1988  (7*.        j  ^ for Sale J  Rhodes & Azaleas  Large selection $3-$14, Roberts  Cteek Nursery, 2569 Lower Rd  886-2062 #19  Reconditioned ELECTROLUX  shampooei, $139; also complete  vacuum cleaner, 2 yr warranly,  $279: uprights ate still on safe1  Stella Mulch, 886-7370.      #21  King size Sealy Posturpedic mal-  eess sel win frame, white Provincial girls bedtoom sel: maple  dining room ��� bullet, table, 4  chairs, cotnei bullet with hutch  386-3584 #21  iiwTt��.m>��.i  SUNSHINE COAST  BUILDING SUPPLIES tilt im  "Come in and see  our changes"  Mon.-Sal. 8:00-5:00  1356 Wharl Rd . Sechell  88S-5818  Speed Queen dryer, 5 yrs old,  $175 886-7463. #21  Hobbyists - jewellers lathe,  chucks S graves. $700.  885-5722 #21  Hunter's Special - Remington  Wingmaslei 87012 gauge, $350:  Brazilian 410, $125; Mossberg  22 target, $150, PSE 70 LB compound bow. plus artows & all accessories, $500 885-5722 after  6 pm #21  (T,        )  I ;- Autos J  CASH PAID  For Some Cats and Tiucks  Dead Cat Removal  886-2020  TFN  1975 Ford Bionco 4X4, $1000  OBO Call 885-4422 #23s  '81 High Siena SB slepside 4X4,  V8, aulo.. black cloth Int., tilt,  stereo, tally wheel, canopy, nice  truck wilh no accidents or abuse  886-8351 #20  19.  Amos  19.  Autos  M5-7S75   SECHELT IMPORTS ���������  f     Your "Utile cheepei dealer"       Hwy 101,  ori.n thaaa units et little cheepei ptlcest     Sechelt  TRUCKS. TRUCKS  1973 FOROF100 wood truck.  102 VB. A spd , runs great new clutch.  battery Brakes shocks etc Excellent  deck' S15H.O0 OBO  1982 NIVA 1600 4X4 root) kms  new engine, new transfer case 4 cyl   4  spd   AUrrMcassetledeck. root racks  $2995.00 Otlers/trades  1982 TOYOTA PICKUP truck  wiln canopy 4 cyl   4 spd , low kms  in  excellent shape, must be seen1  15750 00 Otters'trades  (���MORE TRUCKS  1980 TOYOTA SR5 4 cyl. 5 spd  buckets. AM/FM very clean, strong running great lillle Iruck' $4800 1)0  Olle'smades  1980 FORD 150XL 4X4 4 spd  new   molOf.   locking   nubs,   chrome  wheels  S545D DO ."!���     ' -.r  1982 CHEV SCOTTSDALE  *. Ion. 750-16 rubber, V8. aulo   dolfi  mi , rear slider   S499S.00 Give away  ""' 88S-757S  Foul 265/50-15 tadial tires,  new. $300. 883-2885        #21s  1974 Foid Supercab. 360, aulo  transmission, new parts, radials  and brakes. $850 OBO  886-3313 #20  '68 Volvo B1800 SW. good  cond., runs well, new slereo,  pro! installed, block neater.  $3000 OBO 886-8411 #20  1964 Belan Chev sedan. 283aulo  trans . excellent condition.  $4500 886-8513 #20  1928 Model A Ford Coupe wilh  rumble seal. $6500 OBO  886-2020. 9-5 or 886-9027 all  5pm, #20  Coast  Auto  Rental  Salts lr  Rentals  885-2030  DL7711  '79 Acadian. $600 OBO  886-7847 #21  1978 Chev 'It Ion. new tires.  brakes & exhausl. greal cond.,  recenl lune-up. $800, 886-3938  #21  '83 Chev Van, limed windows,  $5000: 78 GMC van '/. Ion,  $2500.883-2885. #21s  1972 Toyola pick-up, good  engine, canopy, new tires, $350  OBO 886-9507. #21  1977 Honda Civic, $500 OBO.  plus lots ot extra parts. 886-2459  Jim. #21  (used vehicle sale)  TRADES WELCOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE  Ask about our  FREE POWERTRAIN WARRANTY  on most used vehicles 1981 & newer  Full Coverage SERVICE PLAN  Available at additional cost  Dealer 5936   Wharf Rd��� Sechell 885-32B1  1978 Dodge Aspen station  wagon, drive il away for only  $550.886-7240. #22s  1974 Foid Courier, rusly hut slill  runs, needs work. $250.  886-8347. #21  1975 Cordova Chrysler, good  cond., $1695 886-8904 all  6pm. #22  '77 Dalsun pickup, aulo . 37,000  miles, $1100 Bill 885-7490  #21  '85 Skoda, 120GLS.exe. cond.,  5 spd tins.. AM/FM, cass. 5  all-wealher rad . lully serv,,  23,000 kms,, $3500 886-7973  #20  78 360 Chrysler engine wilh  transmission, $525 OBO: lires -all  sizes, radial & bias, 15" alum,  rims. 886-7282. #22  76 Ford Van, 351 engine,  $2200.885-7467. #20  1976 Grand Prix, 2 door, hard  lop, good dependable transportation, by original owner, only $800  lor quick sale. 885-5645.     #22  1981 blue Ford Escort, 25,000  km, excellent running condilion,  $2500,885-5717. #20  1971 VW Beetle, needs trans.,  some rust, runs well otherwise,  $250 OBO. 886-8651, #20  1975 Dodge Dart, good running  cond., asking $700 OBO  886-9145. #22  1975 Dalsun B210. new painl,  good lires, good cond.. stereo,  $1800 OBO. John 886-3955. #20  1978 Foid Fiesta, exc, cond,,  suntool, lots ol exttas. $2000.  886-7150 eves.  #22  1972 Foid PU, 360 auto, good  wood wagon, $600 OBO.  885-7243. #22  1977  Jeep   Cheiokee   station  wagon 4X4, gd. run. older, a bit  rusly, $1000 OBO, 866-2088,  #20  1983 Chev Suburban '1. ton, 8  cyl,, 4X4, 68,000 kms. wilh lape  cassette. $8700; 1980 Chev  Suburban 'A Ion, 8 cyl., aulo..  mi steering, air cond., lape  cassette, tunning boaids. $4200  Will accepl trade ol 18-20' boat.  885-2820. #21  ���"   Campers  Motorhomes  1984 Prowlei 24' navel trailer.  bunk beds, elc, lull balh, awning, like new. 883-9174.      #20  1979 Scamper 22' travel trailer,  clean lully loaded, sleeps 6.  $5900. Will accepl Irade ol  18-20' boat. 885-2820.       #21  11'A' camper. 3-way Iridge,  slove, oven, propane heat, por-  lapolly. jacks _ brackets lor  truck. $1000 oi Hade lot boat.  Don Taylor. RR1, Garden Bay,  VON ISO. #21  1976 18' Scamper, 3-way Iridge,  toilet. 3-burner range, sleeps 4,  vety clean, well kept, $3250  OBO 886-9059. #21  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  motorhome. very clean. $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.      #22s  1972 VW Westphalia campenzed  van. needs transmission work,  $950 OBO 992 Fircrest, Gibsons  lo view (oil Prall) 886-7021  #20  1974 Boler trailer, clean, well  equipped, $2400, 886-9069 #22  1973 31' Airslream Soverign land  yacht,   lully  loaded,  $14,900.  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped,  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #21s  Moor Secret Cove  Enjoy New Horizons  Secret Cove Marina 885-3533  #25  Kawasaki Jetski. 550 cc eng., 10  hrs. on motor. 885-9516 eves.  #22s  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1986-1987, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456, TFN  80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  comes with 2'h yr. waler lease in  Gibsons Harbour. $12,000 OBO.  Tany 886-3595 ot 886-2268.  TFN  14' Cobra 40 HP elec. slarl hydr.  steering trailer. $2150 OBO.  Tany 886-3595 01 886-2268  TFN  8' Fibreglass sailboat, 14' masl  risale, $250. 886-7193,      #20  17V/ FG boal. 140 OMC oul-  board/inboaid, walk Ihrough  windshield, very low hours.  $3800.885-7738. #22  12' aluminum & 6 HP Chrysler,  good condilion. $650 886-8226.  #20  New 14' Mirrorcrall runaboul  S.T., 25 HP Merc, elect, slarl.  Calkins trailer. CB. anchor, oats,  etc, $2995, 885-9029.       #20  21.  Marine  WANTED  17-18'   Grew,   double  Eagle,  Hourslon. Oulboard 4/or hull only. 886-7651. #20  All aluminum 6' dinghy; 12'  skill; 13' power boal; 12' dory;  15' doiy; 15' sailing ciab skiff.  886-8952 or 886-2708 eves.  #20  19 lool FG boat. 115 HP Mete,  trailer. CB, sounder. 886-3940.  #21s  Fibrelorm 24V, 260 Volvo, 180  leg. Swan anchor, CB, depth  finder, $11,000, located al John  Henry's. 883-9994. #20  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  Master Mariner in Sail  and Steam ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  1975- 18ft' Sangslercrall 130,  4 cyl., Volvo. 270 Volvo leg.  comes wilh trailer. $4200.  886-3882 eves, TFN  17V Hourslon Glasscrall, 85 HP  Mercuty oulboard. built-in lanks.  $2050. also various props.  886-3313 #20  Wanl  lunctional  trailer  for  14'  boal,  cheap.  886-3247  eve  . til  10.  #21  Custom aluminum & sleel boat  building. Jolt-Tidewater  Aluminum, 886-8952, Will build  Tom Thum 28 culler, hull only,  $15,000. #21  19.5' Skagit, trailer. 60 HP  Evinrude. depth sounder, trim-  labs, cabin, head. 885-3877. #21  22' Campion sedan, excellent  condilion. 936-1731. #21  23' 1972 limited edilion Reinell  hard lop Cabin Cruiser, blue 8i  while, new canvass. O.M.C. 307  4-barrel V8 F.W.C., stainless  prop., spare alum. prop., trim  labs, AM/FM cassette, sleeps 6.  low hours, exc. cond., only 18  mos. in sail water, can be seen al  Gibsons Marina, asking $12,500,  or will consider Irade lor smaller  boal. 886-9121. #20  22 Sea Ray cuddy conv. in im-  mac. cond., 233 Mercruiser,  head, Ttabs, VHF, CB, live bail  lank, many extras, only 650 hrs.  hy original owner, $12,500.  885-5645. #22  1972 16' Fibrelorm, 65 HP, El  Merc, buill in gas lank, depth  sounder, trailer, $3000 OBO,  885-3801 aller 5 pm. #22  Two new 55' pilings, $300 each,  883-9924. #20  ifa^ttofanBaBHBtatataaHB  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes ;-,  Commercial' ��  *"'���'  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  A\  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ada appear In the more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,000,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one..  AUTOMOTIVE  All makes truck auto. Lease  before you buy give leasing  a try. Info call Bob Lang-  stafl, Norm Diedrich 327-  0431   Out of town call col-  lecf. D-5662.   Almost Wholesale! Cars and  trucks, new or used, buy or  lease, credit approval same  day. Call (Craine and  O'Connor) Vancouver 291-  2266 Airport pickup.  New trucks available  w/steady year round contracts Low interest rates,  12.9% and up Good selection of makes and models  Minimum investments,  $8000. Phone Transpo. 1-  800-863-6166,  Buy/Lease any gas, diesei  Car or Iruck. new or used  jjlrecl from volume laclory  (Joaler Call for pre-approved  ItedH Call collect 464-0271  05231  $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven Year warranly  Paymenls from $139/mo  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at J6p4j465-8931__ DL5584  1987 Ford F-800 18' Reefer  Priced to Sell. Call Norm  Dledrlch, Bob Langstaff.  5200 MLS. Out of town call  eoleel 327-0431. D#5662.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Cash In - Cash Out. Coke,  Pepsi, Libby's, Heinz -  World Famous Drinks you  will refill in your new, unique, cold pop/juice vendors  with separate price settings.  Minimum investment of  $11,980 secured as we supply freight, equipment installed in locations, product  fills, supplies, etc. Own your  cash business, your choice,  part or full-time. Call/write  (24 hours) for brochure. Solar Business Centres, 100  East Drive, Suite 200, Bramalea, Ontario. L6T 1B3. Mr.  Halbot 1-(416)-761-5705.  Aalphene Research/Bio-care  Laboratories seeks regional  distributor to supply beauty  salons. Marketing ability Is  more Important than beauty  industry experience. Flexible investment. Reply to  Mr. Schroeder, 2820 Huntington Place, Port Coquitlam, B,C, V3C 4T3. 464-  4511.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  By Owner: 6/acres, 16/pad,  mobile home park. Scenic  location, underground wiring $150,000 2/acre adjoining homesite 3/bdrms,  shop, orchard, overlooking  golfcourse. 836-3214. 836-  2339. $225,000 pkg.  Ladies' Fashion. A Fantastic  Opportunity For You! Join  our exciting team of fashion  managers and consultants  Excellent commission structure, great incentive, no  investment Call (604)521-  1!79 weekdays.  Make Money At Home.  Used Joseph Cossman  courses, half price. Also  seven mosl profitable home  businesses Free informa-  lion Send S.A.S.E. to Profits, Box 785, Nanaimo.  B fl, V9R 5M2 753-2967,  ���1 30 - 6.30 p.m  EDUCATIONAL   Start with us! Small classes,  quality instruction. First-  year university, office technology, business administration, college preparation.  Brooks Campus, Medicine  Hat College. Box 1979,  Brooks, Alta. TOJ OJO. 1-  403-362-7373.   Free: 1988 guide to study-  at-home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditionlng, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton (1A) 1055 West  Georgia St. K2002, Vancou-  vgLJ-800-268-1121.  Register Now! B.C.'s lead-  ng Travel College. Courses  In Travelling Counselling -  day, evening & home study.  Phone (604)688-5343 or  write to Canadian Travel  College, Suite 202, 1281  West Georgia St., Vancou-  ver, B.C. V6E 3J7.  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   Used John Deere Tractor  parts 40, 420, 440, 1010,  2010, 350, 450, 555, MC  Crawlers 300, 310, 410,  9300 Backhoes. 60 units dismantled. Yellow Deer Sales  1524 Byland, Kelowna, 769-  4070.   EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   1973 5 Ton GMC Flatdeck  with Rebuilt Engine $2500.  Universal Cedar Rapids 10  X 24 Jaw Crusher $2200.  593-4777   Days,   593-4570  Eves.   The Corporation of the District of Matsqui Used  Equipment for Sale Sealed  bids will be received by the  undersigned up lo 12:00  p.m noon, Monday, June  27th, 1988 for purchase ol  the following listed equipment , One only 1983 Caterpillar Model D6D Bulldozer  with hydraulic angling and  till 12 ft dozer, Blade.  40,000 lb lowing winch  w/200 ft 1" wire rope,  weather proof R.O.P.S. enclosed cab. cab heater, and  vandalism protection group  General condition 13 good.  Undercarriage requires replacement Bidders will be  required to deposit with  their bid a certified cheque  in the amount ot $500. Unsuccessful bidders' cheques  will be returned immediately. Arrangements to examine this equipment may  be made by calling R.  Flegg, Service Centre Supt.  at 853-2281, Local 291/2/3.  This equipment sold on an  as is where Is basis. The  highest or any bid not necessarily accepted. H.H. Borrows, Material Supply Manager, The Corporation of the  District of Matsqui, #200 ���  32315 South Fraser Way,  Clearbrook, B.C. V2T 1W7,  FOR SALE MISC.   Wy-Lee horse and stock  trailers custom built flat  decks, tags and goosenecks  for all farm and commercial  needs. Trallerland Sales and  Service  Ltd.  Calgary  (403)  291-3767.   Llsburn Sales Unreserved  Auction of antique & collector vehicles. Saturday, June  4th at 11 a.m. Sale location  - go N.W. of Edmonton,  Alta. on Hwy, 43 to the  Llsburn Road, then '/? mile  west. Selling over 200 res-  torable & parts vehicles  from 1929 to 1959. Approx.  25 vehicles restored. For  further details call: Al Evan-  off at (403)785-2451 or Scott  Hunter Auction Service at  (403)556-7678.   FOR SALE MISC.  Satellite Systems! Direct -  To - You! Scrambled Programming Free! Videocipher  $795. Many More! Call for  free catalogue. Satellite  Wholesale (604)732-8867 10  a.m. - 6 p.m. 241 - 1215  Davie St., Vancouver V6E  m   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada 8 largest display.  Wholesale and retail Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Cenlre, 4600  Easl Hastings Street, Burnaby. B C V5C 2K5 Phone  1-299-0666  GARDENING  Greenhouse and Hydroponic  Equipment and Supplies -  The mosl complete selection  in Canada Low prices, plus  we are a Gold Card retailer  Send $2 for catalogue and  free magazine to Western  Waler Farms, 1244 Seymour  Slreel, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9   1 604 -682-6636.  HELP WANTED   Experlenced Editor needed  for community weekly newspaper In lower mainland.  Apply in writing to: Managing Editor, 418 - 6th St.,  Now Westminster V3L 3B2.  Register with the B.C. Hospitality and Tourism Workers Registry (604)683-7235,  103 - 1161 Melville Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 2X7.  Wanted - Sheet Metal Workers non-union. Residential,  commercial, light Industrial.  Wages by experience. Resume to: Fax or Phone 923-  3183, D. Nelson, 2761 Beacon PI., Campbell River,  B.C. V9W 6T2.   Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Dept- CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec. H3P  3C7.  Partsman & Service Personnel Required for Ford  Dealership. Some experience preferred. Forward resume to: Warrlner Ford,  Box 996, Wainwright, Alta.,  TOB 4P0. Phone: (403)842-  4400.___   PETS ANO LIVESTOCK  Looking For A Horse? We'll  find it for you. Only $10,  Got one for sale? We've got  buyers! Phone: (403)237-  5944 or write "Dobbin",  300. 444 - 5th Ave., S.W.,  Calgary, Alta. T2P 2T8. We  guarantee results!   Dispersal Sale. 60 Cows, 20  replacement Heifers, 2 Herd  Sires. Canyon Valley Ranch  992-2294 Quesnel.   REAL ESTATE   Country Convenience Store  3,500 sq. ft building. 2  Acres. 1,600 sq It. store. 5  Bedroom living quarters.  Same location 40 years. 30  miles from 100 Mile House.  $149,000 F.P. Phil Roux  791-5275. Aspen Really Ltd.  395-4054, Box 1377, 100  Mile House, B.C. VOK 2E0,  SERVICES   "ICBC Offered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me  $194,000", G.N. - Abbols-  ford. Vancouver lawyer Carey Linde (since 1972) has  Free Information, Phone 1-  684-7798. Second Opinions  Gladly Given.   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law. O-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percent-  age fees available.   Fraser River Trophy Consultants specializing In transporting you to trophy class.  Bighorn and Stonesheep  habitat. 24 years experience  with 113 satisfied sheephun-  ters. Contact Chris Kind,  Box 538, Clinton, B.C. 459-  2271.   TRAVEL   Free for the asking? Super  Winter Special. Second person stays free at Blue Boy  Hotel, Vancouver $39.95 +  tax. 1-800-663-6715 or 321-  6611. Airport Transportation  not included.   WANTED   Wanted: Ornate or unusual  old stock certificates (pre-  1930) with vignettes by collector. Send photocopy for  an offer to: Stocksearch, 400  Burrard St., Vancouver, BC.  V6C 302.   '68 HP Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #21s  Deep V Thermoglass hull, 19V  hardtop, new tarps, needs motor,  loaded with extras, make offer.  886-2802. #24s  21x35 boathouse. takes 11x28  boat, fiberglass floats. 883-9939.  #21s  22.  Mobile Homes  RETIREMENT/STARTER  1 bedroom spacious 14x60' 1982  Glen River, gyproc walls, large  living area, propane heat,  skirled, deck, end. porch. 2  stor. bldgs.. #45 SC Trailer Park.  $22,900,886-7984. #23  Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coasl Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Mobile Home  =SALES=  We now have our  NEW DISPLAY HOME  Open for Viewing  We will  MATCH or BETTER  Any Price in B.C.  We have spaces   Available   Chapman Creek Homes  DL72S3      Ud       885-5965  NEW HOMES  Irom $19,900  FOG including rugs, drapes, appliances. As low as $2000 down  OAC. Call colled 580-4321.  TFN  Sunshine Coast  MOBILE HOME PARK  1 ml. W. Gibsona on Hwy 101  Phone 6669826  Lot NO. 58 -  12 x 60 2 BDRM.  Fr. and stove, new carpets  and lino thru-out. A very clean  home sel up and ready lo move  inlo al a low price ol  '12,900  '80 GS850 Suzuki, good condition, new lune-up, $1500.  885-1948. #20  1984 Yamaha IT200, good cond.,  $1000.886-9316. #20  1981 Honda CB 650, runs greal,  25.000 kms, $850.  886-3313. #20  1985 Yamaha FZ 750, Metzler  lires, other extras, excellent condilion, $3600.885-3137.     #21  1981 Honda Goldwing Interstate,  23,000 kms.. one owner, $3600.  886-7696. #22  '78 Kawaski KX 4 cyl., 650 cc,  electric start, $600 OBO.  886-3151. #20  1983 Honda Shadow 500, exc.  shape. $1200 OBO; also 1975  Dalsun PU parts. 886-7831. #22  ^fwaw^twpt^^papwriWWiaaa  ?\  24.  ��� Wanted tb Rent  Lady teacher. 10 yr. old daughter!  & well-mannered cat require 2 or I  3 bdrm. home in Gibsons, June 1  or July 1. Refs. 886-7456 aft.  4:30 pm. #20  Working lady needs 1 bdrm.  house, refs. lease OK between  Egmonl & Rbls. Ck. 883-2106.  #20  Professional couple needs 3 or 4  bdrm. house. Call colled  321-0B80. #20  Small house with pasture, Gibsons area. 885-7421. #20  Suile wanled lo rem. Call John  886-3365. #20  Woman ol humour and integrity  must find home, sell only, quiel,  solid Job. ref., N/S, N/D, extremely reliable, prefer cottage by  beach, Gibsons area best,  $200-$350. urgent. 886-3247  eves. Ill 10. #21  Non-smoking professional family  requires 3 bedroom house July 1.  Gibsons lo Egmonl. 886-3439.  #20  Resp. family with rels.. seeks 3  lo 4 bedroom house w/lenced  yard lo renl or lease. 886-4711.  #21  Couple desire long term 2-3  bdrm. house. Gibsons area, N/S,  drinking, refs. 886-9234.    #20  Responsible N/S lamily, no pets,  need 2-3 bdrm. home, Gibsons or  Roberts Creek, June I,  886-7588. #20  Accomodation required Immediately lor single lemale.  Shannon at 885-9019.        #22  Non-smoking female, mld-20's,  wishes lo share accomodation.  Gibsons area. Phone 686-2/47  eves. #20  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne.  885-4610. 7-9 pm. TFN  Two bdrm. apartment, adults only, no pets, Sechell. $400.  885-9017 eves #20  1500 sq. It. commercial space  available, Seaview Place Plaza.  886-2249. #20  Warehouse/workshop approx.  1020 sq. fl., high ceiling. 14'  overhead door, $365/mo.  885-3165 or 886-8226.       #21  /"  N  28.  ^ Wotit Wanted y  Experienced, educated professional lady, flexible, organized,  hardworking, wilh leaching, ol-  lice/business/people management and media production skills  seeks challenging position on  Sunshine Coasl, excel, rels. Conlacl Kasandra 885-7866.  885-5569  #22  Help yourself1 Update your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. TFN  Part lime teller required at Bank  ol Montreal, Pender Harbour,  banking experience preferred.  883-2718. #20  Now hiring for summer, kitchen  staff, experienced bartenders,  waiters, wailresses. Apply in person, Garden Bay Hotel.  883-2674,883-9919. #20  Wanled ASAP - Bright malure  lady lo work lor logging company  - Port Mellon, B.C.. Wednesday  lo Salurday -10 hour day. Musl  have organizational skills and be  capable lo work under pressure.  Sunny disposition would be an  assel. Record keeping - payroll  -computer skills a musl. All  replies confidential lo: Kajohi  Managemeni Ltd., 1826 Oak Bay  Avenue, Victoria, B.C. V8R IB9.  #21  Willing worker lor yard work lor  summer season. 886-2104.  #21  In home babysitter required immediately for 8 mo. old twins  ���approx. 2-4 mos. 886-2106. #21  Wailresses wanled. apply in person lo Willie's Reslauranl.    #21  Local restaurant requires food  server,   fast,  ellecllve, well  groomed and polite. P.O. Box  1045, Gibsons, B.C. #20  If you have sold books, brushes,  vacuums or are jusi a good  salesman. 885-2200. #20  Relail Sales Person wanled lor  part-lime or lull-lime employment. Retail sales and hardware  experience prelerred. Submit  handwritten resume lo Box 1070,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.      #20  Landscape design & work  asssistance, $7/hr. cash;  creative carpentry, $7/hr.  886-4584. #20  Part lime help for gift shop,  Garden Bay Hotel. Call 885-7606.  #20  Relail food store requires part  time sales help, some evenings &  weekends, sales experience &  common sense an assel.  885-7836. #20  Sales lady required, neat appearance, to sell to retail gilt  store, depl. stores, elc., commission sales, excellent income. Enquire al 885-7736. 885-4757,  Allan. #20  Exp. framing crew available, air  equip. 886-7830. TFN  Drywall crew available,  reasonable rates. 886-7223.  TFN  Electrical contractor wants work.  Call Tom 886-3344 or 886-3364.  TFN  TREE TOPPING  Danger Iree removal, limbing &  tailing. Iree est., lully Insured.  Jell Collins 886-8225. #20  26' aluminum skill, 200 HP, lor  hire, reas. rales. 883-2106.  #20  Experienced garden labourer.  $10 per hour, cash, call John  885-5937. #20  ECONO HOE  Custom backhoe service, serving  Langdale lo Davis Bay. available  Sundays. 886-8290. #20  Exp. home repairs, carpentry  and/or yard maintenance.  Malcolm 886-3210. #20  12 yd. dumptruck avail. for work,  $45/hr. Call Liz 886-9033 eves.  #20  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior - Exterior  Call Sam Dill. 886-7619.      #21  Rubbish Removal  Spring yard cleanup, hauling,  moving,  light & heavy,  very  reasonable. Rob 885-5516.   #21  WIFE SAYS OET A JOB  Man will build or repair decks,  fencing, sheds, roofs, painting &  demoss. HELP! Greg 883-2127.  #21  Drywall ��� taping, texturing,  repairs, suspended ceilings. Iree  estimates. 886-7484. #21  28.  Work Wanted  i  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.  Insured.  Guaranleed  Work. Free eslimales. 885-2109.  TFN  Experienced cleaners, house &  garden, excellent references.  886-8389. #21  Have mower - will travel. Lawn  cul and trimmings removed very  reasonable. 686-9144.        #21  Very versatile journt,yman  carpenter. Prefers finishing but  will handle all jobs, seekt work  on Sunshine Coast. Call Cave at  931-5961. #21  I        Child Caws-J  w  ifc^Ll  y>  V3S  Mother ol 2 will babysil. ages 3 &  up. Mon.-Fri.. my home, 114  blocks Irom Gibsons Elementary,  rels. 886-8380. #21  Nanny for 3 small children, live in  or out. driver's licence an asset,  relerences. 885-2280.        #20  Mother's helper required for 2  children aged 4 & 7,4 days per  week, light housekeeping.  885-2188 #22  [  30*    Business J  I   Opportunities J  RARE OPPORTUNITY  Major Canadian company expanding in the Sunshine Coasl area  is looking lor a person wilh  managemeni potential Must be a  people person.  $50,000  per year. Management experience a plus bul nol required.  Excellent training provided. No  overnighl travel. II interested in a  career opportunity with a leader  in ils Held, phone (604)  525-7374. #20  WE REPAIR  all makes ol TV's, stereos,  VCR's, music ampliliers &  satellite systems.  Sunshine Coast TV Ltd.  885-9816  #21  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME  Nolice is hereby given Ibal an  application will be made to the  Director of Vital Statistics lor a  change ol name pursuant to  the provisions of the 'Name  Acl' by me, Ralph Donald  Sinclair. Gibsons Landing.  B.C. lo change my name Irom  Ralph Donald Sinclair lo Ross  Donald Sinclair. #20  Notice to Creditors  In   the   Estale   ol   Clarice  Clarkson. deceased, late ol  Gibsons. B.C. who died April  17, 1988.  Take notice lhal all persons  having claims upon Ihe eslate  of Ihe above named must file  wilh Ihe undersigned Executor  by the 25th day of May, 1988  a full statement ol their claims  and ol securities held by Ihem.  Victor L. Anderson. Executor  McCullough Rd., R.R. t  Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0  #21  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Nolice is hereby given lhal  credilors and olhers having  claims againsl Ihe Estate ol  Mary Mona Smilh, lale ol Gibsons. B C. deceased, who  died on December 18. 1987,  are hereby required lo send  Ihem lo Ihe undersigned executrix al c/o Russell F. Crum  Law Ollice, 215 Cedar Plaza.  P.O Box 649, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO belore Ihe I4lh day  ot June. 1988 aller which dale  Ihe execulrix will distribute Ihe  said Estale among the parlies  entitled thereto, having regard  only lo Ihe claims ol which It  has nolice.  Execulrix - Eva Whittles  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Nolice is hereby given that  Credilors and olhers having  claims againsl the Estate ol  Elizabeth Margaret Amelia  MacFaddin. deceased, who  died on July 17, 1987, are  hereby required lo send Ihem  lo Ihe undersigned execulors  al c/o Russell F. Crum Law Ollice, 215 Cedar Plaza. P.O.  Box 649. Gibsons. B.C. VON  1V0 belore the 14th day ol  June. 1988 alter which date  Ihe executors will distribute  Ihe said Estate among the par  lies entitled thereto, having  regard only to the claims ol  which it has notice.  Execulors - Ernest James  Fallis and Robert Dennis  Nygren.  Russell F. Crum Law Ollice In a nutshell  Ice age coming  Coast News, May 16,1988  27.  by S. Nutter  This week is Police Week. Detachments in bolh Sechelt and Gibsons were in Ihe malls lasl weekend and will be maintaining a high  profile. Here Constable Sorokan displays a colouring book as well  as reflective arm bands lo encourage safety for children.  Ken Collins pholo  A Guiness Book entry  There is a story currently in  the news of 10,000 fishermen,  wise in the universal problems  of their calling both human and  finny, now faced with the final  impossible one that their sea is  disappearing.  The story comes from perhaps the most ancient of lands,  the mysterious country east of  the Caspian Sea, where there  are storied places like Tashkent  and Samarkand, where the old  wars ended with pyramids of  skulls - Conan the Barbarian  country.  Here is the Aral Sea, a salt,  inland sea, 200 miles long, 100  miles wide. It used to produce  over ten per cent of the entire  fish catch for the Soviet Union.  Over just the last 30 years, the  Aral Sea has lost an astonishing  60 per cent of ils water. The sea  level has fallen almost 40 feet.  Its main port lown, Muinak is  now 30 miles inland.  Greed is what has done it.  The Aral Sea is fed by two great  rivers, one of them the old Oxus  of story and legend. It flowed  once through half mythical  kingdoms. Now it flows  through the land of the Uzbeks.  The Uzbeks, traditionally  Muslim and described as  'dusky', are nowadays of  course, al least officially, communist. They have however, the  widespread reputation of being  the most corrupt of Societ  Socialist Republics.  Dancing into record book  by Marguerite  In Libya in 1946, men of the  second batalion Gordon  Highlanders and friends performed an eightsome reel with  16 sets consisting of 128 men,  all dancing at the same time. It  had never been done before.  They attained acclaim, and it is  entered in the Guinness Book of  Records.  Earlier this year a challenge  was issued for Scottish country  dance groups from all over  B.C., including Vancouver  Island and the United States, to  double this record. They accepted.  With monthly practices since  January, the 256 computerized  eightsome reel was programmed  by Ian Price, and the groups  were coached by the well-known  Scottish dance teacher Mrs.  Mary Murray of Vancouver.  Gibsons' Elphinstone country  dance group were proud and  honoured to have participated  in this one-time event, and with  Don Cadenhead as their local  teacher, they were confident it  could be done.  So on May 24 at Simon  Fraser University, as a fitting  end to the Highland Arts  Festival 1988, the moment arrived to go for the record, the  World's Largest Scottish Country Dance.  The Simon Fraser University  Pipe Band, led by Pipe Major  Terry Lee, are world class  champion pipers, winning Se-  31.  Legal  31.  legal  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording Dislrict ol New Westminster and situated al  Sechell. B.C.  Take notice lhal The Dislrict ol Sechelt ol Sechell, B.C., occupation Municipality inlends lo apply for a lease of the following  described lands:  Lol 7 and 8. D.L. 1635, Group 1, Plan 3821.  Commencing at a posl planted S.W. corner ol Lol 7, _ N.W. corner ol Lot 8 at Emerson Road and containing 4.8 ha more or less.  The purpose lor which the disposition is required is Gravel Extraction.  Comments concerning Ihis applicalion may be made to the olfice  of the Senior Land Oflicer. 210-4240 Manor Slreel, Burnaby,  B.C., V5G1B2.  April 6. 1988 Dislrict ol Sechelt  File No.: 2403842 D- fraser (Superintendent)  GET  RIGHT  TO THE  POINT!  with  Coast News  Classifieds  885-3930  cond in the World for three  years at Cowal, Scotland. They  piped the 256 dancers, men and  women, majestically in a grand  march to the academic  quadrangle concourse, where  they danced the mammoth reel.  It took 11 minutes, and after  a short rest, an encore was given  and people who were 'spares'  danced in the second session.  The event was recorded on  tape, which our local Cable 11  may be able to show at some  future date. It was an overwhelming moment, with  tumultous cheers and yells at  the conclusion when we knew  we had made the Guinness  Book of Records. Well done  organizers and participants.  Dance classes resume in  September at the United Church  Hall in Gibsons at 8 pm on  Fridays, bring a friend and have  fun.  Police  news  GIBSONS RCMP  On the night of May 6/7 a car  was stolen from the Cedars  Plaza parking lot. A 1974 Chev  Blazer, white over black, B.C.  license RNK 646. Anyone with  information call Gibsons  RCMP or CrimeStoppers.  On May 10 there was a break-  in at the Manse Apartments in  which diving equipment and  binoculars were stolen. Police  request information from Ihe  public. Call CrimeStoppers at  886-TIPS and refer lo File  88-1189.  During the evening of Monday, May 9, a chainsaw valued  at $1000 was stolen from the  back of a pick up parked near  the laundromat in Seaview  Plaza. Husquavarna, model  number 266; serial number  7430256. Call CrimeStoppers.  SECHELT RCMP  Police request thai all-terrain  vehicle operators do not ride  near St. Mary's Hospital as they  disturb the patients.  Portable  Toilet  Rente s  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Alto:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  The Uzbeks tapped the Oxus,  now know as the Amu-Darys,  with huge irrigation schemes to  develop their main source of  revenue, cotton. They now provide the rest of the Soviet Union  with 95 per cent of ils cotton, a  successful business. But they  were in a hurry for the profits,  no thought was given to recycling the water back to the  sea. The canals were just  scooped out of the ground, not  even lined with concrete.  Now what has been described  as the world's worst man-made  ecological disaster is growing in  central Asia. The salt desert  from the dried sea bed blows  huge dusl clouds laden wilh sail  oul over ever-widening areas of  crop lands which now feed the  fastest growing populations in  the Soviet. More, the Aral Sea is  a decisive catalyst for the  climate or all Asia. In time the  rood supply or India will be arretted.  Faced with all this, the main  Soviet plan was to divert waters  from the rivers of the north.  Five great rivers run north  through Siberia to the Arctic  ocean. Engineering studies said  two of them could be reversed.  But the plan infuriated Russian  and international experts. Any  diversion of fresh water  reaching the Arctic, they said,  would have incalculable consequences. It could, they said,  trigger a new ice age.  The project was shelved 18  months ago, declared dead. But  within the last month, Mikhael  Gorbachev, surely the world  leader with the most problems  on his plate, was himself in  Tashkent. He did a full review  of the whole dreadrul mess, and  has ordered the project reopened, ice age or no ice age  presumably.  We can, I hope, sympathize  with the Russian dilemma. We  did, or course, do something the  same when everyone told us not  to scratch the prairie bald to  grow wheat. But we are the firsl  and principal recipient or any  ecological fiddlings with the  Arctic. Could it be that someday we will see rallies and marches with placards saying NO  ICE AGE?  Don't Take Chances on Safety  Come In For Your FREE  BRAKE  INSPECTION  All 4 wheels  most cars,  light trucks  We will:  ��� Inspect pads and linings ��� Check steel brake lines  ��� Inspect disc brake rotors ��� Check hold-downs  ��� Inspect brake drums and adjusters  ��� Check emergency brake cables  ��� Check master cylinder and  wheel cylinders  ��� Check flexible brake lines  ��� Road test  ALL OUR  MECHANICS  ARE  GOVERNMEIMT  CERTIFIED  Commercial Vehicle  Inspection Facility  Courtesy  Cars  Available  J_  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  L  T  D  -���"������*' "ISrSS  886-82f3  6of0^o��  APPEARANCE  SPECIALISTS  Sunshine Polishing Systems is a paint and  fiberglass protection sealant second to  none.  SUNOARD SSO��� 5 year finish with Teflon  SUNGARD ATP��� 1 year finish with Teflon  'WE COME TO YOU'  885-3899  'Ask about our written aguarantee'  Auto "W     W      Plane ^__^__r Truck  Free Estimates - Interiors & Exteriors  We Specialize in  Paint Restoration  Pressure Washing  Exclusively  formulated Tefloita  products for your  protection  The COAST NEWS  captures hundreds  of Sunshine Coast  moments each week  Only a select few of  the thrills .incl glorioii!  moments reach print  the rest are in our file  wailing for you  to discover!  If there's an event you'd like a photo of,  chances are the COAST NEWS was there.  Drop by either our Sechelt or Cibsons offices  and look through our contact sheets. You'll  be delighted at who you'l! discover there.  Maybe We've Gotie^ Too!  The Sunshine  itiif nil  5521 Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  537 Cruice Lane, Gibsons  886-2622  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 ���28. Coast News, May 16,1988  Foreshore concerns  Ombudsman comes to listen  You got the impression no  one really knew who he was or  whal he did, but most of those  presenl al Ihe Foreshore Task  Force meeling Tuesday appeared glad he was on the job.  The man was Michael Skinner,  an investigator from Ihe provincial Ombudsman's office  assigned io examine and make  recommendations on fish farming within Ihe province. Skinner  was given ihe duly last  September afler his office  received complaints from properly owners aboul the sudden  intrusion of aquaculture into  iheir milieu.  According to Skinner, his  mandate is twofold: to examine  ihe individual complaints from  uplands landowners, and lo  conduct a 'systems sludy', in  essence a detailed analysis of Ihe  roles of the various provincial  bodies wilh respect to  aquaculture adminislration, and  Ihe mechanics of that administration.  Skinner, who sees his role as  'to ensure administrative  fairness' is compiling a discussion paper which will address  and make recommendations on  86 areas within the rubric of  aquaculture.  When asked by Task Force  Chairman Gordon Wilson, "To  whai extent arc Ihese recommendations binding?" Skinner  replied, "To no extent al all.  "Our powers of investigation  arc virtually unlimited," he conlinued, explaining lhal under  the Ombudsman's Acl his office  has access to the files of any  governmenl ministry. But his  departmenl cannol legislate.  "We are only al liberty to make  recommendations,"  he  said.  "and only to provincial agencies."  Skinner explained that (while  aquaculture is regulated by both  ihe province and the feds ) the  province, in this case 'holds the  cards,' because the actual  aquatic area falls within provincial jurisdiction.  One of the few to overtly  challenge Skinner and his function in the scenario, was Task  Force member Diane Davidson.  "Your're treating this as an  administrative law problem,"  she said, "and administrative  law is a form of totalitarianism.  It's nothing more than a long-  lerm plan lo erode Ihe judicial  system."  "I think that's a skeptical  poinl of view," replied Skinner.  "Administrative law should be  a powerful vehicle for obtaining  justice." He pointed out that  once the recommendations are  released, ihere will be ample opportunity for public input, and  appeals on several levels.  Task Force Chairman Gordon Wilson, who seemed to be  waiting for just the right moment to ante his two cents,  parachuted into the discussion  wilh what he called a  'philosophical approach to  foreshore management'. Wilson  delineated the two parts of the  problem as he sees them: "Who  has jurisdiction?", and "What  is Ihe nature of the resource?"  "By disposing of the top of  the water (by allowing fish farming), we are essentially  privatizing a common property  resource, with no clear idea of  how lo priorize one's claim."  Davidson called Wilson's  summation 'brilliant', and the  crowd broke into spontaneous  applause.  IN HOME <im  shopping., rim  WE>N_ J^  To The Sunttilni Coast  MOBILE SHO  Commercial &   Carpal ��� fteslllttnt Flooring  Sale* ��� Instillation  Custom Carpet Sales  886-8868  "QUALITY IS SATISFACTION"  See what a GOOD PAINT JOB  can do!  brighten up  ��� clean up  ��� improve appearance  ��� boost value  ...andit costs so li$e  Premium Quality Paints  Exterior #78-45  SEMI-GLOSS LATEX  While & pastels, 4 I     a Ajknp  DARK TINTS. $2 00 EXTRA   ^"X^i  SALE       0*1 *W  Exterior oil base #1-110  HIGH GLOSS  HOUSE & TRIM  White & pastels, 4 I     ^ _t^ _Wm.\fW Wt  DARK TINTS: J2.00 EXTRA    $7Q'*  sale     ofi <mf  Interior/Exterior oil base  PORCH & FLOOR  3 line  41  SALE  $2639  Interior #22-822  EGGSHELL LATEX  White & pastels $^095  SALE      ofi.fi  Interior/Exterior #22-600  FLAT LATEX  41  SALE  $1749  .--tor ���....,  Whall-Latax  WALLPAPER SAVINGS, too  10% Oil ALL IN-STORE STOCK of 20 Patterns  (Pro-Pasted, Dry Strippable, Many Vinyls)  PLUS Up to 30 Regular Books to choose from  fo>S  WHARF AND DOLPHIN  SECHELT  885-7121  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  Come in Soon A brighten up YOUR place  GIBSONS  Prices in effect 'til May 31  (includes wallpaper, too)  OPEN Mon-Sit 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am ��� 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 668-6814  mW-W  ^^^  mmm  . __ j.  m  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  GIBSONS  886-8141

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