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Sunshine Coast News Apr 23, 1990

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Array *^SX3S*  P8ttt.me��tB-u   vlX4  Victoria.*1"  90.8  The Sunshine  25' per copy on news stands  April 23,1990       Volume 44        Issue 17  Environmental groups filled the Sunnycrest Mill with displays  and performances last Saturday, as Ihey celebrated Earth Day  '90. Puppet shows, singing and videos provided entertainment  Gospel Rock By-law  for young and old alike. The displays offered valuable information on protecting the environment. ���Ellen Frith photo  Rezoning recalled In Gibsons  by Ellen Frith  Gibsons Council recalled the  Gospel Rock Zoning Amendment By-law 555-28 at its April  17 meeting and moved a new  public hearing be slated- for  Monday, April 30, with possible  adoption of the by-law at the  regular meeting of May I.  It was generally felt the new  information presented by  developer Hayden Killam at the  April 10 planning meeting was  sufficient reason to recall the  by-law.  "It was such a change in  momentum on the part of the  developer and owner that we  need another public hearing,"  Alderman Ken Collins said.  Alderman Lilian Kunstler  disagreed and had her vote  registered as opposing the recall  of the rezoning by-law which  had been defeated at second  reading on April 3.  The considerations offered  council by the developer at the  planning meeting did reflect and  allay a lot of the public concerns  and those of council in regard to  the proposed sub-division and  development of the plateau  lands above Gower Point Road,  Town Planner Rob Buchan told  council.  In his report last week,  Buchan 'strongly recommended' recalling the by-law but  under certain restrictions. He  proposes the restrictive covenant under Section 215(1 )(c)  identified in the applicants proposal be registered against the  title of the property prior to  third reading and that the subdivision application be received  in full, together with estimated  fees, also prior to third reading.  Buchan told council he also  felt the area designated by  Killam as 'an eagle sanctuary',  instead of remaining a sanctuary contigent on eagles  nesting there, should be dedicated to a non-profit society in  perpetuity as a nature reserve  instead.  There was some debate as to  the legality of these restrictions  in a zoning issue.  "I have difficulty in  understanding what this has to  do with rezoning," Alderman  John Reynolds said. "These  issues should be dealt with at  sub-division not zoning."  Collins said council was reacting to the public.  "The public asked for  guarantees," he said.  The issue of the eagle sanctuary could not be negotiated  Reynolds said, adding that it  was appropriate for council not  to comment at the rezoning  stage.  Collins said this was "an area  where politicians fear to tread  for good reasons.  "Il might be belter if the  eagle moves on," he added. "I  trust the eagle knows where it  wants to live better that I do."  According to Collins Texada  Island still has 'lots of trees and  coast lines for eagles'.  Alderman Jerry Dixon said  he felt it was "good that all  these concerns are coming out.  Hopefully we've now had  everything concerned with this  piece of property."  There was some confusion at  the end of the meeting who .  during question period me  Coast News asked if sub-section  four under Section 240 of the  Municipal Act which reads:  'The rejected by-law, resolutions or proceeding shall not be  reintroduced to council for six  months, except with the  unanimous consent of council';  didn't apply to the Gospel Rock  rezoning by-law.  Mayor   Diane   Strom   said  council would 'check it out' and  if an error was made, correct it  at Ihe next opportunity.  On Thursday Clerk-Admini-  strator Lorraine Goddard, after  "speaking with the town's  lawyer, told the Coast News:  "We are correct."  She said sub-section four applies only to an adopted by-law  which is recalled by the mayor  and then defeated.  "Since this by-law was  defeated at second reading and  never adopted," Goddard said,  "any member of council can bring il back."  Forest Committee queries  Mount Richardson reserve  by Rose Nicholson  The Forest Advisory Committee (FAC) is not prepared to  give its full support to the proposal of the Tuwanek Ratepayers Association to have 100  hectares of Mt Richardson'  designated as a wilderness area  but will recommend that "the  Sunshine Coast Regional District (SCRD) go on record as being in favour of preserving the  visual integrity of the face of  Mt. Richardson and maintain  the recreational reserve around  Richardson Lake."  Committee member Fred  Gazely pointed out that according to a quick study he made of  the area, the 'back side' of Mt.  Richardson supports approximately 480 hectares of medium  to good growing sites, and 324  hectares of this will produce  merchantable timber in the next  20 to 40 years.  "We can't treat Ihis lightly,"  he said. "It needs further study.  It could mean an annual loss of  income to the people of this  province of $440,000 or $39  million over an 80 year period.  And that's based on 1988  figures. It would be higher  now."  Gazely went on to say that  the mouth face of the mountain, the area that is visible from  Sechelt and the inlet, is mainly  rock bluff and, except for a few  steep draws, does not support  much more than scrubby  growth.  Strictly speaking, the 100 hectares of the mountain that the  Tuwanek residents would like to  preserve does not qualify as  'wilderness' according to  forestry definitions. They are  asking that those guidelines be  waived or modified because the  area has regenerated itself in the  last 50 to 60 years.  Barry Custance of the regional forest service pointed out that  the area around the lake is  already classified as a recreational reserve and "we're going  to be practicing integrated  resource management anyway.  All this area will be landscaped  before any cutting takes place.  It's all part of the plan in visually sensitive areas."  "We  can   live  within   the  guidelines," said Chris Ortner  of Interfor. "We are not planning any extensive clear cuts  anyway.  "People should watch what's  going on in their backyards and  come to the (five year plan)  showings," added Custance.  "There is room for some  changes."  "In essence this is a far better  approach," concluded Bill  Moore. "Years and years could  go by and the problem wouldn't  be addressed. It wouldn't make  it past the first studies."  Pipeline shipments  for natural gas  arrive in Sechelt  Pacific Coast Energy Corporation reported today thai the  first shipments of pipe for the  Vancouver Island Gas Pipeline  have arrived in Sechelt. The first  trucks loaded with pipe were  placed on a Horseshoe Bay/  Langdale ferry yesterday and  were unloaded al Sechelt today.  The pipe transportation process began from Edmonton on  ihe weekend. Steel for the pipe  was made in Lake Erie, Ontario  and formed in Camrose, Alberta.  Shipping will continue at a  rale of eight lo 10 trailers a day  for Ihe duration of construction. Initially, Ihis pipe will be  coming lo Sechelt and Port  Mellon. Pipe requiring a rock-  shield for extra protection - approximately one in every 10  trailer loads - is first being  transported to a plant in Surrey.  BC, which will coat the pipe  wilh concrete before it travels to  Sechelt.  Pipe coming directly 10  Sechelt is being shipped lo  Horseshoe Bay and then  transported along Ihe Coast to  the Langdale terminal by British  Columbia Ferry Corporation.  Majestic Pipeliners are constructing the pipeline for Pacific  Coast Energy in the Sunshine  Coast area. Majestic is hoping  to complete this portion by mid-  October 1990.  Pipeline clearing and construction is also under way al  Squamish, at Woodfibre, and  on Texada Island. Gas should  be available to all communities  along the route by the fall of  1991.  Time to close  Molly's Reach  by Ellen Frith  This season's filming of the  Beachcombers, (the story of  this West Coast little town with  loggers, salvagers, old-timers  and real cafes lhat serve man-  sized meals') will be its lasl, the  Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC) announced  April 13. The program's 19-year  run is a remarkable accomplishment, the CBC said, bul il was  felt the show had run its course.  Apparently the decision was  made after several months of  discussion and consultation  among network officials in  Toronto, regional station  management in Vancouver and  the show's producer.  But, alas, the audience for the  Beachcombers has slipped.  From 1980 to 1988 it declined  by approximately 50 per cent  and although once an average  1.85 million viewers tuned in to  the escapades of Nick and company, by 1988 the numbers were  just under one million.  In an attempt to stop the  slide, the Beachcombers got a  new look, tighter scripts, additional characters and, in 1989, a  new time period. Unfortunately, however, the audience continued to fall and several CBC  affiliate television stations dropped the show entirely.  "It is sad to think that after  all these years the Beachcombers is coming to an end in  our town," Gibsons Mayor  Diane Strom said at last week's  council   meeting.   "But   we  should be happy they stayed for  19 years.  "The show brought tourism  to this area and has made the  Sunshine Coast known all over  the world."  As yet Gibsons Landing merchants are not too worried  tourism will drop off once Ihe  filming of the program ends.  They point out there will be 19  years worth of reruns and people will always want to see  where the Beachcombers was  made.  It is hoped, of course,  Molly's Reach, which was built  in 1930 and sits on the original  homestead of George Gibsons  who settled on the Coast in  1886, will remain as is or be  converted into a real restaurant  but the present property owners  aren't saying.  "It's too soon to comment on  what's going to happen to Molly's Reach," Margaret Smith  told the Coasl News  Margaret and Harry Smith  also own Smitty's Marina  situated below 'the Reach', as  well as the Persephone.  CBC crews will apparently be  arriving in Gibsons in the middle of May to film five new  episodes plus a one hour special  as the closer.  Vancouver station officials  are also planning a tribute to the  show and its contribution to the  BC film industry.  Still, as Mayor Strom said,  it's sad it had to come to a  "cut" end.  ������. Latttara to tht Bajktew *. A.  m W^V O^EVV  ��^^^e\s^k\%w esJWffawea^aamm^m ������*����������������    *.��  MMM vMMf Imspawta pn*0*CM. ���. <.  Gibeone growing  The Town of Gibsons is undergoing the most rapid growth  in the province, Alderman Jerry Dixon told council at the  April 17 council meeting.  Dixon, who sits on the Transportation Committee, said  these statistics were "more ammunition to use against the  Department of Highways" in the Town's fight for a traffic  light at the intersection of Shaw Raod and Highway 101.  "Highways upgraded the traffic light in Sechelt," Dixon  said. "We are faster growing than Sechelt."  "Super Bunny" handed oul chocolate goodies to a delighted  Jennifer Fitzgerald in Gibsons Landing Easter Saturday, aid  Mom Judy Gates seemed pretty happy to meet our furry friend,  too. -Free BunuMe photo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, April 23,1990  Senate our hope?  It appears Canada is on the threshold of a major constitutional crisis. Should the senate refuse to pass the  GST bill, Mulroney will have no choice but to call an  election on the issue, in spite of the Conservatives  meagre 14 per cent standing in the latest polls.  While such a move on the part of the senate would be  history making, it is not inconceivable. The senate has  been acting downright rebellious for the last few years.  It could well be this appointed senate may actually save  Canada from the dreaded GST.  On the other hand the Liberals, who hold a majority  in the senate, have stated that if the GST is in place  when they win the next election, they will have no choice  but to leave it in.  Such statements are tailor-made to provide the  Liberals with the appearance of the champion of the common man, while they proceed to take over the role of  gouger which the Mulroney government has prepared for  them.  Perhaps we will see nothing more than a show of apparent heroic struggle, with Liberal senators regretfully  crumbling in the face of threats from the House of  Commons. Or will the senate rebel against all the  manipulation and really come through for Canadians.  We can only wait and see, and perhaps correspond with  a few senators.  Enough, enough  It is always desirable to have a government responsive  to the electorate. However, the reconsiderations of  reconsiderations can go on forever.  The school board had an Early French Immersion  program in place which was very successful during the  first year. Then a suggestion was made that it be moved  from the Gibsons and Sechelt locations to Davis Bay,  which didn't want it. That debate went on for several  months.  When the dust settled over the location of the program, pressure started to expand the program. That  debate went on for another year. Now the program is  being cancelled, maybe, definitely, perhaps. And maybe  Middle French Immersion will take its place, or maybe  not.  This battle has continued and escalated for too long.  While the school board drags it out, the community is  divided into war camps. Enough is enough.  5 YEARS AQO  The frustration of trying to serve as trustees in the  face of the provincial government's determination to impose financial restraints finally prompted two trustees  of School District 46 to resign.  Trustees Tim Stephen and Don Fairweather handed  in their resignations this week, Stephen's to take effect  immediately and Fairweather's to take effect May 15.  10 YEARS AQO  Victor Walters and Leslie Brown are running for election to the Sechelt Council.  Almost 100 people overflowed the foyer of the new  Pender Harbour swimming pool in the basement of the  Pender Harbour High School on Saturday, April 26 as  the new recreation facility for the Harbour was officially  opened.  Representative of the ministry of education, W.L.B.  Hawker, Bowen Island resident Gall Taylor and school  board chairman Don Douglas do the honours at the  opening of the new school on Bowen Island on Saturday, April 26.  20 YEARS AQO  In their first appearance the local Driftwood Players  drama club took top honours In Vancouver Island's  Drama Festival held In Courtenay. The club presented  The Lover by Harold Pinter, featuring local teachers Colleen Johnson and John Burnside. High school students  Steve Sallis and Thorne Underwood were the stage  crew. George Matthews was director and Doris Fuller  stage manager.  30 YEARS AQO  As a result of an Investigation by the provincial fire  marshall of the Shell tanks in Gibsons, the removal of  combustible material from their vicinity has been  ordered, surrounding dikes are to be brought up to standard and the construction of a concrete retaining wall  for the earth bank has been recommended.  40 YEARS AQO  Francis Frage, J.P. continues his campaign against  the passage of a school by-law. Frage points out that  school taxes will go up again this year from 10.5 mils to  11.22.  Frank Lee's new boat, Mascot If, is launched at  Bargain Harbour Marina.  The Sunshine  MAIf IIff  p.Mi.h.4 t>y GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editor: Penny Fuller Office Mgr: Anne Thomien  Kent Sheridan Dec Grant  Advertlelng Mgr: Fran Burnside  John Gilbert  Jean Broccoli  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart  Sherrl Payne  Bev Craneton  Bonnie McHefley  Brian McAndrew  BUI Rogere  TIM SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Olasslord  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702..  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction ot any part of It by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured Irom Olasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  to: 1 ytar US: B months 920; Foreign; 1 year 140  So OmJSMy .says 1�� Ihis liUmaniaii dwfe,if economic saiictittis tfa't wk,  we will introduce a 6.S.Tvand sww^ur catfbry up...butgod Ml  Beachcombers  memories  We can't let the announced  demise of the Beachcombers'  television show go by without  acknowledgement. It has been  part of our lives in the summertime, spring and fall for 19  years and few are the residents  of at least the Lower Coast who  have not had some passing contact with the phenomenon of  living on a television set,  whether it has been one of the  hundreds who enjoyed the earnings available for work as an extra during lean times or the  equal number who cursed when  they found themselves, ferry-  bound, held up while the  cameras rolled at the busiest intersection on the Sunshine  Coast.  Back in 1971 my own  memories include the recolU_  tion off living on the top floor of  the house next lo the Gibsorf  Athletic Club, or now Rug!  Club, clubhouse by Armour's  Beach. Bruno Gerussi had'hot  yet won to his personal mountain lop on the Bluff and occupied the bottom suite below  me. We talked, or al least  Bruno did, one evening in the  yard, about how the television  show was not going to be allowed to change the town. Next  year the show was judged a success and the advance guard for  the second season was offering  rents for preferred locations for  the stars of the new television  hit Ihe like of which renters on  the Sunshine Coast had never  dreamed of. Who knows how  many artists and writers began  to be dispossessed just then?  I had my first speaking part  in a show called Cavalcade in  1972.   Someone   from   Van  couver didn't show up and 1  was called upon in July 1972 to  hurtle round the corner of the  Shell Station at the Five Corners  into the lane behind Molly's  Reach in a yellow Morris-Mini  station wagon and deliver boxes  to Molly - Rae Brown and utter  the deathless words: "You'll  never get rich buying chicken in  my restaurant, Molly, to sell it  in yours."  There were other parts over  the years, sometimes speaking,  sometimes not.  One summer day a few years  back the phone rang when I was  at the detested chore of mowing  the lawn. The voice said they  wanted me for the role of an extra who was to be jettisoned out  of a rowboat at the beginning of  ufiiS show by the wave of a jet  f boat. At the end of the show the  .rowboat was to be run over by  : the same jet boat.  ' I demurred that I had never  seen myself as the swashbuckling type but just when I was  about to refuse my eye fell on  the half-mown lawn and that's  how I came to be standing in  total disbelief watching a jet  boat roar towards the rowboat I  was standing in, knowing that I  was going to have to throw  myself fully clothed into the  chuck just before it ran over us.  And me a devout and practising  coward.  Later I learned the other  fellow in the boat with me got  paid as a stunt man whilst this  middle-aged newspaper  publisher without heroic aspirations was paid as an extra for  his unwonted heroism.  Then there was the time 1  turned down the opportunity to  play John Burnside in a segment  of the now hugely successful  show. The originator of the  series, writer Marc Strange, was  a sometime drinking companion  of mine and conceived the idea  of putting the newspaper's  editor into a script. Unfortunately when the time came  they scheduled the shoot on  production day at the paper and  1 couldn't do it. They brought  in an actor from Vancouver for  the part.  My best memory comes from  a later time when Robert  Clothier's wife Shirley  Broderick was now established  as the publisher of the Cms!  News at least on the  Beachcombers. I got to play a  reporter on the paper and in a  scene in Molly's Reach with  Bruno Gerussi to my far right,  Pat John on my immediate  right, Jackson Davies on my  immediate left and Robert  Clothier on my far left munching on an interminable hamburger I got to hear the director  say: "Give me a close-up on  Burnside."  We all have our memories,  some good, some not so good.  Let us salute the passing of an  interesting time in the life of  Gibsons. The cast and crew of  the show were almost always  courteous and friendly in their  dealings with the town and will  be missed.  This England  (for St. George's Day)  This royal throne of kings, this sceptered Isle,  This earth of majesty, this seat of Mars,  This other Eden, deml-Paradlst:  This fortress built by Nature for herself  Against Infection and the hand of war;  This happy breed of men, this little world;  This precious stone set In Ihe silver sea,  Which serves It In the office of a wall,  Or as a moat defensive to a house,  Against the envy of less happier lands;  This blessed plot, this earth, this realm, this England,  This nurse, this meeting womb of royal kings,  Feared by their breed, and famous by their birth,  Renowned for their deeds as far from home,  For Christian service and true chivalry,  As Is the sepulchre. In stubborn Jewry,  Of the world's ransom, blessed Mary's Son;  This land of such deer souls, this dear dear land,  Dear for her reputation through the world,  Is now leased out���I die pronouncing It���  Like to a tenement of pelting farm:  from King Richard The Second  In a nutshell  English reflections  by S. Nutter  Sometimes over the almost 60  years 1 have been in Canada 1  have had the idea that the  English were nol altogether  popular in this my chosen land.  In trying to explain this puzzling fact to myself (we're such a  nice people really) I've had the  fantasy that if Nelson had not  won at Trafalgar or Wellington  at Waterloo this part of the  world might very well still be  Spanish. England might then  have gone into decline. Good  for the environment bul hell for  the economy. My father, say,  might then have emigrated with  10 pesos in his pocket to  Spanish Canada.  It would have been most like  him to have taken the sod hut  route, but whatever he does he  saves his dough and sends me to  a Canadian (Spanish) university. The point of the fancy is the  question - what then would really be my attitude, as a first  generation 'new Canadian', to  Spaniards and all things  Spanish?  Right. It would have been at  best competitive but probably it  would have been downright an-  ti. I might not have had  anything really against their institutions of government etc. as  hammered out through the centuries of their history and  established by them in the new  land they'd developed, but I'd  want them changed. Almost  anything perhaps, but different.  I might even have wanted to  drop their history from the  school's curriculum, even if it  meant stooping to one of the  most heinous of social crimes:  re-writing history by leaving out  the parts we don't like.  I'd want everything new, and  to do that my simple minded  thought would be to root out  everything Spanish. For sure as  my fellows and I became the  majority in the new land the  merde Spaniard would become  its least popular citizen.  All perfectly understandable,  quite the most natural thing;  but in 1990 its been something  like this, in varying degrees, go  ing on for two generations now.  That could be enough perhaps 1  would think to break the dreaded 'post-colonialist syndrome'.  While the end in view may be  healthy enough, the means of  doing it could be quite crippling.  In the mid-70s somewhere 1  had occasion to draw the  history curriculum for Ontario  high schools from the government bookstore. There were 17  publications and a 93 page list  of books approved for use. 1  flipped through Ihe list while the  rest were being gathered, idly  looking to see what English  historians were listed. There  were none. Not Macauley, not  Rowse, nobody. There was a  slim volumn of very bland  essays called 'The English  Heritage'. The curriculum came  out in '54, and while 1 understand it's been changed recently,  it was there for over 30 years.  How, one wonders, if we  want to teach our children the  history of the development of  all their institutions of law,  government, commerce and  labour relations, not to mention  the language, can we do so  without teaching English  history? They won't get a snick  of it from dwellings on the  French revolution. Does the  fact that we don't do so have  anything to do with the report  that over 60 per cent of voting  Canadians don't understand  'Meech Lake'? I think so.  So say we have a flourish of  trumpets on this St. George's  Day and proclaim that the time  for being a'scairt of things  English, as interfering with the  development of Canada, is long  gone. Maybe we could get some  reviews of the lively literary  scene in London in Canadian  papers (we have to get  American papers for that); or  maybe we could get some  English television on Canadian  channels. A lot of that is very  popular, but you have to switch  to American channels for it too.  Gad sir, it's stiU a funny old  world, what?  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper Coast News, April 23,1990  Letters  dltor  Killam's efforts not commended  j Editor's Note: The foflowiag  ��� letter was received for pubHca-  ;tto"-  ' Town of Gibsons  474 South Fletcher  Gibsons, BC  Re:   Proposed  Gospel  Rock  Development  Mr. Killam's efforts to secure  rezoning have been something  less than commendable. After  consultations with Mr. Killam,  the planner told him that  because of the high profile and  environmental sensitivity, that  he gather substantive supportive  data before submitting plans to  public scrutiny.  '   Mr. Buchan had merely pass  ed on the recommendations of  council and a press report of  April 9 quoted the planner as  follows, "applicant chose to circumvent the planner and go  directly to council."  I should think that council  should have supported a  member of staff in his conduct  of the town's business instead  of letting the developer go over  his head.  Another press report states,  "the controversial rezoning bylaw concerning Gospel Rock  was defeated at last week's  council meeting causing the proposed developer, Hayden  Killam to storm from the coun  cil chambers crying 'You have  just made Gospel Rock into  Killam Avenue. There's a house  there now. Thank you very  much'."  I should think that council  should react to that juvenile  display of histrionics with contempt, and certainly should not  bring the matter up for reconsideration.  On May 10,1886, at the first  City of Vancouver council  meeting, the first resolution  passed was an appeal to Ottawa  to grant the military reserve on  the west to the next city as a  park. Approval came in due  course and Stanley Park was  born.  Gospel Rock fears not at rest  Editor:  On the surface1, Valentine  Lands Corporation's submissions to the Town of Gibsons  for rezoning of Block 6 and 7,  dated April 10, 1990, seems to  have taken a 180 degree turn.  All of a sudden, Mr. Killam is  concerned with the eagles and  the environment, bicycle paths  and parks.  The parkland dedicalion  from Gospel Rock at ihe northeast corner of Block 7 along  the. waterfront to Gospel Rock  itself is a very narrow strip of  land. Running along this land,  and parallel to the water, is the  sewer outfall line. I walked  along this piece of land recently  and 1 cannot see where houses  could be squeezed in between  the sewer line the sewer line  right-of-way and Ihe highway.  Not only is this strip of land  extremely narrow but Mr.  Killam, in his proposal to council on page six, says that he  would like a sidewalk to be  developed along Gower Point  Road. Unless this sidewalk can  be elevated like the Sky Train in  Vancouver, we are out of luck  for sidewalks let alone bicycle  paths.  Mr. Killam continues on page  six of his proposal to say, "We  also propose a park use by-law  be developed to restrict park use  from sun-up to sun-down..."  Restrict the use of the park to  whom? I thought sun-up to sundown was the best time to be on  Gospel Rock.  The eagle sanctuary sounds  wonderful and Mr. Killam tells  us he will lose $500,000 by conceding this sanctuary. Mr.  Killam's offer of $800 to form a  society to protect the eagles  from his own development is a  very strange concept.  Well my question is: what if  something should happen to the  eagles? They could move, disappear or even be shot. What if by  some - chance the eagle tree  Government's past  record appalls  Editor:  ! On April 12, ftoT In the  Supreme Court of British Columbia, I launched a civil lawsuit  against the BC government for  granting an amendment to Can-  for's Port Mellon Pulp Mill  pollution permit. 1 slated thai  the amendment benefitted the  company at the expense of the  environment. After two years of  pushing for action involving  much frustration, I will be  withdrawing the lawsuit.  The BC government's enforcement of this mill's environmental conduct has been  neglected for years; however,  due to an upcoming election,  political embarrassment  through public pressure has  finally forced the government to  lay 19 charges against this Port  Mellon pulp mill.  It is sad that government enforcement didn't start years ago  before so much environmental  damage had occurred. It is even  sadder to think that this action  to enforce our laws and protect  our environment may have been  prompted only by a nervous  government facing a close election race.  We, the people of British  Columbia can no longer afford  to have our money spent on  propoganda forced upon us  through fancy government  folders and slick television  messages designed to put us at  ease and make us forget this  government's appalling environmental record.  Terry Jacks  Environmental Watch  More letters  Pages 19 & 25  YOU DID IT  P/GHT  Beginners Course  Course Starts April 28  Kirkland Centre, Sechelt  483-3347 collect or 885-5299  Also Available  'Driver Improvement Program  for Licensed Drivers."  Senior's Drivers Course  Parents of a YD graduate writ*:  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there  was a car stopped about 3 car lengths ahead.  Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance" teaching,  our teenage son avoided an accident that could  have resulted in serious injury to a mother and  young child. When he needed to know what to do  In a split second, he had the knowledge because  of you.. Keep up the good work, and God bless  you.  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  Young Driven  IJII of Canada  4��*.**a17 Collect  Cai today far court* information  885*5432  should blow down in a storm?  After all, the tree is leaning  precariously enough right now.  I understand that this land  would revert back to the  developer should either the  eagles leave or the tree fall or be  cut down. So where is this  generous $800 offer leaving the  eagles? I would suggest that the  eagles are more vulnerable than  ever under this new proposal  with a half-a-million dollar  price tag on their heads.  Alderman Collins, on speaking about the eagles at the council meeting on Tuesday, April  17, said, "We are looking at  evicting the eagles..."  Vancouver is now known as  one of the most beautiful cities  in the world enhanced by a  beautiful park on its doorstep  that is world-renowned. If the  developers had had their way,  Stanley Park would now be a  mass of buildings a la 'New  York'.  Please do nol let the  developers rob us of our Stanley  Park, 'Gower Point Park', a  mecca of natural beauty on  your doorstep. I pray that our  council will have as much  foresight as the Vancouver  Council had in 1886.  Lome B. Blain  Nothing in this proposal has  changed and nothing new has  been offered. Some manoeuvers  and manipulations have been  carefully researched and suggested but none of us are fools.  We will end up with less park  land than ever and this will not  comply with the Official Community Plan. If the rezoning is  granted, we will likely end up  wilh park dedication along the  sewer line and lhat will be all we  will get.  1 would urge people in the  community to attend the next  public hearing at the Town Hall  on Monday, April 30 at 7 pm.  Patricia Braithwaite  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ���Retirement Plaaaiag .Life lutiraace  ���laveslmeat Plaaaiag ���Eaployet Benefit Plaits  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 Years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS  LIFE UNDERWRITER  ��� Mutual funda llcanca wilh Aacot Financial Sanaeaa Ltd.  a LW. jMMBMBj Hoawca with National Lira ol Canada  1111  SSM121  TOLL FREE     14Mt>M*-20S1  TELEPHONE:  FAX:  4  ^7  m  Devlin Funeral Home offers a complete range of pre-arranged  funerals: traditional funerals with burial or cremation, memorial  services, direct cremation service, graveside funerals, or transfer  to other localities.  For those who wish to pre-pay funeral expenses, Devlin's have  a government licensed & audited prepaid funeral plan. 100% of  funds paid are placed in an interest-bearing trust account. Your  funeral expenses are inflation-proof - the cost is locked-in at current price levels. If you ever want to cancel, all your money is  refundable with interest.  Call or write Devlin Funeral Home for an appointment or for  more information. 886-9551. No cost or obligation.  Ik  579 Seaview Rd.,  Box 648  Gibsons, B.C.  886-9551  ^BR  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  I   1    j   ��   ��  !Wonllku$L$e<to^$4ta  $18,475*     $18,523*  ���M.S.R.I', for vehicles at slum 11. Ii.im'cI 011 published industry sources. Includes Freight.  * '��� o includes ;iir excise lax tin Taurus. Taurus dealers ma> sell for less.  gives you:  A Cup and Coin Holder  Light Group  Front Center Armrest  Power Locks  Dual Power Mirrors  Air Conditioning  Drier's Side Air Bag,  and the comfort and handling of Taurus'/ J-^Jt;  longer wheelbase and wider stance..       ~~  Features that  >n the Honda  ..��.i��","ii*o'"'   a l.�� " tk  fbrd Quality.^TOrd Value.. JFbrd Taurus!  The Perimeter IIS Dealers  Abbotsfbrd  MAA. fad Sales Ud.  AbWord/Clejrbrook  Lou Isfrld Lincoln/Merciirv  5  Squamislf  Squainish For/ Sales  7  Chillitvack  Chem Ford Sales 119811 Lid.  While Rock  Ocean Park Ford  Sechelt  South Coasl Ford Siles Ltd.  '*��*������.  ,.s.,x-'\ A/"-'-..' Coast News, April 23,1990  SHOP EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION ... WHILE QUANTITIES LAST!  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  dblHome  ['"Hhrnrftwrrm  Home of the Handyman  . *  Sunnycrest Mall i 886*2442  COULDW.  AHJtK��WCICimK^TKMCWn<ft.  AO.fi AND HmiWTO SINGAPORE  ��  AirCanada  #  ���.  ���  ^^*^-��-. PULL OUT A KEEP    Coast News, April 23,1990 ---,  'wimiMirtanft-iiiii���" ''-'--- :._ Cultural centra  discussions bagln  Coast News, April 23,1990  Seven-year-old Klmberiey Edney look her new puppy out to the  bill game at Cedar Grove Elementary School last Tuesday. Her  well-bundled new pet Is a 10-week-old Lapsa-poo yet unnamed.  -Oka Frith photo  Merchant's proposal  called "premature  * j  Slowing down traffic in  Lower Gibsons, an ingredient  deemed essential in creating  "pedestrian country" in the  area, according to Gibsons Landing Merchants Association  president John DeKleer, was  called "unenforceable" by  Mayor Diane Strom at the April  10 Planning Committee  meeting.  Also unworkable, according  to the work superintendent's  report on DeKleer's proposal, is  the establishment of 90 degree  angle parking in the lower town.  "According to ihe report,  this would necessitate backing  up across the centre line,"  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine  Goddard told council.  Strom said she also felt a  reduced speed limit would inconvenience working people in  Gibsons who use the road  sometimes several times a day.  "I think we have to keep in  mind the timing of this issue,"  said Town Planner Rob  Buchan, adding that since the  proposed Gibsons by-pass  would change the traffic patterns in Lower Gibsons, the  proposal for a speed limit  change was perhaps "a little  premature".  Chatelech honours  Earth Day  by Joan Termuende  A tree planting cermeony, letter writing on environmental  issues and fund-raising to save  the Amazon Rainforests are all  part of tht activities planned  during Earth Week at Chatelech  Secondary School in Sechelt  next week.  As well, on Earth Day a flag  created by students in Maple  Ridge will be flown at the  school to signify the students'  and teachers' appreciation of  what they can do for the world.  Young people have the power  to influence decisions which will  affect them for the rest of their  lives. Often they do not realize  the power they have as they do  not speak up.  This week will allow the  students and teachers to take  the time to actively change the  Earth's present path of destruction for the better. Change  begins wilh the individual and  we hope you will join us at our  carwash for Ihe Amazon at  Petro Canada in Sechelt on  Saturday, April 28.  Wood waste study  financing sought  by Rose Nicholson  ;     A grant of $25,000 is being  ; sought to hire a consultant to  ; further research the problem of  ��� wood waste disposal in Howe  ��� Sound.  I     "It's becoming a very, very  ' serious  problem,"   Economic  :; Development   Officer   Bill  ��� Moore told the Forest Advisory  '��� Committee (FAC).  Both   the   Debris   Control  ! Board and the Ministry of En-  ; vironmenl are placing tighter  ; restrictions on the way that the  wood waste is to be handled,  and in the mean time, the log  sort operators are faced with  mounting piles of debris and no  solutions of what to do with it.  "More of it should be left in  the woods," commented Dave  Bakewell,...but Forestry regulations now insist that much of  the smaller material that used to  be left behind must be taken  out, so the piles at the log sort  sites grow, and, said Moore,  "Soon Ihe operators will be  choked out. We have to find a  solution."  i Victim/witness program  ; receives Gibsons' grant  by Ellen Frith  In spite of a new policy  I limiting grants to groups which  I principally benefit the residents  ; of the town only, Gibsons  Council voted on April 3 to  ' donate $223 as recognition of  Ithe RCMP Auxiliary Con-  : stables and $400 to the RCMP  ; Victim/Witness Service.  i The Sunshine Coast Regional  i District (SCRD) will be asked  ; by council to contribute to the  i auxiliary group and a letter will  ' be sent out in the latter case to  ! explain Gibsons' new policy.  Alderman Jerry Dixon, Gibsons representative on the  SCRD board, reported the  regional district's Grants-in-aid  budget has been cut from  $12,449 to $8500.  Consequently, he said, "If a  group comes to us asking for  money and we send them to the  SCRD, we are, in effect, saying  no."  "People have got to realize  we cannot give grants to the entire Coast," Mayor Diane  Strom commented and it was  suggested funding be requested  from the government in  jurisdiction.  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  *a .  j  vaaMa.  The Gibsons Landing  Heritage Society is pleased to  announce that they have commenced negotiations with the  Town of Gibsons over the terms  of a lease agreement covering  the restoration and conversion  of the Old Women's Institute  Hall (presently School District  46 Maintenance Building) to a  Community Cultural Centre.  The society's plans for the  building include the incorporation of a 150-seat theatre/  auditorium and the excavation  of a full basement. It is anticipated that the Potters' Guild  will have a permanent home in  the basement area and that a  large variety of community  groups will make use of the  restored facility.  As part of a major fund-  raising campaign for this project, the Heritage Society is also  announcing the start of a  Theatre Seat Sale. The cost of  seats will be $250 each and the  names of donors will be engraved on plaques fixed to the back  of each seat. The names will  also be included on a contributor list in the foyer.  Further community awareness and fund-raising acitivites  planned are: a coffee and  dessert afternoon on April 21,3  to 5 pm a St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church Hall in Gibsons; a dinner theatre evening  on May 27 at the Omega  Restaurant; and the resurrection  of the fall fair in September.  The society is seeking help  from anyone interested in helping to co-ordinate the fall fair,  or help in other activities.  For information on tickets  for the above events, or to view  or discuss the society's plans,  please contact Clint Davy or  Heather Horsnell at the  society's office in the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.  Telephone 886-8232.  WINNERS  OF OUR EASTER DRAW  Forda Gallier April 9  Anna Thomas April 10  Diane Coates April 11  Kathy Posey April 12  Muriel B. Combs April 13  Jan Turner  Winner of Giant  Easter Bunny  Tyee to start  Victoria aervlce  Tyee Airways Limited Is proud to announce a new schedule  service between Sechelt and Victoria in keeping with SIB  Transportation Limited and Tyee Airways Transportation  Policy which Is to provide air service for the Sunshine Coast.  Schedule times, fares, and the start date will be announced  next week.  Rny way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  insider  information  Get the inside story on what's happening on the Sunshine Coast.  It's quite simple...just read the Summer Edition of the  Sunshine Coast Soundings magazine.  You wiH have the inside track on suitable summertime activities  to fill trie days and nights you spend on our marvellous Coast.  Read about how you can enjoy our ocean playgrounds;  bone, up on the lattice-work of incredible trails and hikes;  find out Vhether you're there yet with our comprehensive maps;  and keep in touch with up-coming happenings through our  Summer Calendar of Events.  Sunshine Coast Soundings magazine is definitely a good investment  ��� we have more insider information than the Wall Street Journal.  | You can't afford to go without it!  Buy your copy today.  : H  On sale now at magazine stands and  Coast News offices everywhere.  GLASSFORD  PRESS  DESIGN STUDIOS  Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON IVO 886-2622  kfl^^Aaia^l. aa..mm.M..m  A ,fn......... ...   V 'aV.'^V^lV. tAtofo.fct'tidMfci Coast News, April 23,1990  LOCAL GOVERNMENT JIWARE!  ItHtrict nf ��t>djelt  5545 Inlet Ave., Box 129, Sechelt, BC, VON 3A0   885-1986  Sechelt Civic Centre  model promising  Sechelt  Improves  roads,  and  golf  game  Much needed work on the  old Sechell Arena will bo  undertaken this year. In addition lo expanding the locker  rooms, insulation is lo be improved throughout to reduce  heat loss and consequently  reduce the hydro bill.  Road upgrading is on the  priority list this year. There are  presently aboul six requests lor  local road improvements, to be  undertaken if and when nearby  properly owners approve.  A plao tor revitalizing the  downtown core - Cowrie Street,  between Inlet and Trail - is in  the works. Anticipated improvements include the underground burial of existing wires  and the installation of new  street limits.  A regulation, championship,  18-hole golf course with over  7(XH) plus yards of area near the  arena is projected for tilts year.  The District of Sechelt will be  calling tor expressions of interest in the design and construction of such a recreational  facility.  NrrhrllV proposed new civic  centre is still a miniature  display model iit>hl now. Kill it  promises   bigger   things.  Located on approximately  seven acres ol the present Blink  7, bounded by Cowrie, Shorn*  elille and Teredo streets, the  complex will hrini* all levels ol  iMiwTiimcm oflices together lor  the convenience of the public  anil stall, and will also accommodate recreational and  cultural facilities.  Ihe pro|M)sed recreation centre will have a six-lane swim-  mint; pool, wading pu.l. whirl-  |MMi|, and |>ossihlv courts tor  ratquet sports, A i(immunity  ceutiv will 1h\ in some way, lor  seniors ���either lor their use or  o|K-ralcd l>v litem ���and wilt  make meeiini> spate available,  Leisure space is completed bv a  library and area . lor local  history display,  The District of Sechelt's  government business has  t>rown oul ot ils present  municipal buildings. (-ouncil  musl   now   meet  at   the  mon'  SECHELT CIVIC CENTRE MODEL  spacious Rockwood (.cnlrc to  make meclini>s accessible lo all.  Similarly, the courthouse is  presently contained in walk-up  olliccs over the building supply  store. The new civic cenlre has  room lin all this overflow, and  more, by planning lor a new  municipal hall and a new courthouse. These buildings will Im-  neighbours to provincial  government offices and to a  branch of federal government,  lite RCMP. as well.  On it project like this one,  when ihe architect's model is  completed and costs have Iktu  determined, ihe nexi step is lo  lake ihe mailer lo ihe voting  public. If all goes according lo  plan, ���lhat is. a referendum on  the pro|M>sal is successful ��� construction could begin tins  autumn on a project that would  look lifter the needs of ihe com-  mimiiv lor many future vears.  W  ii^^^^^^^F^^ ^^^^^j^Lyy^lJ&i^^Sj'*��� ^^^^��r|^_' ^^* \aMM^mM9gmmMm  I gpVOTBMK*  msWmmWaawjf aram^aMm^aaw tat-^ntv em t* ^m v^e^em srwaa^mi^m ���MiWlM'^H'  mmaaf, (hm mektetrnjam far iktttt Mar, aifcMMNi-  the Dtefkt of l��fc-k.,flM Im��Mm Cant  Dirtriet, ami em fctteH Mte Qwfiil  ���HatMat m Mm rem. asm M*Mk. latfanMatfca  ***W****J .7^"* t"^ ***^^****** �������**������*j***1  MtTHM ttljr piWialS*  Dtarit*  New goal  for airport  iFISCAL YEAR 1990i  TOTAL REVENUE  $2,162,152  (Provisional Budget)  TOTAL EXPENDITURES  An airport that allows large  emergency rescue planes lo  land in the event of a disaster  on the Sunshine Coast is the  goal of Sechelt's Airport Com-  mitiee, says Alderman David  Wells. In order lor a bigger  plane (for example, a hospital  rescue plane) to land, a longer  runway is required.  The Ciibsons/Sechelt Airport  has recently received $150,000  in federal funds, most of which  has been put towards clearing  land around the present airport  in anticipation of more funding  to build a longer runway.  Other funds have contributed  to a sale access road to the present hangars, now leased to  private planes. Fear of another  terrible brush fire made access  lo water hydrants also a priori-  >y-  Airport improvements would  allow residents to fly directly to  our provincial capital. The present route requires a stopover  in Vancouver.  $2,162,152  Service'  GIBSONS/SFCHrl.T AIRPORT  SECHELT INDIAN GOVERNMENT DISTRICT  Hwy. 101, Box 740, Sechelt, BC, VON 3A0   885-7201  Unique self-government  Art, education get  boost from band  Ground has been cleared already lor the new $3.5 million  Sechell Hand Government Centre. Using GO B.C. funds approved in I989, the architect's plan calls lor a cluster of  buildings, including an attractive 275-scal theatre, with attached museum anil gill shop lor the sale of native arls and crafts.  A lO.IKK) square Ichii, two-storey Service and Commercial  Building will house the oflices of Ihe Sechell Indian Govern-  ineiii Disuin and provide Council Chambers, The ground  floor will be available for lease as retail spare. There is projected  parking for 250 cars and il is visible and accessible from the  Coasl Highway.  A third building will become an Institute of Technology,  allowing access to higher education closer lo the Baud's home. Ii  Includes a library, classrooms and a daycare cenlre.  The Sechell Indian Govern-  mcnl District is a unique third  order of governuienl in  Canada. Since ils incorporation  in March I98B il deserves con-  giatul ilmns lor lormiug its own  government.  Under ihe l9Hfi federal  Sechell Sell-Government Act,  which replaced the outdated Indian Ail. Ihe Sechell Indian  Band became an independent,  autonomous, cur|)oralc body.  Another acl was required, (his  lime pi'oviuc ially, ill I9B7, In  enable ihe Indian District lo exercise those federal powers thai  infringe upon provincial  jurisdiction. Under ihis acl ihe  Sl< il) has jurisdiction over all  Sechell lands which include  Ixiili Indian and non-Indian occupied lands.  Despite ihese complexities,  ihe Sec hell Indian Government  Dislricl is really wry similar lo  any olher BC municipality.  The Dislricl, by prior agreement, adopted the provincial  system of property assessment  and taxation, thus every resident is subject to usual local  government taxes.  The Dislricl is subject lo die  same |x>licing as olher mimic i-  palilies and has adopled many  provincial laws and sections  from the Municipal Acl, and  applied ihem lo its own local  governuienl operations.  "Whalever rule and regulation  is enforceable outside of die  SKID, is enforceable within it."  says District Administrator  Harold Fletcher.  The Dislricl provides road  services, garbage pick-up,  street lighting, building Inspec  tion, animal control and lire  protection services, although  nol all of these services are provided to all areas. Water and  sewer services are provided by  the Sunshine Coasl Regional  Dislricl. House numbers, lin  emergency identification, have  also recently been allocated by  Ihe SCRD.'  Overall, ihe Sechell Indian  Band Council and ihe SIGD  Council are  ihe same Ixxlv.  Together lliey administer olher  social, health and educational  services Id ihe Dislricl.  As the SIGD is the first such  government in Canada, it  could lx- considered an experiment. In the year 2004, Band  members musl approve ihe  legislation by relerendum and  the province musl approve an  exlension of it, otherwise il expires in 2006. Bul right now die  SIGD sees ils future as one of  greal progress.  Council and staff changes  As a result of the February  I990 Sechell Indian Band  Council election, the following  Sechell Indian Government  Dislricl Council Ix'gins ils three  year lerin: Chief Councillor  Thomas I'aul; Councillors  Gary Feschuk, Lloyd Jeffries,  Theresa Jeffries, and Benedict  Pierre.  In other recent changes.  I Aim Quinn is now Housing  Secretary Ibr die SIGD ami  Gertie Pierre is Home/School  Coordinator.  PLANS OF SECHELT BAND GOVERNMENT CENTRE  .4 s^F* J  Participate in Local Government  Awareness Week, April 23 - 29  HERE'S HOW, FOR STUDENTS OF ALL AGES  1. Research local issues and write a letter to your local  government in support of or opposition to an issue. Here are  some suggestions:  -logging in Ihe 'Tetrahedron area and ihe regional district's  watershed,  ��� teen drop-in for the Gibsons area,  ���residential development in the Garden Bay I^tke area,  ��� unloading ol barged houses on the Coast,  ���Gower Point park land,  -whal you would like to set: in a Gibsons waterfront park,  (submit a plan, if possible),  -waste dumping in 'Thornborough Channel,  -ideas liar cleaning up your local environment,  ���other ideas for the future of the area.  2. Cut out newspaper articles and make up a bulletin board illustrating different tunc lions of your local government.  H. Invent something that utilizes some sort of household or industrial wasle. Your submission could win a competition. Written or model submissions, will be accepted at Gibsons or  Regional Dislricl oflices until May 9, 1990. Mor ��� details al  your school.  4. Make a diagram showing how diflerent levels of government interact and share revenues and resources.  5. Find out how the Planning Department develops zoning Ibr  ils designated area. \  6. Tour the Council Chambers of the diflerent Mal governments. For information contact: Sechell Indian Governuienl  District - Ben Pierre, Councillor; Sunshine Coast Regional  Dislricl - Gordon Wilson, Director; Town of Gibsons - Lilian  Kunstler, Alderman; Dislricl of Sechell - David Wells, Alderman.  7. Essay Contest. My community is the greatest because... To  improve my community 1 would... Enlarge on either of ihese  thoughts, up In 1000 words, lo win ihis year's Essay Contest.  All ages are welcome to compete. Send in essays c/o Alderman  Lilian Kunsller, Town of Gibsons Oflices until May 11,1990.  In last year's competition, Gibsons contestant Tosha Silver  placed second in this province-wide competition, while Mike  Swaney won ihe poster contest. I^et's do it again this year!  1 Coast News, April 23,1990  ESS WEEK   April 23-29, 1990  \  ���  Town of Gibsons  474 S. Fletcher, Box 340, Gibsons, BC, VON 1V0   886-2274  Volunteers stretch  Gibsons tax dollars  In our enthusiasm to learn  how local government spends  our tax dollars, we often forget  the vital role lhal volunteers  play in saving lax dollars and  providing services lo our community.    Working   in   co  operation with local government, volunteer effort brings  about some of the quality-of-life  improvements that might  otherwise go to the bottom of  ihe priority list.  'The Town of Gibsons has  New home cunalruclion at Occanmount subdivision overlooking Gibaoni.  Both Shaw Road and O'Shea Road leading lo this area will be improved this  year. - Jan DeGtaa, ph   co-operated with volunteers  and their non-profit societies to  provide certain amenities to the  (own. The Gibsons Public  Library, for example, is now  supported by Gibsons and  Areas E and F through grant  dollars, but many volunteer  staff help keep it open.  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum Society operates the  local museum, but the prominent lower Gibsons space they  occupy is provided by the  Town. The Museum reflects  the growth of the Sunshine  Coast iuid is an attraction to  tourists interested in local  history.  Another historical endeavour, Ixiat-building, by the  Sunshine Coast Maritime  Historical Society will take  place on land owned by Gibsons and leased at a token  amount. This practice of retaining   ownership   of   land,  though leasing il at a minimal  fee, has helped oilier essential  organizations get a start. The  Jack and Jill Playschool, for  instance, owns its building on  Harmony Lane and is operated  by a society, but is on town-  leased land. Nearby Harmony  Hall, also on leased property,  has benefitted seniors. The  recently burned-out Kinsmen's  Hut was located in the 'Town's  Dougal Park.  In an area previously used  for storm water overflow, the  land behind Gibsons Swimming Pool has been turned into  White Tower Park by the  organization and manual effort  of many volunteers. Leased  from the Town, the parkland  features winding, shaded trails  created by donated, recycled  materials ��� earth fill and cedar  chips. Though developed by  volunteers, it is for everyone to  enjoy.  Gibsons' efficient Volunteer Fire Department lowera our fire insurance  premiuma and offers security to our homes. Though equipment and firehall  arc provided by local government, volunteer firefighters expend valiant effort in a high-risk occupation. From left to right: Fire Chief Mel  Buckmatlcr, Steve Hoops, Randy Rodrique, Steve Sleep, Wally Dempster,  Wayne Taylor, Rod Sharpc, John Huigsloot, Tim Koftinoft, Clayton Cunningham, Brad Hclgeacn. -Jan IM.r*.. ,,h   Taking leave o! the  old census  1989 EXPENDITURES!  Students of Klphinstone  Secondary School's Grade II  Geography class art' learning a  lesson in applied geography.  Census was on the curriculum,  so during the week of April 9th  they are taking (heir education  out into the world ���or into  everyone's home to be precise.  By knocking on doors  throughout Gibsons, over KHM)  households, they will count and  question our population.  The Canada census in I9H6  numbered the town at 2675  people. But even the most  casual observer has noted the  influx of new residents.  The results will be tabulated  by computer at school shortly  alter the census. The Town ol'  Gibsons is looking forward to  the results. Il will not only give  the town a complete count, bul  jtjives relevant data tor water  mid sewer use projections.  Whereas government grant  programs are often allocated on  a per capita basis, the updated  figures iittcr substantiation of  our population growth.  It will also give the school  board information on the  number of new school-age  children to expect, ami which  languages are spoken in their  homes.  In exchange tor the students'  efforts, Gibsons Town Council  will be donating to the school's  bursary fund.  Sunshine Const gets pop  - ond we don't menn coin!  SUNSHINE COAST POPULATION PROJECTIONS  1986 census: 16,758 persona - 6,888 households  1990 projection: 17,785 persons - 7,396 households  2000 projection: 21,618 persons - 9,129 households  This BC Census Division population projection model is  based on a conservative growth rate of about 2 per cent.  Many believe the increase has been greater, based on  1'189/1990 building permit applications and water service requests.   ^  Sunshine  Coast  Regional  District  Royal Terraces, 5477 Wharf Rd.,  Box 800, Sechelt, BC, VON 3A0 8852261  Perfecting planning process  Hikers, families, boaters enjoy  Regional District parks  One nl the newest Sunshine  Coast Regional District's parks  is Kathcrinc Lake Park at  Garden Hay, Pender Harbour  (Hrighlsiile Retort). It's (lie first  SCRD park, hi date, providing  overnight camping anil an RV  silt-. There's swimming, washroom, a caretaker and phont:.  Ihe Cliff Gilker Sports  Field makes organized scums  such as soccer available. Next  year sees the addition of  backstops and goal posts for  screen and Softball. A parking  lui is planned with an on-site  caretaker.  The adjacent CHIT Gilker  Park wilh its woodland nails,  creeks and waterfall, and picnic  sites wilh outdoor toilets is one  of the larger SCRD parks.  Roberts Creek Public  Beach access is a pleasant rest  area with picnic space and  public washrooms. Improvements lo the washrooms and  Iwo new buildings are anticipated.  The limess trail at Whispering Firs Park oil' Highway 101  (WcMxIcreek) is only a start of  improvement! to this relatively  new area. Presently, there's a  rest area, picnic site, playground and outdoor toilets, all  convenient to highway travellers.  Other regional district parks  are to be lound at many locations on ilic Sunshine Coast,  For a full description and directions ask for ihe SCRD Parks  Guide Brochure from Sieve  Alexander al B85-2261.  Industrial growth,  sound development  Runner Rlcta Hranaon wirma up it  Whispering Firi Park's new fitness  trail. -JanDeGrBMphc*,  Hillside Industrial Park  represents a significant step for  the Sunshine Coast's economic  diversity.  I. K-aieel one kilometre south  of Port Mellon, this exhausted  gravel pit will be the site of a  full-scale forest products industrial park and fuel storage  depot. February 1990 saw the  completion of an environmental impact assessment by  Norecol Consultants for this  405 acre location. The study  demonstrated support of the  park's conceptual plans, according to Bill Moore of the  SCRD's Economic Development Commission (EDC). The  commission assists and  facilitates business start-ups and  economic activity on the Coast.  Some waterfront sites will be  designated to new sawmills and  wood-chipping ventures. Hay-  side Sawmills already considers  it a permanent home with room  for expansion.  The business park will have  sites suitable for small lo  medium size industry, wilh one  rather larger parcel reserved lor  a major single industry  development. Hillside will also  provide an alternative location  for gasoline and propane fuel  depots now at other locations.  And though Hillside's emphasis leans toward industrial  growth, over 25 per cent of the  area will be devoted to environmental reserve. The EDC  hopes to demonstrate lhal industry and environment can  co-exist compatibly by providing opportunities for  community-sponsored forest  and fisheries related projects.  A planning task force's  sludy, launched a few years  ago, awails only a signature for  a successful outcome. The  Canadian Society of Landscape  Architects gave an achievement  award to The Sechell Inlet  Coastal Strategy, a lype of land  use plan lhal addressed  foreshore issues. This planning  group was composed of  residents, several provincial  ministries, die District of  Sechell, the Sechell Indian  Government District, and was  chaired by the SCRD. Areas of  use* along ihe foreshore were  planned wilh an eye In conservation, recreation, resource  management, and aquaculture  development, among others,  The task force used a  consensus-building approach to  provide direction to private  consultant Catherine Berris,  Planning has been a function  of Ihe SCRD since I9(i7. Stall'  consists cil oiie planner and  three assistants who answer  many enquiries from ihe  public. Planning work covers it  myriad of issues from bylaw  amendments and rezoning applications to community planning and provincial referrals.  Each issue involves consultation  with both provincial authorities  and local representatives and  each issue is unique.  COMMUNITY PLANS  ESSENTIAL  A commuhjty plan, for example, is the vital lool for  pointing out any conflicts over  unsuitable land use. After an  area has been researched and  mapped, development of the  plans involves the community ���local citizens ��� who  provide input through Advisory  Planning Commissions (AlK^s)  and through a public participation program. The policymaking process reflects the  community spirit. Area B  (Halfmoon Bay) has a community plan now in its final  stages of preparation. The  public is Invited to view it, com-  ��� ment, and be an asset lo the  planning process.  Area D (Roberts Creek) is  next for ihe preparation of a  community plan. This involves  a review of the current settlement plan lo urxlatc il and  make il of the same quality as  those completed for other electoral areas, E (Elphinstone) and  F (West Howe Sound). Community adoption of a plan is not  necessarily the end. A plan  musl lie implemented, requiring measures such as zoning  bylaw amendments, acquiring  park land, and preparing other  related plans, such as a waste  water management plan.  Zoning or land use bylaws  specify how properties may be  used or developed. A new zoning bvlaw was recently adopted  for Electoral Areas B,C,D,E  and F. Area A (Pender Har-  bour/Eginont) is now in  preliminary stages of drafting a  new zoning bylaw lhat will  haw an impact on this community.  SCRD BUILDING DEPARTMENT  Traditionally, building permit applications decrease in tht*  lall of each year and pick up in the spring. This was not the cast1  in 1989. Since March 1989, applications haw Urn coming in  ai a steady pace each month with no sign of a let up. December  1989 was a prime example, with 42 permits total and 17 now  dwclliftg units. Compare this to December 1 ''88 with 22 total  permits and four dwelling units.  Statistics from past vears illustrate:  * 1987 - 422 total permits issued (127 for dwelling units)  * 1988 - 476 total permits issued (148 for dwelling units)  * 1989 - 625 total permit! issued (223 for dwelling units)  This shows an  Increase ol   14*) permits overall.  And  significantly, an increase of 75 dwelling units or 50 per cen|  more new homes over 1988.  CHANGES  In other news Irom the Building Department, good wishes  and happiness to Harry Morris-Re&de, Chief Building Inspector, on his retirement at the end of April. Congratulations to  Ray Coates, new Chief Building Inspector as of May 1, and  welcome David Bell Irom Sidney, BC, who joined the team  April I as one of the inspectors,  ^���^m  V.'V,    ���                                      1  Bu��ieifcaw              -���^aararraVj.  ...     ,  ���:   jjtfft  i*#i  ���< "^arTBI  i (fear    ^Y  r- -*fM. wn  I*.-* 'tMK^vaH  y.JP^l  &��         k  ESP. J  it kwWMm                     \  ���������'. dM  fcMR    \      -A  jfjj  IIS'       I*"    1  The Sunshine Coast Regional Diitrict is divided into six electoral areas.  Residents of each area vote for a director to represent them on a Regional  Board. From left: Area A ��� Pender Harbour/Egmont, Gordon Wilson; Area B  - Halfmoon Bay, Peggy Connor; Area C - Sechelt Inlet, Stan Dixon; Area D  -Robert! Creek, Brett McGillivray; Area E * Elphinstone, Jim Gurney; Area  F - West Howe Sound, Jeremy Frith, represented here by Alternate Susan  Fitchell. Representatives from the other municipalities also sit on the  Regional District Board: Town of Gibsons, Jerry Dixon; District of Sechelt,  Robert Wilson; Sechelt Indian Government District, Ben Pierre.  ...... .,>.. r.'^A^^mmm^L.  mmasMm  y,,,,^.^yy  '-���������������---' 10.  Coast News, April 23,1990  Georije  Gibson:  Frills and furbelows (domed the kits of youngsters gathered la Sunnycrest Mill for the Easter Boa-  net competition. They were led throagh the mall oa a bunny-hopping fashloa show by Barb Laffere  of Grandma's Toy Box. -FruBimMepkoto  Roberts     Creek  No closure for post office  by Bev Cranston, 886-2215  "Rural Canadians are an endangered species, just like rare  whales," says Cynthia Patterson, of Rural Dignity, from an  article called 'preserving rural  roots' in the March/April 1990  issue of HanowsraNh. She  bases this statement not totally,  but largely on the closing of 434  rural post offices since Canada  Post announced the privatization of 5221 rural post offices in  Canada over the next 10 years.  When talking to Canada Post  in Vancouver, (en Anglais),  they stated there is a list of post  offices to receive the above fate,  but the Roberts Creek Post Office is not one of them.  "We have no thoughts of  closing, at least not in the  foreseeable future." When asked why the Halfmoon Bay Post  Office was closed so suddenly  Canada Post's response was  "no comment".  Make your own conclusion.  Most Creekers seem to have  various opinions and feelings  about our post office. From  people I've talked to, some say  it would be sad; some say it will  only happen when the current  post mistress retires; some say  that the post office hours are so  short and far between that it is  more of an inconvenience than  a convenience.  We'll just have to wait and  see what happens and see how  true to its word Canada Post  really is.  Here is a little bit of the  history of Roberts Creek Post  Office taken from the book  Remembering Roberts Creek.  The postal office was established August 1, 1914 with Mr.  Roberts as first post master.  Weekly mail was shipped up by  the S.S. Comox. There was no  wharf in those days, so on a  calm day the Comox would  stop, blow its whistle and Mr.  Roberts would row out in his  dugout to pick up the mail.  When the wharf was built  later that year, things obviously  became a little easier. The fate  of the post office and its history  will be an ongoing story...to be  continued.  SCHOOL NEWS  Roberts Creek Elementary  made an extremely intelligent  FUTURE  TODAY  Loss of employment, denigration of the work of  professional loggers and forest managers and  uncertainty and instability has been served up to  companies, their employees and the residents of  rural communities. B.C.'s forest debate has  become a serious matter indeed. Typically, the  debate has focused on a mythical battle between  'Big Companies' motivated by greed and 'grassroots environmentalists' protecting the public interest. While this argument has seemed to be unimpeachable, the growing involvement of citizens  from the forest sector communities ��� the people  behind the trees - is changing the nature of the  debate.  Patrick Armstrong, a respected resource consultant and active participant In the 'Share B.C.'  coalition, will be the feature speaker. Mr. Armstrong will dispell many of the myths and misinformation surrounding the ever-escalating debate  about our natural resources. The Share groups  communicate the perspective of resource based  communities to the public and support the twin  concepts of conservation and sustainable development.  The decisions made today affect our children  tomorrow.  Please come and bring your family to:  Sechelt Indian Band Hall  Sechelt, B.C. 24 April 90, 7:30 p.m.  For mora Wot���*** -4mm contact Murray Cntdon at 886-4935.  show at the 'Olympics of the  Mind' held recently in Vancouver. From our five teams,  three will be going to the Provincial Competition on April 28  in New Westminster.  Grade 7 teams placed first  and second, and the Grade 5  Recycling Team also qualified.  The whole group should have  won an award for cheering as  they chanted "We're, we're  Roberts Creek". The teachers,  coaches, parents and the  Roberts Creek community are  very, very proud of our kids.  Apparently they behaved well  and were true sportsmen. Good  luck in the next round,  students!  The first track and field meet  will be on April 27 and 28 and is  sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Athletic Club.  RAINBOW PRESCHOOL  Please don't forget, the Rainbow Preschool Flea Market  fundraiser will be Sunday, April  29 from 10 to 2 pm at the community hall. For tables and  bookings call Jane at 886-7610.  PEACOCK SEEN  Add a large male peacock to  your list of feathered friends  seen in the Creek so far this  spring. He is around and honking. At least two sightings were  reported along the beach past  Flume Road.  According to the local SPCA  this peacock has been in the  Creek for over one year. Does  anyone own him? Does he have  a name?  Coast leads  in abuse of  alcohol  The statistics of drug abuse  on the Sunshine Coast are grim  and indicate this area to be one  of the worst in BC which is, in  its turn, one of the worst in  Canada, says Drug Awareness  Coordinator Jim Doyle.  "We have a greater problem  than the rest nf BC," Doyle told  Gibsons council last week in a  brief presentation aimed at encouraging participation and interest in the upcoming drug  awareness week slated for May  6 to 13.  According to Doyle's  numbers, the consumption of  pure alcohol in this province  averages 9.05 litres per person  per year while Canada's average  is 7.9 liters.  "Beer is five per cent alcohol  so it takes 20 beers to equal 12  ounces of pure alcohol (approximately one litre)," Doyle told  the Coast News. "That means  9.05 litres is equal to 400-plus  beer a year for every man,  woman and child in BC."  The number of criminal code  charges laid in incidences involving alcohol are also  significantly higher on the Sunshine Coast���37 per cent of  charges laid by the Gibsons  RCMP against 18 per cent in  the rest of BC.  "We have a serious problem  with drinking and driving on the  Sunshine Coast," Doyle said.  A 'Bush Dance' organized  for the entire family is one of  the activities planned for drug  awareness week in Gibsons.    -  Festival committees appreciated  by George Cooper, MM520  After a year spent preparing  the syllabus for the first Sunshine Coast Music Festival,  Aletta Gilker and Mary Brooke  found there were still some matters to organize, like meeting  places and pianos.  For the third annual festival  in 1976, the Roberts Creek  Community Association was  most helpful, offering the hall  and tuning its veteran piano.  Upon the urging bf the  festival's adjudicator of piano,  Phyllis Schuldt of the UBC  School of Musk, the festival  committee announced its intention to start a fund for the purchase of a piano. The very first  contribution to this fund was  made by Suzi Sutherland. She  donated the bursary she had  just won at the 1976 festival.  With that start, the Musk  Festival's piano fund grew over  the years to the $12,000 which  became part of the purchase  Brothers Park  plan unveiled  price this year of the community's new grand. That's the  grand we just heard in its first  concert in the Twilight Theatre  with guest artist Bruce Vogt on  April 8.  Among the projects to raise  funds was 'purchase-a-piano-  key' which carried on until the  death of Mrs. Brooke. That  project was only one of several  to raise money for a concert  piano. The New Horizons  Historical Committee donated  $2000, part of the proceeds of  the sale of its publication  Remembering Roberts Creek.  The Music Festival committee itself put in $ 1000. A concert  by Carl Montgomery who went  to school here and was a young  pianist of promise, and the two-  piano concerts by Aletta Gilker  and Bunny Shupe were  prepared and presented to aid  the fund.  Friends of Mary Brooke  donated $850, a memorial to  by Ellen Frith  From an "eyesore" to a  "beautiful and peaceful park"  is how Karen Olsen and Mary  Lou Leach of Roberts Creek envision the potential of the old  roller rink in Brothers Park.  "We have loads of ideas and  the unlimited ambition to make  the roller rink thrive," they  stated in a presentation to Gibsons Council April 17. "We  have the time, the know-how  and the contacts to turn the rink  and bowl around."  The roller rink, situated next  to the skateboard bowl in  Brothers Park was built several  years ago but never properly  utilized and, although the  skateboard bowl is used, the  area has since gained a certain  notoriety for acts of vandalism  especially in connection with the  washrooms.  But this could all change,  Olsen and Leach told council:  "After all the money the roller  rink cost, no one gave the project a.chance."  They pointed out that  although skateboarding is  basically a young boy's sport,  roller skating can be enjoyed by  adults and children alike.  The women propose a mixed  volunteer and commercial  endeavour that will tie in with  the town's efforts to create  recreation for its younger  citizens and, in fact, be 'a plus  for everyone in the community'.  The women told council they  hoped to run the concession  stand as a business venture.  Alderman John Reynols suggested the women get together  with Clerk-Administrator Lorraine Goddard to work out the  technical details of such a plan  such as liability insurance, etc.  "I have no problem with the  intent," he said. "I think it's a  wonderful idea."  Olsen and Leach said they  would like to set up the roller  rink sometime in June and will  therefore present council with  another brief outlining the  financial details of their proposal in the near future.  her devoted efforts in the field  of musk on the Sunshine Coast.  And in the Music Festival  records there is a list of 60  names of those who made individual donations to the fund.  By 1980 the fund, augmented  by bank interest, had grown to  the total just mentioned,  awaiting the time it could assist  in the purchase of a piano for  the community.  These words are not by any  means an adequate remembrance of the dedication of the  early festival committees. The  community is grateful to them.  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  When students found a used  syringe on the Port Mellon  highway, RCMP Sargeant Hill  came to the school to explain  the dangers and what to do  when one is found.  STUDENTS* ART  From April 25 to May 19 a  showing of art work of pupils in  the school district will be open  to the public at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre.  VOLUNTEER WEEK  Gibsons and District Public  Library will be celebrating  Volunteer Recognition Week  from April 22-28.  The 12th Annual National  Book Festival is being held the  same week, so it is a very appropriate time to thank the 28  people who volunteer on a  regular basis. Their time and  energy add a great deal to the  service the library is able to provide to the community.  newest "Freedom Machine"  Chamberlain and her new  "As a resident of Gibsons, I really put this chair  through its paces. I go from Lower Gibsons to Upper  Gibsons up the steepness of Beach Avenue daily, with  no problem. I've put this chair to the test, and if it will  go here, it will go anywhere. I wouldn't leave home  without it." - bene Chamberlain  See the new T-hteStW&Tfa,^  at Sunnycrest Mall, Friday and Saturday  April 27 & 28. Trades Welcome  M people tt*tmuirr..+film prcplt 0-1 art  MEDICHML  170-4811 Hazelbrldge Way  Richmond, B.C.  V6X3K7  273-5285 (collect)  HOT DEAL  When your aging electric water heater  packs it in, B.C. Hydro will help you  to haw: it replaced by a more energy-  eflicienlone.  Convert to a natural gas rater  heater and B.C. Hydro along with  your gas company will, through an  authorized entailer, give you an  immediate discount of $150.  Ifgas is not available in your  area, the purchase of an energy-  saving electric water heater will earn  you a $20 rebate.**  It si a mow that will saw you  cash. Up from. And on your  monthly electric bill, year after year.  Plus, it will help slow the ewr-  growing demand on our valuable  l~GAS HEATER CONVERSION-!  |   $150 DISCOUNT REMINDER   I  CocntnTOurprcscniclccmcwaicr  I healer id ;�� and enjoy w immediate  hydroelectric resource.  Herefcywtr chance to Ixftiwer  Smart, lb enjoy cash siayings now.  And the good life electricity brings,  Ibr years to come.  Clip the appropriate reminder  and tape it�� your aging water heater  and when the time comes, take advantage of these hot cash back deals.  BC hydro O  Dgasai  I saving of $150.  I Your installer has the details.  | ELECTRIC WATER HEATER  . $20 REBATE REMINDER  I Purchase an energy-saving electric  I  I water heater and get a $20 rebate from  1 B.C. Hydro.  | Your installer has the details.  . * IISOdiir^rMapiilitioeJyeoGaaOaiwrMon  | cftr.e^fcrvBlkJmrurtfuaetrrarJejurKl,  . 19r��rjm��r|hMayJI,l990  I "ClnryawrteaKrawitha-ftwrerSman-larwl  . affirm! by manufanuren qualify. Oflcr\i]kl  I onraircliaanrnaikiunel,l9tr9ihrriufh  . AeajuuJI.1190.  ��� /���*��.*���-.* *���.  *������*������>���   T*   .  i^id^���-JiJ-; ^ii. Coast News, April 23,1990  11.  Sechelt Elementary students took lo the streets last week la a  clean-up effort, picking up litter In the neighbourhood.  -RowNkkohoipkoto  Davis Bay News U Views  Involvement needed  by Lauralee Soil!   885-5212  The next meeting of the Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Community  Association will be held on  Monday, May 14 at 7:30. The  guest speaker will be someone  from the newly formed District  of Sechelt Concerned Citizens'  Association, (DSCCA).  I understand there was no  one from Davis Bay at their  meeting held on April 8. Is it  really up to our association to  provide someone?! A couple of  us were planning on attending  but forgot. Anyway, I think we  work hard keeping the association running. How about someone else in Davis Bay getting  involved in this new association.  Congratulations to Nancy  McLarty, Jim Bayles, Jim  Wildonson, Norm Hookes,  Georgina Sager, Dave Harlman  and Ken Short who have been  elected to the board of directors.  RECYCLING  How is everyone doing? It  certainly takes effort and education. I have been composting  for many years now and there is  always a bucket under my sink.  I still find banana peels and  compostables in the garbage.  HUMMINGBIRDS  I am getting a bit of an  education about hummingbirds.  It turns out there are hummingbirds that stay around all  year, especially in warmer  climates such as ours. To see  one in Davis Bay in February is  still an early sighting.  READING CENTRE  Annual Tea and Book Sale  on April 29,2 pm to 4 pm. This  is a very nice afternoon. The  hall is nicely set up and  refreshments are served. You  can get all kinds of bargains  with books the library doesn't  want. It's an opportunity to see  what the library has to offer. If  you are new to the area it's also  a chance to meet others.  Remember Story Hour would  start again if there was a request  for it.  DRIVE SAFELY  The speed limit through  Davis Bay is still 60 kilometres.  However, in this beautiful  warm weather, people come  out, so slow down and don't  pass.  COIN COLLECTORS  Don't forget to put your bid  on the 14 pounds of pennies. All  proceeds to go to the Sunshine  Coast Branch of the Save the  Children Fund of BC.  Sechelt    Scenario  'Whale of a Sale' held  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  The ladies of St. Hilda's  Church are holding their annual  sale on Saturday, April 28 at 10  am in the church hall. This is  the famous 'Whale of a Sale'  that St. Hilda's ladies are so  good at.  There will be miscellaneous  goods and plants for sale. This  may be the time to get your bedding plants.  SECHELT CHAMBER  Sechelt and District Chamber  of Commerce's April general  meeting will be Tuesday, April  24 at the Blue Heron Restaurant, Porpoise Bay Road,  Sechelt. Social hour is 6:30 and  dinner at 7:30, $17 per person.  Guest speaker will be Liz  Gilliland from the Ministry of  Tourism's Super Host Program.  UNIVERSITY WOMEN  Canadian Federation of University Women of the Sunshine  Coast will be meeting on Monday, April 23 at 11:30 am at  Kirkland Centre. For.more information call 885-9589.  BRIDGE NEWS  The bridge games will resume  on Monday, April 30 at I pm in  the church hall. And now more  good news for you bridge  players - the games will continue  through the summer under the  auspices of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary.  Sechelt Seniors  Excursion planned  by Larry Graftoa  There is a considerable  amount of planning, and always  a certain amount of uncertainty  entailed, when May Widman  plans a bus trip for our  members. Normally there his  been sufficient interest to fill the  bus but such was not the case on  the planned trip to the  Aquarium.  Unfortunately there was insufficient support which  necessitated cancellation. In  spite of this disappointment,  May has planned a trip to  Minter Gardens which will leave  the vicinity of the Royal Bank in  Trail bay Mall a 7:20 am on  May 2, catching the 8:30 am  ferry. The return is planned for  the 5:30 pm boat out of  Horseshoe Bay. Past experience  has proven this to be a very  popular outing, particularly at  this time of year, with the  gardens in all their glory. May  Widman (885-5200) would appreciate your earliest response if  you plan on taking advantage of  the outing.  PLANT SALE  Quite likely the building  boom in Sechelt and district,  along with the need of garden  adornments for the same, were  jointly responsible for what was  probably the fastest sell-out of  the large quantity of plants  available for the sale on April  14. The first 20 minutes saw  available   stocks   reduced  to  practically nil. Needless to say  the sale was a resounding success.  NEW ACTIVITY CENTRE  Perhaps people wonder what  on earth all this activity is about  with plant sales, spaghetti dinners, concerts and cabbage roll  dinners. Each dollar raised is  carefully tucked away and invested for the not-too-distant  future when the new activity  centre will start to become a  reality.  Approximately 20 years ago  our most tenacious members  said "Yes, we will raise enough  to buy" our present hall. They  persevered and the result was  positive in spite of the "doubting Thomases" of the day. Today we still have "doubting  Thomases" but we also have a  core of members who will  persevere and who have  persevered for the last seven or  eight years. Members should  bear in mind that this persevering core must have not only the  moral support, but the financial  support of the membership as a  whole. Twenty years ago  members were asked to contribute $100 each. Inflation has  boosted that five times or more,  when you are talking 1990  dollars.  Do we have a professional  fund raiser in our midst? Such a  donation from each of our five  hundred odd members would be  sufficient capital funding to get  the project underway right now.  Summer Hours  The Sechelt Campus will be going  to summer hours beginning April  30 until August 10, 1990.  Summer hours are 12:30 - 4:30  Monday to Friday.  Call for information during that  time at 885-9310 or drop into  5627 Inlet Avenue.  CAPILANO  COLLEGE      S627 Inlet Avenue ��� Sechell ��� British Columbia  School students  honour teachers  by Rote Nicholson  Students from Chatelech and  Elphinstone Secondary Schools  joined trustees at the April 10  school board meeting in  honouring two of their teachers  whose students have consistently achieved higher than average  scores in provincial exams.  '.'This year the number ofc.v,  students who received A grades/  in the January English 12 exams  was double the provincial  average," Martyn Wilson, principal of Elphinstone, told the  board. "1 wish to say 'thank  you' to their teacher June  Wilson. She's getting the results  because of the extra efforts she  puts in."  Jack Pope, principal of  Chatelech, paid tribute to Joe  Brooks, head of the math  department of the school.  "Consistently over the years the  students at Chatelech writing  the provincial and scholarship  exams have done very, very  well. This year every student  passed. The class average was  70.2 per cent, eight to 10 points  above the provincial average.  Three students scored above 90  per cent, and one student got 99  per cent. We're proud of our  students, and proud of Joe  Brooks."  "He's one of the most  dedicated teachers I've seen,"  added Grade 12 student Bill  Dall. "He spends many hours  after school helping students  and even gave the whole class  two long evening sessions of  tutoring before the exams."  Drop oil your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  PENINSULA MARKET  In Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  A FrMndly P#opli PIsca  KIDS  Look at these Great Prices.'  Boys' & Girls' 2-3X  Shorts  Boys' 2-3X  TShlrts  Unisex 2-3X  '8&*9  Short Sets  '13  Girls' Interlock 2-3X, 4-6X  MO  Dresses '12&M4  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  885-5255  SHOP LOCALLY  f ��������,'/', .-',, .���������>������:', ���' v, ;.���:>.���";,  Men's Tall  I1t& ���������4v;t'  :s  COLD CASH  When your aging fridge finally  quits, B.C. Hydro will rebate you  $50 on the purchase of an energy-  saving one.  It's a move that will save you  cash. Up front. And down the  road, with significant savings on  your monthly electric bill. (Statistics show that the new energy-  saving models can represent a  typical saving of $300 or more over  the life of the fridge compared to  less efficient models.)  fENERGY-SAVING FWDGE~!  $50 REBATE REMINDER  Plus, your purchase will help  slow the ever-growing demand  on our valuable hydroelectric  resource.  Here's your chance to be  Riwer Smart, lb enjoy cash savings  now. And the good life electricity  hrings, for years to come.  BChydro Q  Clip and save this reminder '  to ask your appliance dealer I  which fridges qualify for the |  $50 rebate. OrcallB.C. Hydro i  toll-free 1-800-663-0431.  'Olkt��irdori|aridramr>ark|ar��l.l*�� \\JI  | lta��ear,Marvri)l.rWI It* irina*r��.��> havma VjV  .  arentrwdl-lrKreiuHknurnhcr, quality HR)  IIJTOIJB-M^  I   fc mss. ** .a. A. ��������� 12.  Coast News, April 23,1990  All over Ihe Sunshine Coast, people gathered for Easier picnics under sunny spring skies. At the  Wally Silvey residence In Egmont, over 100 friends and neighbours gathered for an egg hunt and pig   ' ���Ami Cook pfeoto  roast.  Hdlfmoon B.iy Hcipponincjs  A special invitation to coffee  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  You are all invited to a very  special Friendship Coffee Party  hosted by the Halfmoon Bay  branch of the hospital auxiliary  on Monday, May 7 from 10 am  until noon at the Welcome  Beach Community Hall.  This is to honour long-time  auxiliary member Grace  Rutherford who has recentl"  moved to Vancouver after having dedicated many years of  volunteer work for the auxiliary.  There will also be a sale of  homebaking and crafts. Hope  to see you all there.  A CHORAL EVENING  A fine evening of music by  the Sunshine Choristers is promised on Monday evening,  April 30 at St. Hilda's Church  Hall in Sechelt at 7:30. Nine of  the choir members are from our  own Halfmoon Bay area, so it  would be good to see lots of you  out there to support this event.  LIKE TO RUN?  Frank McKenna at 885-5114  would like to know if there is an  interest in forming a Halfmoon  Bay running club. If you would  like to know more, give him a  call.  FIRE DEPARTMENT  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department announced the date of their annual  garage sale as June 30. This will  allow time to put aside any  items you wish to donate to this  great sale. Unfortunately there  is no storage area available this  year, so it would be appreciated  if you could hold onto big items  until June for pick up. If you  will be unavailable at that time  call 885-5972 or 885-3859.  SARGEANT BAY  At the annual general  meeting of the Sargeant Bay  Society on Saturday, April 14,  membership increased to 125.  The year of 1989 was a very  busy year for the society. After  many years of striving to have  the area dedicated as a provincial park, this was finally  achieved, with the dedication of  the park on March 20.  A meeting was held on March  7 to discuss the Wetland  Rehabilitation and Enchancement Proposal and was attended by BC Parks officials, the  SCRD Manager of Community  Planning, representatives of  Fisheries and Oceans, the  Ministry of Environment,  Ducks Unlimited, and the president and secretary of the  Sargeant Bay Society.  The consensus of the meeting  was that this year should be used for the collection of base line  data for the wetland project in  order to com,e,t!R.,with.rarnore  detailed plan of action next  year. There was general support  for the rehabilitation part of the  project, restoration of the creek  bed.  The matter of further  enhancement   to   encourage  GARDEN BAY  HOTEL  waterfowl to resettle in the  marsh is subject to the outcome  of further surveys and studies.  The Habitat Conservation  Fund advised the society that a  grant of $9000 had been approved for this year, which  would support necessary  wetland surveys.  Sargeant Bay Society also  met with BC Parks Manager  Planning and Conservation Services to find out how they planned to organize the park and  were informed that their first  action would be to draw up a  master plan for the park and  subject it to public review. This  process is likely to take several  years.  TSC hosts  packaging  seminar  Travel Sunshine Coast is  hosting a 'packaging' seminar  for operators in the Tourism  and Hospitality Industry on  May 7 (please note - date changed from April 30). *  The lecturer is John Jennings,  who has 22 years experience in  the tourism industry, and has a***"  tourism diploma from BCIT. C  The seminar takes place at  the Bella Beach, May 7,10 to 2  pm (lunch included). Cost is $30  with registration required by  April 18 (forms in advertisement in last issue), or contact  Donna or Jennifer, Travel Sunshine Coast, 885-3230.  Delightful  tray favours  from Nina  by Alice Haddock  Be sure to attend the monthly  swap meet at the community  hall on May 5 at 10 am because  the Pender Harbour Branch of  St. Mary's Hopsital Auxiliary  will have three tables: home  baking, designer bird houses,  and bedding plants.  Have you ever been a patient  in St. Mary's Hospital when a  special holiday occasion occurred (Valentine's Day, Easter,  Mother's Day, Father's Day,  etc.), and were delighted to And  an attractive Tray Favour on  your lunch tray?  One of our members, Nina  Whittaker, is responsible for  making these up. She shows  remarkable imagination in doing this, and I think she deserves  special mention. Good work,  Nina.  Special  event  A special event held at  Capilano College for top Grade  12 students, this year's annual  Club Optima, attracted over  240 students from 24 high  schools in the Lower Mainland,  Howe Sound and the Sunshine  Coast.  Students compete in teams of  two and test their skills as  English critics, actors, musicians, mathematicians, scientists  and linguists for the prize of a  free college course.  Chatelech Secondary School  had winners in several  categories: English���Sophia  Han, Torin Lee, second;  Mathematics���Bill Dall, Chris  McKee, third; Physics���Chris  Oslie, Jason Hall, third.  Directors  meeting  by Rose Nicholson  The BC Trade Development  Corporation held one of its  regional board meetings on the  Sunshine Coast at the Casa  Martinez on April 9.  The corporation, a spin-off  of the Ministry of International  Business, is designed to help BC  businesses export their products  and to provide them with  assistance in marketing and  financing.  The Board of Directors of the  corporation is drawn from the  private sector throughout the  province and holds meetings  every three months in a different area of the province. Last  week's meeting was a first for  the Sunshine Coast and was attended by MLA Harold Long  and International Business  Minister Elwood Veitch.  b)  c)  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SUNSHINE COAST)  I/INSCRIPTION AU  PROGRAMME CADRE  f, Les parents qui s'inte'ressent I inscrire les enfants au programme cadre a I'l  Sechelt sont pries de se presenter a I'ecole pendant la semaine du 30 avril  'Ecole Ele'mentaire   ^^^^^^^^^^^       avrll au 4 mal, 1990.  Le parent dont l'enfant est admissibl   ui programme cadre doit ?tre citoyen canadien qui  habite la Columbie Britannique et en plus:  a)   avoir le francais comme langue maternelle et le comprendre toujours ou  avoir re^u l'instruction ele'mentaire en francais dans un programme autre que  I'lmmersion franchise ou  avoir d'autres enfants qui sont ou etaient inscrits au programme cadre en Columbie Britannique ou a un programme pareil destine' aux francophones dans une  autre province.  Si vous desirez des renseignements supplementaires, veuillez contacter:  JOHN NICHOLSON, PRINCIPAL  SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  PHONE: 885-2114  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SUNSHINE COAST)  PROGRAMME  |    CADRE REGISTRATION  Parents interested in enrolling their child(ren) in the elementary level Programme Cadre, are  asked to register at Sechelt Elementary School during the week of April 30th through  May 4th, 1990.  Citizens of Canada who are residents of British Columbia and  a)   whose first language learned and still understood is that of the French linguistic  minority in British Columbia, or  who have received their elementary school instruction in French (not French Immersion or its equivalent elsewhere), or  who have or have had any of their children taking part in Programme Cadre de  Francais in British Columbia, or a similar program Intended for Francophones in  any other province.  have the right to have all their children take part in Programme Cadre.  For further information contact:  JOHN NICHOLSON, PRINCIPAL  SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  PHONE: 885-2114  b)  c)  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (SUNSHINE COAST)  KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION  (Now to be known as "first year Primary Program")  The Ministry of Education has required, in the new School Act, that children enroll in school  as follows:  "Entry to educational program  3.(1) Subject to subsections (2) and (3), a person who is resident in British Columbia shall  a) enroll in an educational program provided by a board on the following entry date:  i) in the case of a child whose fifth birthday occurs in the period from November 1 to  April 30, on the first school day of January that occurs in that period;  ii) in the case of a child whose fifth birthday occurs in the period from May 1 to October  31, on the first school day of September that occurs in that period, and  b) participate in an educational program provided by a board until he or she attains the  age of 16 years.  (2) A parent of a child referred to in subsection (l)(a) may defer the enrollment of his or'  her child for not more than 2 entry dates.  (3) This section does not apply if the person  a) is attending an independent school, a Provincial school or an educational institution  operated by the Crown in right of Canada or by a band as defined in the Indian Act  (Canada), or  b) is registered under section 13."  This means that if your child was born between May 1st and October 31st, 198S, you should  register him/her for September, 1990 entry.  If your child was born between November 1st, 1985 and April 30th, 1986, you should register  him/her for January 1991 entry. Please register your January entrant NOW to allow the  School District to make the necessary plans for staffing.  All kindergarten students must have proof of birthdate, birth certificate or passport, at time  of registering.  Please register at your neighbourhood elementary school between  8:30 am and 3:00 pm  April 30th to May 4th  'The Primary Program Is about children learning and growing,  working together, with us for the future.'  m_: .^^L^L^LI^ISJIJLSJL^  r ���,**** i  ���.*V*A*Miri^t*-L*l't<iiA��Li*lr.r.*--Vi  ?    ��� I-  ������^.^^1Ai>.-.l^*.-.ri4.ia^-^^^1,,a^^.a.   L Coast News, April 23,1990  13.  Pender Patter  Clinic expansion  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Association sponsored an Easter  egg hunt and bike parade at Cooper's Green on Easter Sunday.  Children took the opportunity to demonstrate their driving  abilities and decorating talents. -Ruth Forrester photo  Egmont  News  by Myrtle Wdwsler 883-9099  The Pender Harbour Clinic  Society will hold an information  meeting this Sunday, April 29 in  the community hall about the  proposed expansion of our  clinic.  The society's directors will be  present to answer questions,  hear suggestions, and discuss  the process of adding nearly  2000 square feet to the existing  building.  UONS AUCTION  The annual Pender Harbour  Lions Club auction will be held  this Saturday at 11 am in the  community hall. Auction items  can be viewed between 10 and  10:30, and it's not too late to  donate items to the Lions Club  for this fund raising event. Call  883-2392 or 883-9992.  HARBOUR CRAFTS  Sheila Stack has opened a  consignment crafts shop in one  of the little rooms behind the  community hall, and she's looking for items made by Pender  Harbourites. If you're a crafty  sort of person and would like to  have your work for sale in  Madeira Park, call Sheila at  883-1123.  MAYDAY  May Day is really going to the  dogs this year, complete with a  three-ring dog show that will  feature obedience, confirmation  (a beauty contest), and agility  categories for entrants with and  without a formal education or  show experience.  Laurie Dennis, with her  German-bred German Shepherd, will demonstrate show  procedures, and awards will be  presented to winners in the  various show categories, as well  as a prize to the 'Best Dressed'  dog in the parade.  Of course the main idea of  the dog show is to provide  entertainment for entrants and  spectators alike, but it will also  be an opportunity to see the  benefits of proper obedience  training, something rarely seen  in the dog-lawless community  of Pender Harbour.  The show is on May Day,  May 19, and starts at 1 pm on  the fairgrounds. The entry fee is  SO cents and all dogs MUST be  leashed.  Entry forms are at The Paper  Mill and the Oak Tree Market.  Call Diane, 883-2572, for more  information or if you could help  with the show.  A planning/organizational  meeting for May Day celebrations will be held in the community hall on Tuesday, April  24 at 7:30 pm. Everyone is  welcome to attend the meeting,  especially prospective volunteers.  RESORT SOLD  Early this month Peter and  Joe Benjafield sold Fisherman's  Resort and Marina to a West  Vancouver couple, Susan and  Wally Nowik, who will be moving to Pender Harbour and running the business themselves.  The render Harbour Legion  KITCHEN  Is Open From 11 am to  2 pm and 5 pm to 8 pm/ So^J'  CMMfM tltft WWCOffM  for mania In  haN  �����Z/o*  ;>"  We alto cater banquets, Headings, etc.  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  ANNUAL MEETING  Sunday, April 29,1990 at 3:00 PM  Madeira Park Emtrgtncy Centre (Fire Hall)  T. Financial Statements:  2. Appointment ol Auditor:  1 Election ot Trustees:  4. Other Business:  D..UI a   .. j Flora c- Sim  Public liwlted Sacratary/Traasurar  Library opening  by Ann Cook, 883-9911  After collecting reading  material since last fall our  library will be open Wednesday  mornings. Again I say thank  you to all, who have so  generously donated books, but  don't stop now. There will  always be a need to add more to  our shelves and current  magazines would be appreciated.  There will be a bulletin board  for posters, buy, sell, or wanted  notices (no 'Wanted Dead or  Alive' posters, please).  Phone me at 883-9911 for  pick up of books or drop them  off at the Paper Mill in Madeira  Park.  Reading material or pictures  on Egmont history will have its  own area, so if you have a picture, story or item to loan or  donate I would appreciate hearing from you.  Thanks to everyone for donations of books, furniture, etc.  and thank you to Gaye,  Heather, Erin and whoever else  just showed up to put it all  together, and to Shirley Hall for  opening Wednesdays.  CONDOLENCES  We wish to express our sympathy to John Dafoe and his  family on their loss.  Mr. Dafoe - John's father,  Mary Ann's husband, Ame, Jed  and Alea's grandfather will be  sadly missed.  Our sympathy to Gloria Fritz  on the loss of her brother-in-law  Leslie Hall in Saskatoon on  April 2.  BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT  Kevin Newcombe called to  proudly announce that his wee  daughter now has a new baby  brother. Congratulations  Tracey and Kevin.  RETIREMENT  Good luck and happy retirement to our school trustee Al  Lloyd. Last week his friends enjoyed an evening of good food,  speeches, and socializing with  Al at the high school. One of his  gifts was a new joke book, so  aren't we who listen to his jokes  lucky.  Maybe Al will have time to  write like he used to in the good  ol' days. In the early 1950s my  father used to send me (in the city) Al's newsletter. He was the  first person I knew to write of  the hydro line spraying and that  it was ruining the wild blackberries.  THUMP ON THE HEAD  The  1DG1TS strike again!  More highway signs demolished  in our area, so there must be  more than one idgit. What to  do?  PAT ON THE BACK  Welcome to Egmont Trish  Franz and thank you for  donating a television set to the  community club. Soon we'll be  able to yell 'turn the TV down!'  while we are reading at the Egmont Library.  <s&  .      I0��'��     51    ,  Madeira  Park  Shopping  Centre  883-9914  CENTRE HARDWARE; , ...  YOUR LOTTO STORE %JjJV  I  SERVING  PENDER  HARBOUR &  EGMONT  /f<$��n^X             Pander Harbour Aquatic & Fitness Cenlre  f*7       ^&       10TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION  IS \^r?/ \a            Saturday, April 14,1990  \k^^j3      TnanK y��u v��rV much  X^-���^^jr     to all our very generous sponsors:  AC. Building Supplies  Cactus Flower  Centre Hardware  Cafe Pierrot  Coho Marina  Dana Stanway - Brite Music  Frances' Hamburgers  Debra Boyd - Haircut  Garden Bay Pub  Elle Fashion  Headwater Marina  Family Bulk Foods  IGA Foodllner  Gibsons Building Supplies  Irvine's Landing Pub  Hair Company  John Henry's Store  J. Clements  Lowe's Resort  Pastimes  Lynne Vanderpoll - Tupperware  Pebbles Restaurant  Madeira Marina  Pronto's Restaurant  Marina Pharmacy  Rob's Video  Oak Tree Market  Royal Life Saving Society Canada  Pender Harbour Golf Club  Seasport Scuba  Pender Harbour Restaurant  Shop Easy  Pender Harbour Aquatic Society  Stranco  Pender Harbour Credit Union  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  Supershape  Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire Dept.  B.C. Playthings  883-9551  Tom Toolery Ltd.  Sales, Services & Rentals  883*9114  CENIBB HAHDWAHl  hardware  housewares  tackle  paint  883-9914N  FOODLINER  "Check our Flyer"  OKenmar \&r  ienmar 'draperies  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  <t VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  A MARINA  PHARMACY  883-2888  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 daya a week  10am-Spin  Marina  lOIAl SHOttlNG  7 Daya ��� WMk  All Chevron Products  883-2253  jCfJUU2'o RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  s  AIR  883-2456  Like  YOUR NAME  Hew!  Tla. leaoalilaa  COAIT SSV*  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon-Fri. 883-9099  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  Vi M. North of Carden Bay Rd..  Hwy. 101 883-9541  Beyal Canadian Ligkvn - Branch 112  PENDER HARBOUR  LESION  PROIFSSIONAl  SLRVICES  Tile  YOUR NAME  Here!  CMiriiif  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. ��� Fit.  883-9099  ���TYPING  ���WORD PROCESSING  ���ACCOUNTING  ���FM SERVICE  ���PHOTOCOPYING  ���ANSWERING SERVICE  ICBC  LIFE  MARINE  COMMERCIAL  HOMEOWNERS  HARBOUR INSURANCE  :w.      AGENCIES LTD. ;  .883-2794 j  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  c  LiKe  YOUR NAME  Here!  Tai.  COM? fill  in Rentier H,irbour Cenlre  Mon. . Fri. 883-9099  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  CONTRACTORS  883-9046  Seahorse  onstruction  Indian Isle  Construction  Baclehoe & Dumptrucle  Service  813-2747 or 883-2730  CONTRACTORS  Roofing  843-9303  eindare  tar I Grav.1, S**B*a, laheflaa.  fflatal Neofa. Urea O*. DartMa  Peninsula Power 8.  Cable Ltd.  Hill, a, tow VotMajt Powtr Ureal  Outdoor Sub-Slationt  883-2218  Ray Hansen Trucking  L Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  COMPLETE  GARDEN  CENTRE  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  NURSERY  9:30 am - 6:00 pm 883-9183  MOBILE HOMES  Nl* and Unit. instant Housing  8B3-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  HARBOUR BOAT TOPS  883-2929  Tops, Tarps & Covers  Upholstery & Repairs  Located at Headwater Marina  Madeira Marina  883-2266  c  Like  YOUR NAME  Here!  TholauuhaM  COAST IIIf  in Pender Harbour Centre  883-909!  Mon. ��� fri  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  Professional Landlord  Services  Dave Howell 883-2969  Pub. Wawrlrtrne Heauiuraru. Moorage. An  Chartare. Flailing Charwrs. Bike Rentals  889-1674 tub  8M-M19 atMUuTui  Jhe  |pGal|ery  Al MM rCOOTf Hmoow into!  Brian SchMlnr. Mat. 883-2425  render Hart Mir  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing,  ft Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  -,..,��.�����.����........���.- -. ~ vviJe-^A^.........-  *aU**iCtttfMMi^��MiJ  .^dt��id��Klil,Mlfc-|r TlT-ll  . eiaa.laV^.aNaf*-'��-*,*--'����� ^ ��� --- 14.  Coast News, April 23,1990  Friends of Gospel Rock  Trust fund rejected  ,<  by Him Frith  Armour's Heath, Soames Point and Gambier Island, a view for all to enjoy and care for.  ���Kent Sheridan photo  Gibsons dumps  sludge recycling  A petition to Gibsons Council from a group calling itself the  Friends of Gospel Rock (FGR)  to open a trust fund for a park  encompassing the whole Gospel  Rock promontory was turned  down at the April 17 meeting  because council felt such a request had come at the wrong  time.  Several cheques "to establish  the 'Gospel Rock Park Trust  Fund' " which had accompanied the FGR's April 10 letter  to the town have been returned,  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine  Goddard explained, because  council has not yet fully dealt  with the Gospel Rock rezoning  issue.  The rezoning by-law concerning the area in question is still  on the table and council feels it  would, therefore, be inappropriate for it to hold any  monies for the proposed trust  fund.  According to its letter, the  principle aim of the FGR is to  open a trust fund for Gospel  Rock Park "so that interested  parties can contribute toward  purchase of parklands at Gospel  Rock, since the area under consideration is greater than the required five per cent dedication  due upon subdivision, and  would require outright purchase."  Such a park is desirable, the  group says, because the whole  promontory "comprises one  complete and complex ecosystem, and any housing devel-  opement endangers the whole."  The FGR wishes "neither  council, a developer, nor the  present owner any hardship",  and is prepared to pay the present market value for the land.  "I don't disagree with what  they (the FGR) are doing,"  Alderman John Reynolds said,  "but now is the wrong time in  my opinion."  "We can't deal with it at this  time, that's apparent," Alderman Jerry Dixon said and added, "The SCRD has received  several letters, etc., so it's, a  wide-spread interest."  Council voted to deny the request and to answer the FGR in  a letter with full explanation  and to suggest that perhaps the  SCRD or an independent lawyer would be better suited to  hold any trust monies.  Beachcomber Daye?  A suggestion has been put forth to change the name of the  Sea Cavalcade, and call It Beachcombers Days instead, Alderman Lilian Kunsller told council last week.  Mayor Diane Strom pointed out the Sea Cavalcade is a  society and Is registered as such so the decision was not up to  council.  by Ellen Frith  Gibsons Council is no longer  interested in the proposal to use  the town's treated sewage  sludge on agricultural land as  fertilizer or lo establish a tree  farm on the old Gibsons garbage dump on Stewart Road,  both projects that were enthusiastically supported last  year by then superintendent of  public works Skip Reeves.  In response to an April 4 letter from the Waste Management Branch enquiring if the  town still wanted an approval to  discharge treated sludge, council moved to withdraw the application at its April 17 meeting.  Apparently the town's present Superintendent of Public-  Works, Wilbert Fair, does not  share Reeves' enthusiasm for  the projects. In his view, it will  require a large captial investment for the equipment  necessary to spread the sludge,  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine  Goddard said.  Last year Reeves applied for  the discharge approval as well  as for a grant from the Environment Youth Corps for the  labour to plant the trees at the  old   dump   site   and   to   the  Ministry of Forests for the  necessary seedlings.  According to Goddard, by  the time the Environment  Youth Corps advised they could  provide the town with the  labour, Reeves had been fired  and the Ministry of Forests had  no seedlings available.  Council's decision then was to  wait until spring to discuss the  proposal again.  In the meanwhile, the Gran-  thams Landing Improvement  District wrote to the Waste  Management Branch in regard  to its concerns about possible  contamination of the district's  water supply if the sludge was  spread on the old dump, Waste  Management informed council.  "Leachate is entering surface  water courses in the area and  Waste Management has concerns with the possibility of  compounding the contamination problem," the letter states.  Alderman John Reynolds  said although the spreading of  sludge would not necessarily affect the water supply, it would  probably "kick up a problem  with our neighbors," and he  moved to withdraw the application.  Chaster Park may  go to SCRD  by Rose Nicholson  For the past 20 years a small  park on Chaster Road has been  administered and maintained by  a group of local residents who  have operated as an independent park board under the  sponsorship of the provincial  parks department.  These people would now like  to transfer their park to the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD), but before doing so ihey arc seeking  assurance from the district that  it will not be developed in any  way that would disturb the ideal  conditions they have enjoyed  for so long.  They are asking that no boat  ramps, adventure playgrounds,  picnic tables, signs or garbage  cans be installed, but would like  to see improved parking spaces  and regular maintenance.  "1 can understand your concerns," SCRD Director Jim  Gurney told the group. "I'd  feel the say way if I lived across  the road. We will be very happy  to have Ihis park. If you outline  your ideas in a letter to the  dislricl, I'm sure this will work  well."  Th�� SmmMm  ��Hff fill  Notice Board  Adult Chlldrf n ol Alcoholics meeting Monday nights. 7:30 pm al SI Mary's Church  Hall, Gibsons. For inlo Anna 885-5261 oi Linda 886-6185.  The Reform Party ol the Sunshine Coast is having an executive election at the Wilson  Creek Hall Apr. 28 at tpm. Nominations welcome Irom Ihe floor.  Flea Market 4 Bake Sail Sun., May 6, to to 2 at Sechelt Legion Hall. Tables, $5,  reservations 886-7263 or 885-3823  UCW Annual Plant * look Ilia Sal., May 5.10-12 pm. Gibsons United Church Hall.  Glassford Rd.  Canadian Federation ol University Woman tl tht Sunshlni Coast matting on Monday.  April 23, 11:30 am, Kirkland Centre. For more Inlormation call 885-9589.  BC Friinds of Schliophnnlci meeting Fri., Apr. 27 al 7:30 pm in the Coasl Garibaldi  Health Clinic, Sechelt. For Info 885-1927.  Rainbow Preschool Fin Market Sun., Apr. 29 Irom 10am to 2pm al the Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  M.S. Sill Hilp Group meeting al Kirkland Centre Mon.. Apr. 30 Irom 1 to 3 pm.  Sumhlm Coast Alzheimer Support Group monthly meeting April 24,1 pm at Kiwanis  Caie Home. Gibsons. Newcomers welcome. For information call 886-2873 or  865-7027.  Pender Hirbour Umi Club Annual Auction, Saturday, April 28, Pandtr Harbour  Community Hall. Viewing al 10am. Auction at 11 am.  Pender Harbour Community Club Swap Mitt. Saturday, May 5. Pander Harbour  Community Hall, 10 am.  May Day Planning Muting, Pander Harbour Community Hall, Tuesday, April 24,  7:30 pm. Everyone welcome, volunteers needed.  Pender Harbour Hnlth Clinic Eiptnitan. Information meeting, April 29,2 pm, Community Hall.  Ctttbratton Days - meeting ol the Celebration Days Committee, Monday, April 30 at 7  pm at the oflices of Siemens Realty Inc. Anyone interested In participating please attend. Everyone welcome.  The Glass & Door Supply  on the Sunshine Coast  just got even better.  Elson Glass is now a division of  For.  ���  ���  ���  WINDOWS ��� Vinyl, Aluminum/Wood ��� New Construction or Renovation  DOORS ��� Pre-Hung Entry & Interior  GARAGE DOORS - Wood, Insulated Steel or Vinyl  BATHROOM ��� Medicine Cabinets, Mirrors, Shower Doors, Accessories  COMMERCIAL ��� Glass, Doors, Frames, Hardware  AUTO GLASS ��� I.C.B.C. Recognized Service Centre  ��� COMPETENT INSTALLATION *  Contact John Elson. Manager  or Bill Allan, Representative  or see our Showroom Catalogue  Winning Combination  Dennis Dargatz (right), manager of Dargatz Glass & Door Ltd. of Chilliwack, concludes the purchase of the  Sunshine Coast's finest glass shop, Elson Glass.  Former owner Don Elson (left) will stay on to ensure a smooth transition. Son John Elson will stay on as  manager of the Sunshine Coast Division of Dargatz Glass & Door.  To the expertise and local knowledge of the former Elson Glass company is added the buying power, the  Vancouver-competitive pricing, the skills, and the immense inventory that helped Dargatz Glass & Door  achieve outstanding growth In the tough Lower Mainland market for the last 33 years.  I  m^-m\ *�����VA *L*\ <L'�� 'i'i'^.'*i -l.'i-*l.t��.^i^i'  1 .1  J. �� --V d Coast News, April 23,1990  The Sunshine  15.  Second Section  On Shaw Road  Children played frisbee and climbed goal posts, while adults relaxed In the hot tub at the Pender  Harbour Swimming Pool's 10th Anniversary party.  ���Ann Cook photo  Sechelt oouncll considers  Biggers' bicycle path  "I congratulate you for being  like a terrier with a rat. You  don't let go," Sechelt Mayor  Tom Meredith told Ruth Biggers at last week's council  meeting. Biggers was questioning council about the possibility  of a bicycle/foot path between  Selma Park and Sechelt along  the highway.  Mrs. Biggers had previously  presented council with a petition  signed by 620 people who would  like to see a path constructed.  However, Alderman Bob Graham explained the path would  need the approval of the  Department of Highways.  There would be many complications, he said, if Sechelt did it  themselves.  "There's no money in the  budget for it this year," he added, pointing out it would be  more easily constructed when  sewer lines were installed out to  Davis Bay.  "It's a shame," replied Biggers, "A real shame. Everyone  wants it. The room is there and  I can't see why it can't be  done."  She asked council about the  possibility of doing the project  with volunteer labour and  - several aldermen recounted projects which had been successfully completed that way including  the construction of the pavilion  at Rockwood Centre and the  sidewalk from the four-way  stop in Sechelt to the Petro  Canada gas station.  "1 can see this going through  very inexpensively. I'm sure I  can get it done," Biggers stated.  "How can you get it going?"  As aldermen warmed to the  idea, an increasing number of  options were put forward.  Alderman Mike Shanks suggested it be considered in conjunction with the sea walk  feasibility study which is already  underway.  CANADIAN FOREST  PRODUCTS LTD.  Five Year Development Flan  Public .Viewing  The five year Development Plan for Forest Licence A19223  will be available for publlo viewing and comment during the  week of April 23, 1990 to April 27, 1990. The plan oovers  the company's Howe Sound operating area In the Dakota/  McNair, McNab and Potlatch Creek drainages and consists  of a series of maps and associated information which  outline harvesting plans for the next five years. Requiring  Ministry of Forests approval, the plan is updated annually  and provides the basis under whloh Cutting Permits may be  Issued by the Ministry.  The plan will be available as follows:  April 25, 1990  April 23 to April 27, 1990  1 p.m. to 8 p.m.  Marine Room (under the Gibsons Public Library)  8 i.m. to 4:30 p.m.  Kowe   Sound  Forestry   and  Engineering Office, Port Mellon  Company representatives will be present to discuss the plan  and receive comments.  To ensure consideration, written comments should  be mailed to the attention of H.7. Oazeley, Canadian  Forest Products Ltd., Mainland Contractor Operations, P.O. Box 110, Port Mellon, BC, VON 880 prior  to May 26, 1990. (Ph. 8(34-6264).  "It's a culmination of things  we have to address to get maximum funding," he said.  The idea was promptly rejected by Biggers who maintained, "This sea walk won't go in  for 20 years. People will fight it,  like they have in West Vancouver." She later added, "I  want it now. Six hundred and  twenty people want it now. I  don't want to wait for Santa  Claus." .  Shanks told the meeting ttyit  an aerial survey had already  been done of the area and  Mayor Meredith assured Big- *���  gers council would have their '<  engineer look at the proposal  the next day.  For ((fit part, Mrs. Biggers  said she*would advertise and  hold some meetings to establish  exactly what size of a volunteer  work force could be assembled.  "I know you boys will help  me," she said as she left.  Gibsons to  study  sewage  Even if a grant from the provincial Ministry of Municipal  Affairs doesn't come through,  Gibsons will proceed with a  review of the town's water and  sewer systems and pay for the  study itself, council decided at  the April 10 planning committee  meeting.  There has been no real review  of the water and sewer systems  since 1981, Town Planner Rob  Buchan said, and the escalating  development activity in the  summer of 1989 and a resultant  letter from Dayton and Knight  Ltd. suggests one is desirable.  "A submission was made to  the Ministry of Municipal Affairs regarding a study grant,"  Clerk Administrator Lorraine  Goddard said. "That's all that  we're waiting for."  Council decided, though, it  would proceed with or without  the grant.  "CUSTOM DESIGNED FLOATING  DOCKS TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS"  Our professional stall will help plan your complete project from Government permits, to design,  assembly and installation.  ��� Complete waterfront enhancement projects  including piers, accessways and custom  designed docks.  ��� Kit forms, Do It Yourself, Ready to  Assemble  ��� Flotation products only  ��� Walkways and ramps  ��� Hardware and accessories  Do it yourself or let our professionals take care ot your complete project.  Find out more information by writing or calling a Topper Representative today.  TUPPcff mwflNtt fnwcnww ltd.  ^^BMpOMRMIt VMIt V***i ^M^H^ r.S�� WM wl�� ipl�� WjWWI lt�� wtm  nMllMfc (Mf WatJmt rtt^QHMQR    TWJMIfc ffn| HMRM RK HN| etfttt  ��� - -  -   ���-���        - - - _  Light issue not dead  by Fllen Frith  Getting a traffic light for the  intersection of Shaw Road and  Highway 101 is "not a dead  issue", Gibsons Mayor Diane  Strom said at the April 17 council meeting.  The statement was addressed  to Sheryl Furness who presented  council with a petition of 129  names of area residents who feel  a traffic light and the enforcement of the 'no parking' regulations near Cedars Pub would  greatly improve the safety of  that increasingly busy intersection.  Strom said although the  highways department has stated  the intersection doesn't warrant  a light, she has requested a  meeting with the minister of  transport to discuss the matter.  The mayor added the town is  also "trying to sort out parking  in the area."  Alderman Jerry Dixon said  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District was also concerned with  the Shaw Road light and also  with acquiring one for the intersection of School Road and  the highway.  "A strong letter has been sent  to the ministry," said Dixon.  "The town and district are both  concerned."  "Can't you do something  now about the parking," Furness asked, stating it was impossible to see oncoming  highway traffic from the junction with cars parked at the  front and east sides of Cedars  Pub. "There's going to be an  accident or a pedestrian killed  there."  ' k -The by-law officer has been  inojified of the 'no parking'  regulations around the pub,  council said, but the officer was  very busy, was involved with  dog-catching as well as parking  by-laws and worked only until  4:30 pm in any case.  It was suggested that if they  were ready to appear in court,  citizens could file complaints  against those whose cars were illegally parked around the intersection.  Mayor Strom said she felt  that with the costs involved with  the   proposed   by-pass,   the  ministry   of   highways   was  "holding off funding the traffic  light."  Council agreed to use Fur  ness' petition "to pressure the  ministry of highways into doing  something in regard to that corner."  At Qlbsons Council  The Town of Gibsons his just received the official notification from the Ministry of Municipal Affairs of this year's  Basic Municipal Grant and Unconditional Revenue Sharing  Grant.  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine Goddard told council on  April 17 the total for the two grants this year is $226,404, an  increase over last year of $29,608.  $UP��BSHAM  is  Pleased to Introduce  Lucille  Rasmussen  OUR NEW ESTHEXICIAN  I-HOM  NORTH VANCOUVER  Lucille is a graduate of  Blanche MacDonald's and  formerly of Giselle's Skin  Care in West Vancouver.  As an Introductory Special  Supers/tape Is ottering  20% OFF  All SKIN CARE  Services  For Example,  Facials which regularly are $40  will now be  s32  Effective April 23 ��� May 5  For More Information Call:  SUPERSHAPE  Hair, Skin & Health Crntrr Coast News, April 23,1990  The Suacoast Writers' Forge elected a new slate of officers test  week: (left to right) Jan Degrass, vice-president; Eve Smart,  secretary; Ruth Forrester, treasurer; Kelly Therien, president.  Channol Elovon  Tuesday, April 24  6:30 p.m.  S.P.C.A.  Dog control is the topic this  month as Clint Davy and  Michelle Sainsbury talk to the  SCRD's new dog control officer  Stan Jones.  7:00 p.m.  The Sunshine Coast Through  The Eyes Of Youth  A group of Elphinstone  students join Jim Doyle and  Laurel Whatley in the studio for  a discussion on what it's like  growing up on the Sunshine  Coast.  8:00 p.m.  Fish Habitat for Port Mellon  Construction at the Port  Mellon Pulp and Paper mill site  has destroyed .some of the  natural fish habitat in the area.  Howe Sound Pulp has been  working closely with the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans  to  replace this  lost  SAY  THANK YOU  TO YOUR  SECRETARY  Send the FTD��  Secretaries Week  Bouquet. $20.00  Secretaries Week is  April 22-28.  Ann Lynn  Flowers  885-9455  5(S4 Dolphin SI.,  Sachall  m  *TM Trademarks of FTD  habitat. John Hind-Smith takes  us on a tour of the newly constructed spawning channel and  intertidal bench.  8:20 p.m.  Globe'90  Stan and Lori Dixon attended  the Globe '90 conference in  Vancouver and recount some of  their experiences. Host  Maryanne West.  8:50 p.m.  Rotary Club  Gibsons and Sechelt have  recently formed a Rotary Club.  Harold Fletcher joins members  of the club in the studio to  discuss the club and its  philosophies.  Wednesday, April 25  5:00 p.m. Live  7:00 p.m. Repeat 3  ESP TV News  In this Elphinstone student  presentation we will be reporting on such controversial issues  as French Immersion, the housing crisis in Gibsons, the future  of Gospel Rock and many other  great stories.  Thursday, April 26  7:00 p.m.  Your Introduction to the  Tetrahedron Wilderness Area  Join   members   of   the  Tetrahedron  Alliance in the  studio for a look at some of the  wilderness areas in our local  mountains.  8:00 p.m.  Save the Children Fund  Local representative Sylvia  Duff is in the studio with host  Brian Johnson and Dr. Joan  Ford for a look at the Save the  Children Fund's projects in  Nepal.  8:30 p.m.  The Pirates are Coming  David Fraser talks with Edo  Boersma, director of the Sunshine Coast Music Society's  production of Gilbert and  Sullivan's Pirates of Penzance  coming to the Twilight Theatre  in May.  This Co mm unity  Television Schedule  Courtesy ot  ��� ���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281    4 U 2 BY!  NEW ��� 2x6 construction, 1196 square foot  split level home with 624 square foot basement and large 24'x26' 2-car garage.  UPPER LEVEL  ���Large Master Bedroom with Full Ensuite  and Walk-in Closet.  ���Sliding Glass Door to Private Balcony  ���2nd Bedroom or Den  ���Laundry Room with Laundry Tub  ���Main Bathroom  MAIN LEVEL  ���Spacious Skylit Kitchen  ���Ceiling and Under-Cupboard Fluorescent  Lighting provides you with a Bright  Kitchen at all times.  ���Sliding Glass Doors off dining area ensure  Easy Level Access to Private Backyard.  ���The Living Room with its Heatilator  Fireplace tucked neatly in the come  is large but designed to be cozy.  BASEMENT  ���Very Large Bedroom, Utility Room  good sized Family Room or TV Re   .1 with  access to garage.  This house is located in West Sechelt on a  quiet street within walking distance to store  and school.   COMPLETION    -    MAY 15 ^30  Phone - 885-3318 - Days  885-1979 ��� Evenings/Weekends  King of Safecrackers  The Dubious Fame  by Peter Trower  That night Wilson mulls over  Amelia's proposition. It has  been a long time since he has  had steady female companionship. It would certainly make  the trip a lot more pleasant. He  decides in the affirmative.  Wilson tells Amelia of his  decision when they next meet  and they shake hands to clinch  the agreement. Over the ensuing  days they make plans for the  journey and get to know each  other much better. Since Amelia  is bound to find out anyway,  Wilson confesses who he really  is. He shows her the Colliers article and adds a few details that  Dean Jennings has failed to include.  Amelia is more fascinated  than shocked. She is no stranger  to off-beat characters and situations, having worked for several  years in a carnival as a magician's assistant in her younger  days. She is delighted to find  that her gentlemanly new friend  is actually the King of the  Safecrackers - a genuine living  legend of crime.  As preparations for the  journey progress, Herb Wilson  and Amelia find themselves  growing more and more compatible. It is a conservative time  and the question of propriety  arises. What is to be their ostensible relationship? Should they  masquerade as older brother  and sister? Father and daughter? After some discussion they  arrive at a simple solution. On  April 13, 1951, Herb Wilson  and Amelia are married in a  civil ceremony. Their random  journey of exploration becomes  a lengthy honeymoon.  The newlyweds spend the  next six months tooling leisurely  around the BC hinterlands,  camping where they choose.  Wilson indulges his old hobby  of fly-casting in the lakes and  rivers while Amelia busies  herself with her landscape painting. It is a halcyon interlude for  both of them.  In the fall of 1951 with the  first snows imminent, Herb  Wilson and his new bride return  to Vancouver. They spend the  winter in the caravan, then  trade it for a small house in Surrey. They refurbish the place,  sell it for double the price and  move again, this time to North  Vancouver.  Here, Wilson's paranoia  about enemies from the past  begins to mount again. Amelia,  sympathetic to his fears,  manages to buy back the  caravan. They sell the North  Vancouver home and hit the  road once more ��� this time to  Vancouver Island.  After several months of gyp-  sying about they sell the caravan  again and in November 1952  buy a small riverside cottage in  Courtenay. Here they win remain for almost seven years.  Apart from a disastrous  flood in the mid-50s that ruins  many of Herb and Amelia  Wilson's possessions, the sojourn in Courtenay is a relatively tranquil period. It does,  however, mark several important developments in Wilson's  late blooming career as a professional ex-gangster.  To be continued...  Rhythms  of Life  ���  Tenacity is tiring  Roberts  Creek  LEGION  After April 27 smorgasbords will be discontinued at  Roberts Creek Legion.  We would like to extend our thanks and appreciation to  Joan and June for a job well done.  Starting May 4, dinners will be served on Friday and  Saturday by Chef Dennis at $7 a plate.   by Penny Fuller  Stubborness can be a really  positive trait. Where would we  be if Christopher Columbus had  been weak-willed? Scientists  need stubborness to persist in  important work through failure  after failure. Parents need stubborness to survive.  So people born when the Sun  is in Taurus (April 21 to May  21) need not feel defensive  about their tendency to hang  onto things like dreams. There  is a big difference though, between tenaciously following a  chosen course and holding onto  hurts and angers from the past  as if they're the family treasure.  It's not such a problem when  you're young and strong. You  can easily pack around grudges  against ex-friends, boy/girl  friends, parents, teachers, etc.,  etc. But as you grow older and  the collection continues to  grow, you may find it's weartfig'  you down.  And of course the more you  fill your emotional gunny sack,  the more effort it takes to stuff  another hurt in there and keep it  all under control. No wonder  you get exhausted!  In many cases, eventually the  whole sack will blow up scattering emotional debris from  decades past all over those who  are close to you. On the other  hand, Taureans can be so determined and strong-willed that  they'll go to their death beds  fantasizing about getting even  with some turkey from ages past  who long ago forgot about their  existence. So who wins that  power struggle?  It's normal and healthy to  feel pain and go through a  grieving process many times in  your life. It's also pretty normal  to carry around anger for a  while, if you are unable to express it appropriately. But how  long? A year? Two? Ten?  I can't tell you how long is  necessary for you. 1 would suggest though, if you still find  yourself fantasizing about  revenge after a couple of years,  this person still has control over  you, and they're draining your  life energy.  For your own sake, and the  sake of those in your life who  Parenting  workshop  Living with children who are  constantly quarrelling and  bickering can drive you to  distraction. On behalf of Continuing Education, Kathy Lynn  will present a parenting  workshop entitled 'Stop It You  Two'. This workshop will take a  look at why children fight and  what parents can do about it.  Parents of toddlers, preschoolers and elementary school age  children, as well as SETA's, will  find this workshop invaluable.  Kathy Lynn is a qualified  professional trained as a parent  educator. Her lively presentation and candid approach to the  realities of parenting earns high  marks from her workshop participants.  This six hour workshop will  take place Saturday, April 28  from 9 to noon and I to 4 pm in  Elphinstone Secondary (room  109). F.ease call Continuing  Education at 885-2991 for in-1'  f,.,.��� ���,���������,, an(j registration.  care about you, maybe it's time  to take back that control. It's  easier to do that if you believe in  either karma, or God's justice.  You can assure yourself they'll  get what they deserve without  your efforts.  But it's still hard for a Taurus  to let go of the emotion. There  are lots of books and workshops which will give you  techniques on letting go with  love. This would, of course, be  the spiritual ideal. Forgiveness is  an essential attribute of the  "highly evolved" human being.  If your aspirations aren't  quite so high and you just want  to get your energy level back up,  you can try something less  spiritually ambitious.  Try using a really basic affirmation:  time you  stop your  over and i  ���dpn't care.  he/she thinks. 1 don't care what  he/she feels. I don't care if  he/she regrets. I just don't  care."  Eventually you may be able  to add something about forgiving and releasing in love, but in  the meantime you need to build  up your emotional energy to a  level of strength.  Letting all those negative feelings go will give you so much  more energy to pursue positive  goals, an activity where your  stubborness can pay dividends.  Clearlight Dance announces  NEW Classes for your continued enjoyment!  Social Ballroom Dancing - Beginners and  Intermediate levels.  3 locations, no partner required.  L.A. Style Jazz - Daytime and Evening  Classes (or teens and  adults.  Gentle Jazz - A modified jazz class for  the full figured  or beginners  Starting April 30th  - to register call Hope 885-9863  itCefea   r  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I   Hwtr to be a Designated  ���        Just go out, have a good time. Don't drink. Then drive  your friends home.  ��� Easy, isn't it? The kind of thing  you should do for your friends.  Before they become statistics,    d  It's a fact ��� about 200  people die in alcohol relat-        �����  ed auto accidents each  year. Thousands are injured.  Friendship isn't about pain.  It's about caring. This Spring,  care enough to be a designated  driver.  Clip this  coupon  and save,  AUfe.  Spring CounterAttack,  Police Road Checks  Aprl13-May4  J  ,a��rtatl*,l*llff.rt��lB��ft��ft��^^  ��^,*;��--.i*-.^..<r-s!..��r��!W^.V;^^^^ Book review  Coast News, April 23,1990  17.  The Case of the Beryl Q.  by Dave Fraser  Pirate* of Penzance sailors fly the skull V crossbones on a  course toward the opening of the play, May 4. ��� that stwrMan photo  Let's appreciate  our volunteers  National Volunteer Recognition Week is April 22 to 28. It is  a special time to recognize and  pay tribute to our many  volunteers. It is a time to reflect  on all the services and causes  and boards that would not exist  if it were not for volunteers.  One of the reasons life is  pleasant on the Sunshine Coast  is because of the giving of  volunteers. Children's sports,  theatre groups, fire departments, events committees are a  few of the groups in our community.  Volunteering is not only a  way of expressing one's values;  it is also an ideal opportunity  for promoting a particular  cause, such as the protection of  the environment, the campaign  against drugs, or supporting art  and cultural events.  Last year the Arts Council  alone logged 2665 hours from  ISO volunteers.  Our community is so fortunate to have committed people giving their time. National  Volunteer Week is a small space  to remember to "thank you" to  all volunteers.  The Volunteer Action Centre  is hosting its Sixth Annual  Volunteer Tea on April 25,2:30  to 4:30 pm at the Jechelt Indian  Band Hall. We have tried to  contact as many organizations  as possible but if your organization has been missed please contact 885-5881.  "In the early hours of  September 17,1924 the Beryl G,  a non-descript wooden work-  boat, crewless, Mood-smeared  and bullet-riddled, was found  adrift in Haro Strait just south  of the international boundary  dividing Canada and the US on  the west coast."  Who, after reading that enticing passage on the back cover of  Eric Newsome's latest book,  The Case of the Beryl G (Orca  Book Publishers, 1989), could  resist devouring the book in one  sitting?  The discovery of the bloody  boat in the San Juan Islands by  an American lighthouse keeper  led to a continent-wide  manhunt and one of the most  sensational murder trials ever  held in BC during the Prohibition of the 1920s.  In 1979 Newsome took early  retirement as a school teacher  and moved to the West Coast to  write full time. The Beryl G is  his second book. Earlier in 1989  he came out with Coal Coast, a  history of coal mining on  Canada's west coast.  Newsome has researched the  Roaring 20s well, pouring over  old newspapers which reported  the sensational trial to a public  lusting for the details.  The Volstead Act of 1919  ushered in a failed experiment  in US history���Prohibition.  Keeping alcohol out of the  United States was, of course,  impossible. The law of supply  and demand dictated that a few  gutsy seamen would risk smuggling booze from Canada,  where Prohibition was not in effect, to a ready market south of  the border.  "With Prohibition, the  United States became a gigantic  thirst waiting to be quenched,"  writes Newsome, "an island of  drought with an ocean of  alcohol lapping at its shores."  Rumrunners passed warily  through the Gulf Islands in  Canada and the American San  Juan Islands, down to Seattle  and Tacoma, "cities where rival  liquor barons wrestled for control of the lucrative trade and  bred violence in others through  their greed."  Rumrunning also took place  on the Sunshine Coast, if you  believe stories that Smugglers  Cove, near Halfmoon Bay, was  a transfer point for rumrunners  shipping Texada Island moonshine to points south.  The American Coast Guard,  with their slow cumbersome  vessels, were outclassed by  rumrunning boats, some of  which were fitted with twin  engines and propellers, capable  of planing at 40 knots. When  cornered some rumrunners  would jettison their cargoes to  avoid arrest.  Newsome notes the rumrunning fraternity were sometimes  aided and abetted by crooked  police and officials.  A few rumrunners took to hijacking booze shipments from  fellow smugglers. There were  plenty of profits to be made, at  tracting such unsavoury characters as Si Sowash and Cannon-  ball Baker, who masterminded  the murder of theBerylG'scaptain and his 17 year old son for  its cargo of 350 cases of spirits.  Newsome's courtroom scenes  display a rare understanding of  how the judicial process works.  Unable to locate the bodies and  with scant clues the case was a  difficult one to prosecute. The  victims were apparently shot,  handcuffed, tied to an anchor  and sunk in unknown waters.  But the Canadian authorities  were determined to bring the  truculent American pirates to  justice. If not for the dogged  determination of Vancouver  police inspector Forbes Cruick-  shank, the culprits might never  have seen justice.  Against enormous odds and  working with marginal evidence���a bloody seamen's cap,  a photograph of the Beryl G  with another vessel���  Cruickshank and Robert Owen  of the BC Provincial Police  scraped together enough of a  case to bring the case to trial.  Braving the mean streets of  Seattle and Tacoma the inspectors confronted the suspects  who, fearing for their own  skins, accused fellow cohorts of  master-minding the crime.  Hie Case of the Beryl G is a  well-crafted and compelling  read. Even after 65 years this  trial, which 'exposed the darkest  underbelly of the world of  rumrunning', stands up well  against the test of time.  GIBSONS  ILEGION  Branch 109  Players seen  successful  In farce  by George Cooper  "The applaudits of the audience was songs in our ears."  Words that might have been  Mrs. Piper's, the chief character  in Mrs. Busybody, the Driftwood Players' most recent play.  Mrs. Piper mangled the  language and the investigating  detective superintendent, to the  delight of the audience on each  night of the play.  "We needed a play that was  funny and even a trifle  ridiculous," said the director,  Nest Lewis, "just for a change.  And to judge by the attendance  (average - 112 each performance) we selected the right  one."  They did indeed. And the  right cast, too. June Wilson  (Mrs. Piper) fired off her lies  with great verve, making the  most of the sarcastic retorts, the  malaprops, the wry antitheses.  Her foil and near victim,  detective superintendent Baxter,  was ably played and sneezed by  Reg Rowe.  The others in the cast gave  lively support to these two.  There was the artful steno  played by Laura Russell, the  bobby by David Fraser, the  contriving secretary by Marian  Selby, the not utterly faithful  wife by Deborah Allain and the  imperturbable husband by John  John Morris. Good work all  round.  "All the people who did all  the preparations for stage and  house and the publicity and all  the other supporters were simply marvellous," said Nest  Lewis.  "We sent to Samuel French  for a dozen plays to read," said  Nest, "and auditioned four of  them. Great turnout. We could  easily have cast three of the  plays."  Pam Feichtner, the producer,  told us the play kept expenses  under the $3000 budget and it  has turned a sizeable profit as  well.  "Expenses covered such  items as rental of lighting equipment, hall rental and cleaning,  rehearsal space rentals, advertising and publicity." said Pam,  "This year," she said, "We  tried attracting playgoers to  opening night by means of a  lower admission and we had 91  attend. Not bad at all, when you  consider our average attendance  was 112.  "School gyms," Pam said  when we asked about their  suitability, "are needed by the  students for school days that  fall between performances and  that means striking the set and  re-assembling it. An excruciating task. And the  acoustic quality is not acceptable."  "We have many in the community to thank for their support of our productions," said  Nest Lewis. She added that a  membership drive will soon be  underway. That's one way to  support and encourage this hard  working group.  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  ^mino ouide  restaurants  and pubs  Tuut  oh  flteCwdt  A glorious day was coming to an end and the lights were  springing to life in Gibsons Harbour as we sat down for dinner at the Omega. Our window seat gave us a magnificent  view to sink into the perfect mood for a long, leisurely evening of dining pleasure.  Our friendly waitress promptly brought us menus and we  began the difficult task of choosing from the variety of tempting dishes. Pasta or pizza? Steak or fresh seafood?  We finally agreed to appetizers: calamari and a shrimp  cocktail and the two house specials. After a brief interlude  of quiet conversation sipping strawberry Margueritas, our  dinner began to arrive.  I dipped the light, crisp calamari into the accompanying  bowl of tangy tzanziki - delicious. By the time 1 looked up,  my partner had devoured his shrimp cocktail and was sitting  back with a satisfied grin on his face. What? No sharing? I  planned to improve my timing with the main course.  Strategy faded from my mind once our plates arrived, mine  loaded with sauteed prawns on a fluffy bed of rice, his with a  thick slab of prime rib in rich brown gravy.  The delicate flavour of the prawns captivated my entire attention for several minutes, before I looked up to comment  on the delicious repast. My partner's rapt expression of  delight reminded me. "Trade bites?"  He eyed the pink beauties remaining on my plate, "Sure."  I silently thanked the proprieters for the casual atmosphere which permitted the silencing of Emily Post,  reached over and speared a succulent looking bite of beef.  It was wonderfully tender and tasty.  We know we can always count on excellent food and an  enjoyable evening at the Omega.  r aid ADvr.nnsFjwr.NTs  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night. House  specialties include veal dishes, steaks,  seafexxl, pasla, pizza, Thai food, and lots  of NEW dishes. Don't miss Andy's greal  Brunch Buffet every Sunday from  I lam-2:30. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3.188.  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 recom-  mended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue ��� 885-9321. Open 6 pin. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seals.  Mariners' Restaurant - on the  waterfront wilh one of Ihe most spectacular views in Gibsons, Ihe Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with ddlcfous dally specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner M0 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seals. V. M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time at-  Irvine's Landing Marine Pub  Excellent lunches, dinners and appetizers  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting overlooking the mouth of  Pender Harbour. Prime rib every Saturday. Free moorage available for boaters  visiting with in. We're located at the end  of Irvine's Landing Road, and we're open  7 days a week from 11 am to 11 pm. Call  883-1145.  LorfJlmY  Friday. April 6 we wB be open for United  hours. Cat for additional taformarjoai.  885-7038.  FAMIIV DIMM,  mosphere, the Omega is a pcople-  waicher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasla,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing al 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seals 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  lo serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasla, 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 SI5-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechell, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  The Parthenon Greek Tavema  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechell. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, and pizza.  Open 6 days a week - Tues. through  Thurs., from II am -10 pm and Fri. &  Sal., 11 am ��� II pm. We are open for  Ruby Lake Resort - ivturesque  lakeside setting, pew-arid-beam dining  room, children's play area and tame  swans are part of Ruby Lake Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  baron of beef and other hot meal dishes,  a beautiful salad bar and home-made  desserts. Absolutely superb prime rib on  Friday. Breakfast from 6:30 am, lunch  from 11 am and dinner from 4:30 to 8  pm. Daily specials, licenced, reasonable  prices, menus have something for  everyone, on- and off-premises catering.  Hwy 101 just north of Pender Harbour,  good highway access and parking for  vehicles of all sizes. 883-2269.  lunch - try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from 11 am - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. We also  have take-out ��� pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much morel 885-1995 or  885-2833. Kalherina ��� Hostess.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  II am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  Cedars Neighbourhood Pub -  Great food every day all day. Appetizers  and full menu along wilh terrific daily  specials, available 'till 9 pm every night.  We're known for our great atmosphere  and good times. Sun. - Thurs. open 'till  midnight, Fri. et Sat. open till 1 am. See  you at the Cedars, home of the "other"  Bruno. Visa, Mastercard and reservations  accepted. 8864)171.  I M l\    -   MM OCT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 4185-7414. Video Rentals. Open II am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; II  am -10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun.  Home delivery within 5 miles of store  after 4 p.m.  Ernie A Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  Avtngi Mm Print  Do not Indutfi liquor  ���    -.-***.����� ���#.���*..�� * ���** -* ���:-������*-   *�� * #1 18.  Coast News, April 23,1990  Smhlnc CMtt  Services Directory  ���  AUTOMOTIVE  ���  Industrial     AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon.-Fri. 6-6 Sat. 8-6, Sun. 10-3  Need this space?  <8  Cell   tier-   ( HAM   Nl '   SECHELT RADIATORS"���  Complete Cooling System Service Centre  We Repair & Replace Rads. Heater Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  Now, Usod ft Rebuilt  5500 Wharf   *s* to<" ft'c*-"P * *'"")< Mm. . Sit.  lOW Forillrv BuWdlnoil    MgW        885-7986^  YOUR "COMPLETE"  TRANSMISSION CENTRE  ���FRONT AND REAR WHEEL DRIVE  ���AUTOMOTIVE * MARINE 'CLUTCHES  jvk   ���AUTOMATIC �� STANDARD   y / Coma see the Specialists at  ~      < EAGLE TRANSMISSIONS  -����.  >��-*��-  The Coast's first Tranimlitlon only shop.  Phone Kerry at  886-2111  677  Paytw Rd.  TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS FOR 18 YEARS  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  WOLF'S HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Renovations, siding, Painting, Foncoi,  Rooting, Windows, etc.  Specializing in all phases of cement  (sidewalks, driveways, patios, retaining walls, etc.)   886-3078 ���  /^M.J.J. VINYL SIDING���  Soffits  Fiberglass Decks  Fred Cocker P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message) Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-4404 VON3A0  Hallmark  Custom Homes  & Renovations  Enquiries 886*3344  886*3364 J  /-DA-B.OA.T* Glass ft Door Ltd.N  Bilolds ��� Screens ��� Oarage Doors  Prehung Doors ��� Aluminum Windows  874S Young Street S., Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 4P3  Bill Allan Sales Bus. 792-0088  Res: 853-4101 Fax. 792-3475  "We service the entire Sunshine Coast"  ������CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT  SEA  AL VANCE  883-9046  W- HORSE  CONSTRUCTION  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL DUALITY FINISHING  t L-Q BUILDING >  CONTRACTORS  Surveying, Foundations, Framing Siding, Patios, Stairs  "Custom Building"  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL        ���M JQOQ  "We Build 'Em From The Bottom Up!"     000"*aW  .Mare Quirtem    �� FREE E5TIMATES * 885-9203,  r  Alpine Trusses Ltd.  888-8801.  /d\>  Money Spent At Home  Stays At Home  Truss Manufactured Right Here  On The Sunshine Coast  Specializing In all types of  commercial & residential rooting  ALL WORK  aiMMNTEED,  FREE  ESTIMATES 886.2087 eve,  D.R. CLAPP >  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  -Post & Beam New Homes" Renovations 886-3811  Pegasas's  Constnuction  #20 Evans Road, R.R.#1  Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON tYO  Marten Carmen    885-2052  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  I Ready Mix Concrete  a C Sand t Qrivel  N *"     CONCRETE  H��WNCmfSUNSNINICO��r I  o  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  GIBSONS PLANT I  886-0174  T6p Line Concrete  Curbs ��� Patios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Walls  "We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Mon./Tues.  Res. 885-9203  Bus. 885-4828  C   TURENNE   CONCRETE^  ���PTJMPTRTJCK8 *CONCRETEWOBK  Placing & Finishing ol:  Basement Slabs, Patios. Driveways,  Sidewalks, Exposed Aggregate  FOR QUALITY WORK, CALL US! 886-7022    J  Swanson's  ���s    eraa      .    ������-.-.-���.��� .-Ready-Mix Lid.  1885*9666] [885-53331  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  ELECTRICAL CONTR  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  frtt Esr/rrraraa  Residential ��� Commercial 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechelt  MIDWAY-POWER-LINE  SERVICES LTD^  .    1    Ren.  Prlvlte a Industrial Electrical Contractor  High et Low Voltage Power Lines  Reg. No. 16135 ftA3.flAA3  EXCAVATING  Ernie Fallis  Contracting  "N  TV Complete Backhoe Service  sX  886*9192  COAST BOBCAT SERVICI  Small In Size ��� Big In Production  Post Holts - Trenching  SpreadinB/Lt'Vrllin|r,  Until HaullnR ��������(��i  . 885-70S 1   SECHELT  <u��c��1  W'  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing 8, Development  Cam Mackenzie Q %  885-2447  886-3558  We dig the aunsshlnm Coaitt  Land Clearing  Excavations  Septic Tanks  885-3924  685-7487  DAL ENTERPRISES  1989 416 4WD Caterpillar  Backhoe Loader  Septic Systems, Ditching Etc  Call Nick  Jor all your Backhoe Needs     886-7148  Need this space?  I. >'l   Hi,    (DAM   l\J|  ���  EXCAVATING  ���  EXCAVATING  Fostrac BACKHOE  SEE VICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ea DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� CLEARING  Steve Jones  Cat 411 4X4  886-8269 J  J.T.R. Trucking  Dump Truck Rental  Sand, Gravel & Blasted Rock Sales  R.R. #1 Bay Rd. Site  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Cell: 885.7878 JIM ROBINSON  TOP SOIL ON SALE  WILSON  \ CONTRACTING  EXCAVATING  Septic Fields  Building Sites  Ditches  Landscaping  HAULING  Sand  Gravel  Soil  Manure  886-8313  J.S. Catrntrlpf  460 Track Hoe  ���Topsoil  ���Septic Fields  ���Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ���Stump Removal  ���Lot Clearing  ���Building Sites  ���Water Lines  743 Bobcat  886 9764  Mobile: 649-8879  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  for the Professional  and the Homeowner  V    RENT-IT!      \  /        CANADA INC.  Ijl    TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  ,,5540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt        885-2846 J  a   TT*  Jwue ��  a/*        THE  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER "'^  LTTX  HALFMOON Ma  Residential  Commercial  Industrial  Land Clearing  FUTURE  Excavating ft Developments  Underground Installations  & Repairs  Roads & Driveways  Satistactton Guaranteed  CALL MIKE OR MIKE  886-2182  -Residential������Commercial������ Industrial  PAINTING      N  30 Vears Experience     Fully Equipped  Free Estimates       j        l  M.B. Fainting     ���JjJri  Marcel Beaunoyer 886-9686    ^T**-*-��    8863321        ���  CENTURY ROCK  Rock Willi  885-5910  G & D Contracting  .���Sand & Gravel Deliveries,  ���Stump Removal  Gary Davies 886-9585 P0 Bm mg  ^Dan Zuell     886-8070 Gibsons. BCj  WRIGHT'S CONSTRUCTION  Free Estimate  885-7736 885-7099  ( MSID1NTIAL B1NOVATION8 ^  Will Buy Timber  or will do Excavating  For Timber  Big or Small Amount  or will Rent 518 Cat Skidder  by the hour with operator  Will Go Anywhere  Louis & D. LePage Logging        886-3821  Qyproo & Lamination Work  Kitchens, Bathrooms, Painting  Local References  IrieWood  8M-M0S  HEATING  /'"SECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.���>  ��� Gas Fireplaces TE3U   . Wood Stoves  ��� Wood Fireplaces        SaOT   ��� Chimneys (Hi-Temp)  ��� Inserts ���*^3l!l    ��� Liners  STEVE CHRISTIAN Complete Sales i Installations  Certified Technician it's ALL WE 00  l    888-7171 ��Safety j Salification Guaranteed j  ^AN-D0 EXCAVATIN  Septic Fields, Landscaping,  Hauling of sand, gravel & topsoil  Bobcat 743 Diesel  . George 885-7553 Emery  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane   ^  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality 8.B. Q's  865-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  Irom Big Mac's, Sechelt  p bcfgrrhhs Schedule  VANCOUVER   SECHELT PENINSULA  OWSESHOEBAY-uw  mwafrn-  SALTERY BAY  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 M'       4:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  M danotai Mavarwk lui  Lv. Horseshoe Bey  7:30 am      3:30 pm M  9:30 M        5:30  11:30 7:25 M  1:15 pm      9:15  Lv. Earlt Cove  6:40 am      4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M      3:30 pm  7:35 5:30 M  9:25 M     7:30  11:30       9:30  ���N0TF. Ttara wr< ba aa  "Flrit Feeny" nea aa  latariara, landaus 1 HaHava  Ivia Par. 1 Raad norm Rd 1 Saacet  Co.,' PI 1 Franklin Low  r III SUFI  Oepirt  Mill        5:45    145  7:45    3:45  9:45    5:45  11:45    7:45  Arrive  Lmgdile 6:10  Ferry Ter 1:10  10:10  12:10  2:10  4:10  6:10  1:10  Saa lal Drinr lar Langdala Height, lannrabraak Heinl.il  Waadcraak Para Schadulai  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Elleclme March i. 1989  Ivia Marina. Franklin Firahall. Park I Rood Rd I  Depart  Lower     6:15  Bus Stop 1:15  10:15  12:15  Arrival  Mill 6:30  6:30  10:30  12:30  FAMES Adults Sinters Children 16-12) Comrn Tickets I  Out ol Town   $1.50    $1.00 .75       $1.25/ridi|  In Town .75       .75 _   .75  These transportation schedules sponsored by  SwcciMwl AgeMcto  INSURANCE  ���TRAVEL  Insurance  CRVjtOtWfl  Notary  laraarrw   ITDl  886*2000 886*9255  Bed Carpet Unlet From Friendly Fnfetthnala In Sunnycwit Mali, Qlbsons.  I 1 Coast News, April 23,1990  19.  H* i*  DWAYNE HURFORD  (Service Mgr.)  ���4fe    CUSTOMER  CARE .  Air Conditioning  service?  ...weather is warming up - time to  have your system serviced, or factory air installed.  CALL NOW 886-3433  SKOOKUM CHRYSLER  DEALER 8084  Sunshhte Co��st  {Services  Directory  MARINE SERVICES ���  MmMstiX   Cottrell's Marina Service  *H Kti. SERVICE TO AIL MAKES  ���     HflB      Specializing In Merc. Outooard  ���^T^^"^^      ��� ��������'" *'����� rebuilding  DIVER ���     Located at  BOAT        V        Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  HAULING SHOP 886-7711     RES.Si5.5840  1  rd|  si  dSuccaneer  Marina <�� Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 885-78*8  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS ��� SALES ��� SERVICE -REPAIRS  K 4 C Thirmoglass *,  Cobra Boils now  In-Stock  l.'.H-.MIhk1  [outboards  Need this space?  Sutherland Sale"  0ERVICELTD  \MRRJHR     to  I OUTBOARDS ^K  mgarm YANMAR   V  mervrui/er niB "A���ElueJ  STEKN DRIVES INBOHBOS    DIESEL ENGINES*]  i'arls K Service leir All Makes of Outlw.ircfs  DeKksiele1 car Dryland ,,rrrw r   m  FINANCING AVAILABLE ' VHF 6 &   16  L at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park 883-1119,/  ���**  Marina Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES  Mobile Service ��� Repair* ��� Overhauls  Injector Service Special Month  886-2875  MISC SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  . CABINETS ���  888-9411  ���showroom kern's Plaza.Hwy 10  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pntj  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  Ave. -rice 118.00  Income Tax Preparation  all business strictly confidential   ...  A. Jack  886-7272,/  Mli Martin Kd , GibsonB  A.D. LANDSCAPE QROU  OVER 20 YEARS    DESIGN  STONE WORK  LANDSCAPING tt GARDENING  MISC SERVICES  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  & GIBSONS  ��� Wire Rope &  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Gibsons 886-2480 ..     ��� ,���.,  Port Mellon 884-5303     Van. Direct 689-7387  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  ^  A.J. (JIM) WALLACE^  134 Rr. Telephone 8B6-4823  1126 Rosamund, Gibsons  . Plole Up fc Delivery .  ACCOUNTING  looetxiiiwa  BUDGETS  INVESTMENTS  PAYROLL  TAXATIOH  INVENTORY  JACOBSEN FEEDS        ^  6462 Norwest Bay Road  888-9369        Vour Authorized Dealer  We carry a complete line of  Animal Feeds & Supplies     'the growing people'  CHAINSAWS"  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD  S   731 NORTH ROAD   686-29121  ^ JON JAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  I   CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT  Personal  Tax Returns  Nicky Zavaglia C.A.  Appointment 886-IM1  & INSTALLATION  ��� Commercial & Residential *  ��� Carpet & Resilient Flooring *  r***ee***eare      Phone     ******  W-HOWE  ������_.. 886-8868  iHopp>nG   SHOWROOM at  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tute.Frl��� 12:30-5 All day Sat.  ____THE FLOOR STORE AT VOUR DOOR _____  Need this space?  Call The COAST NEWS  ,il  886 76?? or 88', 3930  Complete, Confidential, & Professional  BUSINESS I, PERSONAL OFFICE SERVICES  iflHie Paper fHill        883-9911  For successful  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE)  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & F  Chris Nappar 886 MM  R.HJ4, St, C7S,  Voibaona, B.C. VON 1V0  BUSINESS MEETINGS  large or Small  CEDARS INN  895 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Fax 886-3046    886-3008  lanlng ,  & Beams       a i  L ||  Need this space?  fflfflflSSaBMS  Conuersion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto eft Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  et Screens   . _.   Mirrora  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  FmEsmtts        HMghig EnrgraMa From 3' to 25'  4 Ynr Appt* Trtn - No Namo - SS each  Lombtrdl Poplin, $8.95  MURRAY NURSERIES  290-8963IIISUALLV TOIL FIB)  Come on, Sunshine Coast  Editor:  IPEC (Impudent Pessimistic  Elderly Children) is strong in  numbers and apparently has a  strong influence over our  citizens' decision-making process. Lately, representation for  IPEC has become more visible  throughout Canada as well as in  other petroleum exporting  countries.  This can be attributed to a  number of factors: the perceived effect of services and community improvements on the  cost of their wn standards of living; the instigation of various  other support groups such as  'UPEC (association for the utmost Prejudice in Educating  our Children, and 'EPEC  (Education Politicians Encouraged by Cash); and, of  course, the factor of an  epidemic of that still-mysterious  'old-timers disease'.  "I'm warning you..." said  Bob Nordoff, spokesman for  IPEC, "You'd better listen to  us or we'll throw a tantrum!  This warning was issued following 'much consideration' and  'time-consuming deliberation'.  "It was not an easy decision  to make. Who knows, I may  lose my job over it," Nordoff  expounds assuming a well practiced martyr stance prominent  in black and white movies.  When probed for explanations, Nordoff exclaimed,  "Look kid, I'm older than you.  I've, seen it all before. I know it  all! Hail IPEC!"  "Sheesh!...Yikes!...and No  Way!!" would be a reasonable  response sequence. Average  citizen response time around  here is...SLOW! A similar-sized  citizenry of self-respecting, non-  apathetic people would be well  into the 'No Way!!' stage of  their response. Our neighbours  have barely finished  'Sheeshing!'  Come on Sunshine Coast!  Get off your collective butts and  do something for yourselves!!!  Steve Dieter  Of heritage and tourism  Editor:  The retention of the tracks on  the old KVR between Spence's  Bridge and Penticton would  enable tour trains capable of  hauling both motor vehicles and  passengers to and from a world  class operational steam locomotive theme park, etc., plus  the creation of a linear park  complete with a world class surface for cyclists and hikers etc.  between Penticton and Midway,  could provide a destination  point which should bring to the  entire province of BC billions of  dollars in added tourist revenue  during the next several decades.  An editorial in the Penticton  Herald has stated, in effect, that  Parks Minister Ivan Messmer is  insisting there has to be an  overall plan.  In order to accomplish this it  must be obvious that it is the  responsibility of the provincial  government to conduct an extensive survey in order to ascertain whether or not a plan could  be implemented which would be  both feasible and viable.  I would estimate that a proper study might cost around SI  million. However, this amount  is peanuts compared to the  possible billions of dollars in  benefits. One must remember  that the size of an investment is  always relevant to the returns.  For example: My estimate of  the cost to put a viable plan into  action could be but 10 per cent  of the amount spent by government and participants etc.  before Expo '86 opened and  while the revenue producing  time of Expo was only about IQ  months, mine would be for each  and every year over a 50 to 100  year period.  An estimate of a $1 million  survey is also relevant in terms  of the size of the project and the  money spent annually by the  BC government.  For example: SI million is but  .008 per cent of last year's bud-  jet. In other words, it would be  like a person with $1000 in his  pocket agonizing over whether  or not to leave the waitress an  eight cent tip.  By combining 'tourism,  heritage and history' into one  package we might very well  generate billions upon billions  of additional tourist dollars for  the benefit of the entire province and it would therefore  seem obvious that the media,  municipal governments and  electorate must push senior  governments to act in a positive  manner. Failure to do so may  leave us with little more than a  bunch of eye sores.  Dave Tod  Penticton, BC  Ferries seen polluting  Editor's Note: The following  was received for publication.  Mr. Bill Long, Chair  BC Ferries  Victoria, BC  1 am writing to request that  BC Ferries discontinue using  disposable dishes and cutlery in  its cafeterias and return to using  I glass dishes and stainless steel  i cutlery.  Many of us are working hard  on an individual basis in our  homes to cut down on the  Support  Editor:  C.U.P.E. Local 801 (support  staff for School District No. 46)  wishes to express its solidarity  with the Home Support  Workers who are currently on  strike on the Sunshine Coast  and is prepared to offer  whatever assistance it can.  We share with them the  frustration and seeming  hopelessness of dealing with an  unsympathetic, ignorant and  tightfisted government in Victoria that neither knows nor  cares about the problems facing  either the workers or those being served.  Lynda Olsen, president,  C.U.P.E. Local 801  Futures  volume of garbage we produce  and to reuse and recycle as  much as possible - producing as  little as half a brown paper  grocery bag of garbage per  week.  It is most discouraging to see  BC Ferries sending as much gar  bage to the dump in a day as we  might send in a year.  1 would prefer to see my tax  dollars go toward another job  on the ferry rather than toward  more land to increase the size of  the landfill site.  Carol Ann Glover  ���*333��  MK*g*T��0  hiring  The Sunshine Coast Community Futures Association is  working to reduce unemployment on the Sunshine Coast and  has hired a Training Researcher.  Murray Browne is mid-way  through a six-month study. He  has a mandate to research the  training needs of local  employers and to recommend  programs and strategies for improving and increasing private  sector job training on the Sunshine Coast.  A series of one-to-one interviews with employers from Port  Mellon to Egmont is the  method Browne has chosen to  gather information.  "I had the option of using  mail-out surveys or questionnaires," he explains, " but I  prefer meeting with people in  person. This way I get to actually meet employers at their place  of business and discuss their  particular training successes,  shortages and needs."  Browne will be gathering information and data up until the  middle of May. Anyone wishing  to discuss the training needs of  his or her business or to discuss  Murray's research can contact  him at the Community Futures  office, 205-5710 Teredo Square  (Telephone 885-2639).  We Still  House  ALLIED  The Careful Mowrs  in a day when personal service seems like a chapter from history,  vou'll be pleased with Allled's genuine concern. Call us. We'll  make a helpful house cell...right away.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom packing, storage, local t long distance moving.  HWY 101, GIBSONS      ^^SET 886-2664  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK, ���  886-7033  �� �� -. \ ��� ��� V . * - * A\*-!A-  ,���    w.a  .>.fcf--.   -.^a. .^��� �������-^^^->t-^��.Ji <?0.  Coast News, April 23,1990  SPORTS  |p (aibM>n>, Pigs tackle, i uiihingi's Harlequin liI.mi during April 14  -. inaiili al Klphinsloiia,- Vinudar), where Ihe local squad tulall)  dominated the action.  -Otvc rr.wr phielr,  by Dun Cross  On April 7 and 8, 20 swimmers took part in a two-day  swim meet at Percy Norman  Pool in East Vancouver wilh  600 other competitors. Once  again our swimmers did an  outstanding job in their events.  Everybody improved their  times as ihe team brought back  over 100 placement ribbons  from novice to youth champ.  We seem to be gaining a lot  of momentum now, and we are  as strong as any team in BC.  This is due to the great spirit  and enthusiasm the children  show at practice sessions and  performing their events abroad.  From this meet we also have  three swimmers lhat have  qualified lor the provincials in  June - Amanda r-allis, Jessica  Dayton and Mat hew Graham.  FINANCE vs  FASHION?  Nol anymore. Today women make ai  Inany financial decisions as Fashion  decisions - for themselves and their  households.  To help them make the right choices,  more and more women are tumult ing  Investors for confidential advice on  achieving financial security and gtowlh  'for their money. T0'  Make the right decision. Call us today  'investors  Croup  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  i :. sldent Investors Pl<int.ing Team  J N W (Jim) BUDD Si  HH5 3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  8H6 8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr  H86 8771  Durable. Versatile. Portable and Affordable.  "THE FISHERMAN" - *649.  .60 lbs. 7'8" in length  Also available ._^A  "THE DINGHY"   8599  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  S.C   GOLF AMD COUNTRY CI UB  Ladies qualify  by Frank Nanson  In the Niner's section the  following ladies qualified for  the Wise Bird Tournament: Lila  Chambers, Nan McFarlane and  Barbara Harvey.  The 18-Hole Ladies held a  qualifying round for the 2-Ball  Tournament to be played off at  Gilford. The two qualifying  teams consisted of Doily Grant  and Isabel Kendleman along  with the team of Phyl Hendy  and Marion Reeves.  In Regular Ladies play the  first flight winners were Connie  Grant wilh a net 72, Jean Dean  73 and Barbara Mercer 75. The  second tlight winners were  Eleanor Uann with a net 74,  Barbara Lawrence 7S-BB6 and  Mary McKinnon 73. Third  flight had Katie Sonntag first  with a net 73, Beth Peal second  with 74 and Marg Hunter with  76,  The Monday evening Mixed  luilighteis determined winners  In counting putts only for  prizes. Mary Orre was first lady  with 19 putts and Don Holding  winner lor the men with IS.  There was a prize for the  longest drive on the fourth hole  donated by Bobbies Shoes and  won by Beverly Bull. Morgans  Men's Wear donated a prize for  the men which was taken home  by Bill Clark. The length of the  drives were not given to the  writer but we assume they must  have both made the green in  two!  The old (?) - sorry Senior  Men had a turn out of 57 and  fun and games in the rain on  Thursday. The winning team  consisted of Walt McMillan (the  skier) and his mates Larry Farr,  Ozzie Hincks, and Lome Blain  (the singer). Second prize was  taken by Bob Kerr with Harry  Johnson and Dick Reeves. Jack  Knaus took the honours for the  closes! to the hole on the eighth  while trying for his second hole-  in-one Ihis year. Bruce Mathews  and his stalwart team took  home some nice shiny new tees.  I hope none of you get mad  or even upset when you miss a  one foot putt, after all it's only  a game - at least that is what the  guy on the television ad claims.  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Tlma  For Shookumchuk Narrow! add  1 fir. 40 min. preei 5 min. toe aach ft. of rlreo,  ���reel 7 min. loe aach f|. ol  TIDELINE  MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd  Sechelt  885-4141  \TTry  Slo-pitch season  gets underway  Swimmers improve  by Mark Benson  The 1990 season of the  Cedars Mixed Slo-Pitch League  gets underway starling Monday,  April 23 with a full slate of  games.  Eight of the 12 learns kick off  the new season. Games will be  played at 6:30 pm at Langdale  Elementary, Brothers Park and  Cedar Grove Elementary.  This year's edition of the  Cedars Slo-Pitch League will include A&G Contracting, Ball  Blasters, Cedars Pub, the Commuters, the Creekers, Coors,  Gibsons Autobody, GBS, Gibsons Pigs, Stenner's Thunderbolts, Alibi Wahoos, and  Langdale Wrecks. |.  New rules state thai all teams  must use approved 'Limited  Flyte' balls. This rule is to improve competition. A 'finish  line' will be used at home plate  to further reduce collisions.  These new rules should make  lor a more competitive and  safer season of ball. Good luck  to all teams.  IHIS WEEK'S (.AMKS:  Monday, April 23 - Cedars vs  Gibsons Autobody at Cedar  Grove; Thunderbolts vs Wrecks  at Langdale N; Wahoos vs  Commuters at Langdale S;  A&G vs Blasters at Brothers 2.  Wednesday, April 25 - Gibsons Autobody vs Thunderbolts  at Brothers 3; Creekers vs A&G  at Cedar Grove; Blasters vs  Coors at Langdale N: Pigs vs  GBS at Langdale S.  CORE  by Mary Marcroft  The CORE Program is now  in progress. CORE stands for  Conservation and Outdoor  Recreation Education. If you  are 14 years of age or older and  wish to obtain your first hunting licence you must complete  and pass the CORE Program.  The program ensures that  new hunters meet acceptable  standards of knowledge to insure safely in the woods. These  include outdoor survival and  safety, animal and bird identification, hunting laws and  regulations, hunter ethics and  firearm safety.  The CORE Program has  been required of hunters since  1974 and has made a noticeable  difference in the safely,  knowledge and attitude of  hunters.  The course is sponsored by  the Gibsons Wildlife Club and  the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club.  Qualified instructors donate  their time and effort to educate  applicants in survival, safety  and protection of our environment while using the woods.  The next general meeting of  the Wildlife Club will be on  April 28 at 7:30 pm. Bring  yourself and your ideas for activities for the club.  Drop off your  COMT NEW*  Thursday, April 26 - Cedars  vs Pigs at Langdale N: GBS vs  Creekers at Langdale S.  Sunday, April 29 - Wrecks vs  Commuters at Langdale N:  Coors vs Wahoos at Langdale  S.  All games begin at 6:30 pm  sharp!  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 lor father Intonation  **ar****J��**^��.****.***��***a����*��*.  Sundays  Family 1 00 3 30  Public 3 30 b 00  U/W Hockey / 00 6 00  Mondays  Ttluridiyi  Parent & Tot  Adpt Aquatics  1:00- 2:00  2:30-3:30  Ijny Bud  Aqua | il  Ease Me in  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Club  Swim HI  I ltd I illy  Seniors Swim  Adpl Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co Ed Fitness  Ij 30 8 30  9 00 10:00  IU 00-11:00  11.30-1:00  330  7:30  7 30  8:30  8 30-9:30  Tuesdays  9 30-10:30  10 30-11.30  a" 30 3 30  3.30-b.00  6:00 ��� 7:30  7:30-8:30  Wednesdays Same as Monday  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Lessons  3:30-6:00  Public  6:00-7:30  Co-Ed Fitness  7:30-8:30  Fridays  Early Bird  6:30 - B 30  Aqua-Fit  9:00-10:00  Flt&Hlty  10:00-10:30  Seniors Swim  10:30-11:30  Noon Swim  11 30-1:00  Swim Club  3:30 - 5:30  Public  5:30  7.00  Teen  7:30-900  Saturdays  Public  2:30-5:00  Public                  7:00-8:30  1  Supe  r Valu  Rn<v way vou Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  '--��� >.>���  ABSOLUTELY  THE LAST ROOF  YOU'LL EVER HAVE INSTALLED!  SUPER ROOF I���  Aluminum shingles, available  In eight vibrant colours and  Installed on roofs currently  covered with asphalt or cedar  shingles. A 50-year non-  prorated warranty gives you  the assurance of never having  to re-roof I  SUPER ROOF II"  Manufactured In panels for Installation on low-sloped roofs  to replace tar and gravel, etc.  Ideal for roofs on trailer  homes. As with Super Roof I,  a 50-year non-prorated warranty Is also supplied!  ��3m%'<  MODEL HOMES  SUPER ROOF I ��� 4771 Whittaker Street In Sechelt, B.C.  SUPER ROOF II - 6129 Gale Avenue in Sechelt, B.C.  SUPER ROOF I - YMCA Camp Elphinstone, YMCA Road In Langdale, B.C.  OR  SEE OUR SUPER ROOF AND ARCHITECTURAL SERIES PVC SIDING  DISPLAY AT THE SUNNYCREST MALL IN GIBSONS, B.C.  FROM MONDAY, APRIL 23 TO AND INCLUDING  SATURDAY, APRIL 28,1900  FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, CALL NEIL SMITH  1-800-663-0555  INTERNATIONAL EXTERIORS (B.C.) LTD.  8etVTNQMmSH COLUMBIA 8WMX1M Coast News, April 23,1990  21.  V<u��4 % Rigk ck IWO  Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce  TRADE FAIR  Friday, April 27 ��"-��<>n�� curling Rink Saturday, April 28  4-9  Looking forward to seeing you  at our Trade Fair Booth  Beautiful  Gowns  [Bridal, ioiin.il  Afternoon Lhfssts.  Graduation] '  Exdusli/o Design* crafted  886-  Beautiful  Flowers & Plants  r  /   ^^L^/yi Occasiory^^^  /      Flowers & Plants  Sunnycrest Mall 886-3371  (Hwy. 101)  Admission: Only $2  Everybody Welcome  Over 45 Businesses & Services  on display  Door Prizes Galore  Thousands of Dollars in Prizes  Grand Prize: $500 Shopping Spree  Jaws of Life Demonstration  Saturday 10:30 'til noon  2 Fashion Shows  Friday 7-8:30  Saturday 1 ��� 3  World's Largest Radial Tire  On display  Food & Refreshments  Kids' Section ��� Day Care  10-5  oiiiiiijijiiiiiiwijimii^  8 REASONS TO BUY l|  LEVOIOR 3= te  il.JJ��vt.i.fekd  put)ntn. iii- m-ini  (D-mdirulnl  i�� itl I [lunnrt  Nie-n/eilierrl   *el.!e  -���etl'eeJjIII.W,  1 Slav koMDMll | L.tr In* wanttay  -p..tfhWtv..i>.i,t, iMiMbrowrSyvn  H-eJ-tairru-jH,* gld-p-nrU4ttir.it  bffle-ftrJklM  AVAILABLE IN OVER 300 COLOUR CHOICES  Now Save 35 /�� till Apr. 30  ROBERT HONF.y  INTERIORS  For Estimates call  (604) 885-4044  Decorators for fine homes.  i!ii!l]iI!jIM  1  fruOta*/;  Sundiyi, (Olbioni Only)  10 im - 4 pm  BUILDING SUPPLIES^  Gibsons    Smhilt Vincouvir (ToH-FfM) 688-6814  886-1141  886-7121   TWO LOCATIONS    Sunshlns Coast Highway ��� Qlbsons - Whirl & Dolphin ��� Sschett  POOLS & HOT TUBS  Portable and Permanent Installations  Sales & Service ��� Chemicals & Accessories  r��� PLUS AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR ���  Qouldt Water Well Pumpe  Brunei- Drinking Water  Purification Syateme  See our Hot Tub Display at Gibsons Trade Show  April 27 & 28  AERO  8859654  RVICES  Cellular 657-3934  THINK OF IT AS  A LAMBORGHINI  AT A CHEVROLET  PRICE  Now you can got all tho speed  and high performance of un  exotic piece of Italian  machinery, at a down-lo-earth  North American prtc*  Kir home use or for the small to  medium-M/ed business owner.  computers are fast becoming indispensable  The trick is netting the right computer Ibr jour  needs without breaking the lank.  With Olivetti's new IV models, you can.  We're the latgest manufacturer of computers in  Europe. And we're introducing our twu newest  PCs into the Canadian market.  The Olivetti PCS BO and NX 28ti deliver all  the power, speed and capacity of comparable  computus, at a sipufnaiuly lower price  Our PCa are built for speed Tlie>' go from wro  to a full screen of information in a uppy 27  mdltseronds. And they're built for power, with  a 12 Mill 8028G microprocessor.  Not many ran mal that kind of iierformance.  Olivetti's tough and compact metal case houses  a fully expandable cumpuler that's surpnsingly  small and convenient. That makes It an ideal  computer for home users.  Both use all MS-DOS* software and are industry  compatible, so they're also iwiything a serious  PC should be  Naturally, all our computer! an' hacked by  ihe service you'd OtWCt from an international  industry leader like Olivetti After all. we are  one of the world's leading infomiaUon  technology cuniuaiues.  Whv buy a Chevrolet, when you can haw  all the engineering and perfbnnanM of a  LjinlntriJuiii fur tlie samepri��?  lake an Olivetti for a spin today.  OLIVETTI Of FICE  MS DOS*tol r-f-aier-.l indematrk i>( MkhmhII \Stra  THE NEW  OLIVETTI  PCS 286.  we  ab-5  ce  ue***  TlMO  10th  Ann  6ti]vers*r*l  sai/m  PRISM" I COLOR COPIER  7.5 cpm: Full Color  22 cpm: Black eS White  11 cpm: Red, Blue, Green  22 cpm: Cyan, Magenta, Yellow  2 250-Sheet Cassettes  BvDflss Ffifid  2 Preset Reduction Modes (64%, 77%)  2 Preset Enlargement Modes (121 %, 129%)  Zoom Magnification:  64% to 154% in 1% increments  TeX&lSX* OFFICE ELECTRONICS  #m you at that G/baona Trmdat Felr April 87th A aeth 22.  Coast News, April 23,1990  V*uu} Ot TZtifk ck f990  Gibsons Chamber hosts  Smart Money  Power Smart customers get more  Ihan comfort and convenience.  They save money too.  Whether you are buying a new  appliance, building or renovating  a home, or just replacing a light  bulb, there are Power Smart programs to give you the most comfort and savings from your electricity dollar.  To discover how being Power  Smart can help save you money,  visit our display and meet your  local B.C. Hydro representative  at the Gibsons Trade Show.  885-2211  mum  First Trade Show ever  by Dave Fraser  The Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce trade  show promises to be a  stimulating event for Sunshine  Coast businesses and consumers.  The show brings together 49  local businesses at the curling  rink in Gibsons on April 27-28.  Chamber of commerce President Dick Thomas said the  event was designed to increase  camaraderie among local  businesses by giving them a  chance to co-ordinate an event  under one roof.  "And if we do it right we  could make the chamber a few  bucks," he added.  Thomas said the chamber has  been talking about holding r  trade fair for a few years now  and there was a good response  when the chamber started phoning local businesses and the  show quickly filled up.  "The first day we phoned 20  businesses and everyone said  you can mark us down."  Taking part will be 20  businesses from the Gibsons  area and another 20 up the  Coast as far as Sechelt. There  will also be a few off-coast  businesses taking part.  The show will have a home  show atmosphere featuring hot  tubs, plumbing, kitchen and  building supplies, as well as 'a  good mix of financial institutions', including banks and insurance companies.  Other products to be  showcased   include   fashions,  PEACOCKS 5'x3'/2'  (BACKDROP - DIVIDER - TRANSOMI  June Imanse is pleased to announce thai  "ART GLASS BY JUNE"  is now called  /jupiter Glass  LS     I   DESIGN   C^886-30H5  Specializing in original and custom designs  to blend with your decor.  June wishes lo thank her clients  for enabling Ihe ongoing growth  of her business, and invites you  to view some of her work at the  GIBSONS THADE SHOW APRIL 27 & 28  in conjunction with  ootnsijir coram .  Be sure to visit Booth 11,  v  OfU Custom  Coxne.% atDeVRIES  Gibsons & District  TRADE FAIR  April 27 & 28  Sign our Guest Book to qualify for  SPECIAL TRADE SHOW DISCOUNTS  Learn what the professionals do  to Turn IDEAS into  REAL LIVE ROOMS  Co-ordinating is what it's all about - enjoy a free consultation  with our decorator to help you achieve your personal look  OUR CREATIVE & HELPFUL STAFF  & EXPERT CUSTOM WORK ROOM  MAKE DECORATING EASY  Custom Made  ��� Draperies  ��� Sheers ��� Balloons  ��� Roman Shades  ��� Swags &. Cascades  ��� Bedcoverings &. Accessories  ��� Verticals   ��� Mini's     ��� Pleated Shades  ^Dfiz Cuitom Cotnst  at DeVRIES  886-7112  709 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  artwork,   alarms,   computers,  carpeting, travel, marine items, -  and the largest radial tire in the  world!  There will also be information booths on BC Hydro, local  newspapers, natural gas, Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper and the  Community Futures program.  Fashion shows will be held  both days in the upstairs lounge  at the rink, as well as Jaws of  Life demonstrations by the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department  on Saturday from 10:30 to 12  noon.  Admission to the trade show  is $2 which entitles visitors to a  good part of an anticipated  $1500 to $2000 worth of prizes,  including a $$00 shopping spree  at participating businesses.  A supervised Kids' Play Area  will be open during the show.  High fashion at  Trade Show  Visitors to the First Gibsons  Trade Show will be able to see  even more than what local  businesses are accomplishing  these days. They will also get an  up-date of the latest in spring  and summer fashions during  fashion shows held Friday night  and Saturday afternoon.  Co-ordinated by well-known  local designer and seamstress  Conchita Harding, the full-  length shows will feature both  casual and formal fashions for  women and teens from Chico's,  Silks & Lace and Conchita  Designs.  The repertoire of styles will  include sportswear, sun wear,  casual wear, co-ordinates,  career clothes, dresses, and formal, graduation and bridal  wear.  Commentator for the fashion  show will be Aleta Giroux of the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women's Club.  Models are Holly Stubbs,  Roxanne Fraser, Jeanette  Robinson, Nicia Kaechele,  Wendy Shields, Karen Sopow,  Maria Kopania, Donna Harrison, Bonnie Stewart, Jennifer  Girard, Koree Beyser, Els  Mercer, Kim Mansfield and  Joan Nygren.  Hairstyles will be by Jennifer  Fallis of J's Unisex, and makeup will be by Loretta Macklam  of Loretta's Skincare. Floral  decorations will be created by  All Occasion Flowers and  Plants.  Shows will take place Friday  night from 7 to 8:30 pm and  Saturday from I to 3 pm, each  with an intermission. Door  prizes will be awarded during  both shows.  There's no separate admission for the fashion show  beyond the $2 admission to the  Trade Show, and, if you're  bringing little ones with you,  don't forget that there will be a  supervised children's play area.  Chamber  activities  The "Five Outstanding  Citizen's" Award Banquet will  be held on June 12. The event  recognizes those who make  significant contributions to the  community, and local clubs and  organizations are being asked  for nominations.  The "Beachcomber Welcoming Committee" is getting  underway, with packages of  goodies and information destined to welcome newcomers to the  community. Questionnaires go  out to realty companies to be  completed by people purchasing  homes in the area.  The Chamber also operates  the 30-site Brothers Park Campground through a lease with  the town.  If you can help, have suggestions or need information on  Chamber activities, call the  Chamber office at the Tourist  Info Centre, 886-2325.  SHEEPS  SPECIALTIES  at Trade Show booth 26  SUNSHINE COAST  SLIPPER COMPANY  FACTORY: Hwy 101. Roberts Creek        (604) 885-7413  RETAIL: Marine Drive. Gibsons Landiny    (604) 886-4500  Over  .TOO  4  SBffl  Apply for your  Sears Card  and receive  a Free Gift  SEAHS ^bsons  #1 Catalogue Store  in Canada 1989  _-iev.  ��� -"-**-*^lfir<('M'-'**'v��1*'^'*''"r<r-''J1*"*'if^>f-*-*���*' i   ��� -��*. r i ��W It IZigb u 1W0  Coast News. Aoril 23.1990  23.  See us first for  MORTGAGES  ��� Competitive rates  ��� Flexible repayment  ��� Pre-approved mortgages  ��� 75 day rate guarantee  tt  Bank of Montreal  Domgiwrehryou.  See us April 27 Si 28 at Gibsons Trade Show  or call now!  Gibsons 886-2216 Sechelt 885*4121  SEARCH FOR  #4  GEORGIA <MlRAGlc  ALMOST OUT OF THIS WORLD!  MARy  Ka y  MOST SKIN CARE AND GLAMOUR  PRODUCTS ARE MISSING  ONE VITAL INGREDIENT.  ADVICE.  Mary Kay provides you with a personal  skin care or Colour Logic consultation.  And our advice is free. See us at the  Gibsons Trade Show, April 27 and 28.  Professional Mary Kay  Beauty Constultants  GLADYS ELSON       686-3063  WANDA PREST       865-5142  BRIDOETTE REICHE       666-2683  aCobra  STERN DRIVES  FROM THE WORLD LEADER IN MARINE POWER  Hyak Marine  Services  On the waterfront,  Lower Gibsons  8862246  ON DISPLAY  at Gibsons  Trade Fair  APRIL 27 & 28  TERM LOANS  Meet with DICK ESTEY on  Wednesday, April 25th, 1990  at the COMMUNITY FUTURES OFFICE  205 - 5710 Teredo Street, Sechelt  Telephone: 885-2639  or see us et the  GIBSONS TRADE SHOW ��� APRIL 27th and 28th  to discuss your need for a TERM LOAN, to expand,  buy or start a business. Other services Include  CASE counselling, training and venture loans.  To arrange an appointment, call:  666-7703 - North Vancouver  _  La Banque offreses services     dans les deux langues otlicielles.  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  ���  Federal Business  Development Bank  Banque tederale  de developpement  (inadS  UTTERS  f The Coast's only  5"  Continuous  Fascia Gutters  In 7  m  Different  Colours  , with Custom-Built  ���$, Finished Corners  ON DISPLAY APRIL 27 & 28  AT GIBSONS TRADE SHOW  885-5773  Jack Van Brabant   Box 867, Sechelt, BC, VON 3A0  Office Solutions  RECYCLED  OFFICE PRODUCTS  O  Available  Computer Paper  Copy Paper  Writing Pads  Cash Rolls  File Folders ^<i  Envelopes  For The 90's  Computerized  Point Of Safe  Systems  Worried About  Q.S.T.?  We Have The  System For You  ��� Single or Multi-Terminal  ��� Complete Stock Control  ��� Accounts Receivable  and Invoicing  ��� UPS Code Scanners  (optional)  ��� Easy to Use  See our Display in the Gibsons Trade Fair.  Friday, April 27 4-9 pm ��� Saturday, April 28,10-5pm  a computer  ~i Canada  tcorp.  atlas  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD.  5511 Wharf St., Sechelt  PHONE  FAX  865-4489  885-4696  Tame the     f  SUMMER SUN  j|tSi����  wS^f'  Slim, metal slats control the sun  precisely but they don't block your view. And  unlike most mini-blinds, these have tempered  aluminum slats built to take abuse and bounce  back beautifully. See the newest fashion colors  We feature Kirsch...the most respected  name in window coverings.  Cowrie Street. Sechelt. BC, VON SAO  885-2171  GLASSFORD  P R  E  S S  H'.SIGN STUDIOS  886-2622  Visit us at  Booth 13  Greeting Cards  Party Supplies  & More  stem  S  TRADE SHOW  NSCOUHT  MARY'S  VARIETY  886-8077  Open 7 Days A Week  Gower Pt. Rd.     Dry Cleaning  Gibsons Landing       Drop OH  :  - ������=�����'"������  .���^a.jr>TJ,|1i/l'[1iaJfM'- Coast News. Aoril 23.1990  V<Uh$ Ot %<%& ck 1990  Security  ���������cu*ri*ty (al kur'ete) n. freedom from danger, anxiety, care  or fear; feeling or condition of being safe.  You're free to relax when the safety of your person  and property is assured with state-of-the-art  security systems from Dolphin Alarms.  gea-JJoraet  Computerized  Vessel  Alarm System  - Monitors your vessel for intruders, fire,  flood, dangerous gas, movement away from  dock.  - Central monitor hook-up  ��� Can regulate/activate bilge pumps, ignition,  battery maintenance, technical functions,  etc.  - Screen will advise status of vessel's functions for pre-inigition safety check.  MEDIC-ALERT Systems  Client wears an attractive necklace or bracelet which can activate a signal at our central monitor station, allowing immediate  dispatch of appropriate medical assistance.  Music/Intercom  Systems  Built-in music & sound  Inter-room communication and/or monitor  systems:   upstairs-downstairs,   inside-  outside, "Baby Monitor", "Pool Monitor."  Closed circuit TV option  ��� Optional Radio/Tape Deck Stereo System  connected with speakers In each room, with  intercom override.  Complete Home Security,  Fire Protection and  Car Alarm Systems  ��� Central monitor station  - Automatic battery back-up in case of power  failure.  - "Panic Button" for automatic response from  police, ambulance or fire dept.  Don Watson  Dolphin Alarm Systems Ltd.  OR CALL  886-3304  RR#4, S15C17, Gibsons, BC VON IVO  Here's a list of all  the home improvement  materials not sold...  at your finishing store.  Burmese Bamboo Scaffolding  BE SURE to check out our booth at the Trade Fair  All Sales Cash & Carry  -THE'  ALTERNATIVE  VISA  Sptcitlmng In  Woodworking ��� Interior  Finishing Materials  .V.'..y.;l  W&$:/}it$i msisialL  iiiiilliii  .zd  you asked...  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper is pleased to be able to participate in the  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce's First Annual Trade Show  on April 27 and 28. The Chamber is to be congratulated for its efforts  in bringing together under one roof over 45 varied Coast businesses, and for  organizing such a first-rate showcase.  For our part, Howe Sound Pulp and Paper welcomes the opportunity to let  Sunshine Coast residents know exactly what's happening at Port Mellon  these days. We're in the process of transforming the oldest mill in the province into the most technically sophisticated and environmentally responsible mill in the world. We're glad to have a chance to show you our plans,  and to answer your questions and enquiries.  Please drop by and visit our Trade Show information booth. We can show  you the plans and progress of our expansion, will be happy to answer your  questions on how we're dealing with environmental and pollution problems,  and will be pleased to discuss with you, our neighbours, how our mill affects  your community.  We look forward to meeting you.  Howe Sound  HIP   INI   MMI   1IMITII Coast News, April 23,1990  The 1990 (.ibsems Minor Ball season got underway last week  with six teams eager lo play baseball. Pictured here is only one  of Ihe exciting plajs lhal went on when Ihe Truffles mel Gibsons  Legion al Cedar (arove Klemeniary School.       ���Ellen Frith photo  Young artists  in the spotlight  I he theme ni iIk arts on the  Sunshine Coast this week is  Young People with both performances and an exhibition  featuring the talents of the  young artists ol' our community.  Ihis Wednesday, April 25,  "The Young People's Own  Show" beings a four week run  at the Arts Centre. This populai  exhibition ol artwork by  children and teens on the Sunshine CoaM has own hung this  year by the high school students  of Pender Harbour, Chatelech  and Elphinstone Senior Art  classes with the assistance and  co-ordination of teachers Wen-  REMEMBER^  It you re H>'ii>8 to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK  a flush  is bettei  than ,i    m  full house. \{      a*  BONNIEBROOK  INDUSTRIES lid  tor Septic link Pumping  Ask For Lucky Larry 886-7064'  dy Sfmmonds, Enid Kelly and  June (Jruneau. The show includes work in a variety of  media from school children,  preschool children and others  from every corner of the Coast.  On Saturday, April 28 at 2  pin Kerry Mahlman's Grade 9  and 10 Drama students  (( hatelech) will perform a selection' of favourite sketches,  scripted pieces and improvisa-  lional themes from their reper-  toiis. Ihey include fun pieces  lui elementary aged children as  well as more challenging acts  for the young at heart. Bring  , yourself and your,, significant  others. Admission is free. The  location is the Sunshine Coast  Ails Centre, liail and Medusa,  Sechelt.  Ihis week also the 17th Annual Sunshine Coast Music  It.mal holds Ms pianoforte  events: April if, 24, and 25.  these will he held ai St. Hilda's  Anglican l lunch Hall where the  community grand piano is  housed Ihe Honours and  Highlights Concert is on Friday,  Aptil 27 al 7 JO pm in the  Chatelech g>m.  All three ol these programs  pay tribute lo the talent and  cieative energy of our fine  young people.  Please lake note: The reading  he Lee Maiacle scheduled for  Apnl 2K at ihe Arts Centre has  been cancelled.  WATCH FOR OUR KIDS' SHOPPING DAY  COMING IN MAY  FOR  MOTHERS DAY  **��� THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  M8-24M or Boa 598  Upitiiri, ibevf Kin i Lucky Dollar, oibioni  Miy 2nd-1lth  Let's support the  Homemakers  Editor:  Our Home Support Workers  need our support now. This  strike has gone on long enough.  The disabled are suffering and  the workers are suffering  without work for so long.  Home Support Workers are  not being unreasonable in their  demands. They are only asking  for a fair decent wage for the  dedicated hard work they do.  At present most of the workers  only receive $5 per hour.  Others, who have spent years in  the service, only $7 or $8 per  hour.  Their jobs are worth more  than this. It is a disgrace to pay  such hard-working people,  many women with young children and bills to pay, such a low  wage.  The public does not realize  how important Ihe Home Support Workers are and how  much work they actually do. Il  is nol just a normal houseclean-  ing job or just keeping someone  who is lonely company. They  do this, yes, but much more  too.  The Home Care Worker is a  dedicated person trained to care  for the elderly, the terminally ill,  the disabled, stroke and heart  attack victims and the paraplegic.  These victims were all once  healthy, strong, hard-working  people, contributing to their  community Now they have  been taken out of circulation  and forgotten.  Many times friends forget  about those who have been ill  for a long time, or those who require constant care, il's up to  the families and the home-  makers to provide the care  needed for these people so they  can live as close to a normal life  as possible  i speak from experience  about this subject. My own  mother was struck down by a  stroke several years ago. She  was once a strong, hardworking active woman and is  now left partially disabled with  a speech impairment. Though I  do as much as I can for her wilh  four young children and a job,  there are many things I cannot  do.  I really respect the Home  Care Workers, as 1 am sure any  who require their service do.  They deal with all the hardships and ungracious jobs that  are associated with being disabled. They have the patience to  spoon feed those who can't eat  alone, they take the elderly  shopping and walk patiently  with them as they make their  purchases.  They have endless cleaning  jeibs to deal with as in cases of  diarrhea, loose bladders, cleaning, washing bedding, chairs,  floors and clothing. They are  trained and able to give disabled  people balhs, wash their hair,  change adult diapers, empty  bowel and urine bags. Many  jobs that most people could not  cope with.  They also pick up mail, pay  bill' grocery shop, do dishes,  vacuum, and keep the home  pleasant, so the person can live  in their own home and not be  committed to a long term care  home. This in itself, keeping  those who are capable and do  indeed wish lo remain in theit  own homes, is saving the  government a lot of money.  There are endless advantages  to having our Home Support  Workers out there. No one  knows when they, themselves,  may require their service. Please  support our Home Support  Woi kers. They deserve a decent  salary for the important work  they do.  Write or phone your Minister  of Health, John Jansen. Thank  you to all of those who took the  time to read this letter.  Mrs. Linda Nichols  Madeira Park, BC  Future nightmare  is being left  Editor:.  Howe Sound Pulp and Papei  is once more facing pollution  chaiges and as Bill Hughes said.  every day the mill deposits ef  fluent inlo Howe Sound. I suppose some days more toxic than  others. The one good thing is  thai HSPP is constructing a mill  that should have a less pollution  air and water factor. The sad  thing is that they are contaminating the earth with a legal  landfill permit, al the Rainy  River dump.  I would like to publicly thank  HSPP for removing their burn  pit from the back door of the  community of Port Mellon  (even if they were forced lo do  so). The mill is a worthy sparring partner and it was nice to  win a round because there are  many we do lose and in future  ��ill lose.  Iia.au ^ HSPP is running oul  ol space for landfill I hope they  will consider au incineraloi  ��� at her than looking for olher  backyards to dump their waste.  Contaminated soil usually  comes back to haunt us as I'm  sure the regional board has  found oul at the old Bayside  Sawmill site in the Hillside Industrial Park.  Prosperity and progress by  companies meeting the needs  and demands of the consumer  are leaving an environmental  nightmare for future generations.  Janet Calder  Port Mellon  Facility lost  Editor:  Once again Rainbow Preschool is without a facility for  the next fall term. The preschool has been operating out  of a private residence this past  year, and prior to lhat, has been  situated at different locations in  - YOUR LOCAL OK TIRE STORE -  NOTE: Soma stock not available at all locations  SECHBJ  OK TIRE AND SERVICE  5640 Dolphin Street,  Sechelt, B.C.  885-3155  l��_  HURRY!  Sale ends April 29, 1990  A multi-brand sale which lata you choose  Roberts Creek, each time on a  temporary basis. We are currently in the process of becoming a society and are actively  seeking a facility for next  September.  Without question, Roberts  Creek is a rapidly growing community in dire need of preschool and child care services.  Our long term plan is to acquire  a permanent location and incorporate child care services  together with the preschool.  We are seeking support from  the community to assist us with  their much needed services. A  public meeting will be held at  the Community Use Room at  Roberts Creek Elementary on  May 19 at 8 pm.  Please come and show your  support. A reminder thai we  still have tables available al our  flea market in the community  hall on April 29.  Vicki Bergncr  Support  Editor:  To the striking homemakers  wc wish to recognize the struggle of the workers of the Home  Support Service, and we stand  firmly behind you in your strike  action.  flood luck.  HEU Gibsons Local 180  Kiwanis Village Care Home  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry dran/n  which locates the above. Send your entries lo reach the Co*t  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Lasl week's  winner was Ruth Bartlett of Gibsons who correctly identified t|e  decorations at the lighthouse Pub la Porpoise Bay.  Opening Soon  Maxmusic  New A Used Records  Tapes A CD's  Watch lor Grand  Opening at  Kern's Plaza  YEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  New Testament Church  5531 Wharf Rd. Sechelt  Sun Woi ship Service       lUjJani  Wed. Bible Study 7:3U pm  Morning Piayci 630-7 4b a.  TuesSai  New Lil* Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pasloi Ivan Fox  Principal, Davis Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 arn  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 arn  Rev. Stan Seais  Church Telephone 886-2333  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Olfice 886-7107  Pastor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies ol Canada  LIVING FAITH       \j  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whittakee Road 4 Coast Highway  Davis Bay   8852202  Rev hank W. Schmltt, Paster  Sunday < 'Il     Ii Scnool     9:30 am  (In hotTifi at 4db2 Coast Highway)  Foi Information call 885.5792  Sunday Worship 11:00 am  Conic- oiow Willi Us  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10.30 am  Palish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  Wednesday 10.30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St Aidan's. Roberts Cieek  Rev Esther North 886 7410  The Anglican Parish ol  St. Aldan & St. Bartholomew  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba ol lona Parish  8835 Redioofts Rd,  Hallmoon Bay  1st, 3rd. 5th Sundays  Holy Communion. 2 pm  The Rev. Canon E S. Gale  1.525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 8862611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cai Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  "The Bible us it is...  tor People ss they are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  In Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9 4b am  Prayei 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599Gowv: Poliit ?toad  Pastor Moikv Mel san  886-7049  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road. Madei'a Parte  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Sunday School-all ages     9:45 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 S 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies ol Canada  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Woi ship 11 30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     / [>u\ in homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7 30 in homes  J Cameron Frascv Pastel  885-7488 Office 885-9707  ���      THE  r% ANGLICAN CHURCH  ^**  OF CANADA  St. Hilda's. Sechell  Sunday Services       8 & 9:30 am  Nursery & Sun. School 9:30 am  St. Andrew's ��� Pander Harbour  Regular Sun. Worships 11:30 am  885-5019 Rev June Malfin  "We extend a Warm Welcome  lo all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  Sunday  900am Indian District  10:00 am Holy Family Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  ?nd & 4th Sal. 4 30-5 pm  St. Mary'a Gibsons  8tJ5952t>  I  ���-   MBAflBAAAMttMM  ���   -'        - PCOAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS^?  C7^ ^ZD  ANDERSON REAITY  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ���Relocation  FME CATALOGUE  5686 Cowrie St.. Box 1219  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 885-2199  Van. Toll Free 6144016  ll.CMMCan  SI. I  11.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR���  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY-  i B & J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 885-9721  -IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS   1982 14x70 mobile, fully lenced,  landscaped lot, upper Gibsons,  $75,000,886-2809. #17s  Pender Harbour. 2 bdrm. mobile  on private lot, $40,000.  276-2338. #20s  Sechelt. 5 yr. old 3 bedroom  home. 1886 sq tl.. 2 balhs.  basement with cold room,  greenhouse, garage, level lol.  landscaped, wood and electric  heat, 6 appliances, many extras,  close lo all amenities. $169,000  885-5128. #15sr  View lot above hwy opposite  hotel overlooking Pender Harbour. $28,000 OBO. 885-9778.  #19sr  For sale by owner. V: acre lot on  Gibsons Bluff, fantastic viewl Fully serviced, top access, lo view  call 886-8757. #165  Lot 16. Creekside subdivision on  mountainview drive in Gibsons.  Large lot on Park ravine side.  S29.500.886-8698.        #16ss  Level lot 100x150' al Fairview  St. west ol Pratt, close to school,  4 mins. drive to mall. Asking  $25,500. Call 886-2948 all. 4:30  pm, 942-1405 any lime.  #17  Commercial lot  50x120' North Rd. in Gibsons.  886-8866 or 886-9111.  #18SS  5  acre   corner   lot  close  lo  Langdale ferry, Price $73,000.  686-9049 (owner).  #18ss  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS 4:30 FRIDAY  NOON SATURDAY  AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  Owen and Liz (and Sandy, tool) will be happy lo  help you place your Classified Ad at Peninsula  market, our Friendly People Place In Davis Bay.  1176 Flume Rd., Roberts Creek,  new quality built 2500 sq. tt.  home, 4 bdrms., 2'A balhs,  covered wrap around verandah  on 'Ii acre lol. 2 mins. to beach,  numerous features. $169,900.  By owner/contraclor, 886-3327  Or885-3307. #17  Sechell Village. 3 bdrm, 2 balh.  rancher, w/large family room,  close walking distance lo all  amenities. $119,900. 885-7590.  #17  Gullview Road  Exec. 3 bdrm., 3 bath., open  plan, gorgeous view, fruit trees,  garden. 988-4310. #17  KELSEY BAY  ESTATE SALE  93 acres waterfront, 2 homes,  contains outbuildings, gov't  dock, launching pad. parking,  limber cruise, tremendous potential For further inlo call Steve  Mehes ol Habitat Really, Van.  525-5749 or 438-3501.       #19  SECHELT  TOVMHOME SITE  5.97 acres, between schools,  mall, intermediate care centre,  cleared. Priced to sell. Call Steve  Mehes of Habitat Realty, Van.  525-5749 or 438-3501.       #19  Fantastic view lot in Selma Park,  65x150, $45,000 or trade as  downpayment on small home.  885-4423. #19ss  By owner, serviced level lot.  70x150'. Gale Rd., West Porpoise Bay. Sechelt, $22,500.  885-3437. #19ss  By owner. Hwy. 101 & Norwest  Bay Rd.. West Sechelt. V. acre  plus. Can sub. into 2 lots.  $38.500.885-3437.        #19ss  5 acres ALR. view, hydro, merchantable timber, Roberts Creek.  $95,000.886-3422.        #!9ss  Unique panabode log home. 5 appliances. 4 skylights. 3 bdrms..  2 lull bathrooms, and a double  see-through cameo stone  fireplace, ocean view, 950 Cheryl  Ann Park. Roberts Creek.  886-2694. #18  Langdale area, view ol Howe  Sound. North Shore Mountains,  large lot, landscaped, quiet  street, close to school. 3 bdrms.,  den, large kitchen. 2'h baths,  double garage, large sundeck,  hot water heating, appliances,  $162.500.886-2898. #18  lot 100x250' Southwood Rd.,  close to school. 885-9323.  #20ss  Cleared lol on cul-de-sac. Field  Rd. area, potential view, services  available, $22,900. 885-5861.  #20ss  1981 14x72' deluxe moduline  mobile home on private lot on  Creekside, West Sehclet. 2  bdrms.. 2 baths., 5 appls..  heatilator fireplace, $59,900.  885-4421. #19  New attractive side-by-slde  duplex. Water view, 2'k baths.,  3 bdrms., plus 1 bdrm. in-law  suite (each side). Exc. rental income, financed at 12 per cent.  For information call Hilee  298-5215 Sutton Group Excel.  #18   , u  Beautilul treed lot in Creekside*  Fully serviced. Backs onto ravinsv  private sale. 1-530-6207. #20ss  Terry and Paula Kelley are excited  to announce the birth ol their  daughter Amy Lee, bom on  March 27, 1990 at 8:17 am  weighing 7 lbs., 13 ozs. The proud grandmothers are Beryl Bennett and Edith Kelley. Thanks a  million lo Dr. Petzold and the stall  at St. Mary's and Grandma Beryl  for all their help and support.  #17  Tke Beat Ved AtouwII  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  S/IOO  4  (minimum) (or 10 words  \\  25*  IBirlhs. Li  each additional word  ind FREEH  SmSM  CLASSIFIEDS  I//  Pay for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid 6y  CASH, CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be       .  PRE-PAID before insertion.  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted    ���  81500  $100  up to 10 words  each additional word  Your eld. featuring 1 il.-n only, will run 4 con  secutlve weeks, ihvn will by cancelled unless  vou instruct us lo ri'nejw il BY NOON  SATURDAY. (Not available- lo commercial  advertisers)  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & Sechelt Offices NOOll  Saturday  "Friendly People Places"  FRIDAY 3:30 pm  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883-9099  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885*3930  Cruice Lane, Gibsons  88D*ZoZ2  FAX: 886-7725  Available for public  Pender Harbour Office  FRIDAY 4:30 pm  Obituaries  VAN OORT: Passed away on April  20. 1990 Boudewyn Anton Jan  Van Oort ol 2454 Lower Road,  Roberts Creek, BC, age 82 years.  Survived by his loving wife Henny. 1 son Boudewyn junior; 5  grandchildren; t great grandchild. Memorial service will be  held Thursday, April 26 at 1 pm  in the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, 579 Seaview Rd., Gibsons, BC. Boudewyn Van Oort  junior officiating. Cremation. ��17  Announcements  Nikky Diaper Pantsl Limited  selection so hurry! Kathryn  885-4794. #17  N.D.P.  AUCTION  SALE  Elphinstone Gym  7 PM Thurs., May 17  The Gibsons Landing Herilage  Society would like to thank the  following lor their contribution to  the Dessert and Coffee Party,  April 21: The Landing General  Store. Ye Olde English Doughnut  Shoppe, Jean Pierre Leblanc,  Tom Richardson, Vern Wishlove,  and volunteers. #17  Dally Word and Unity Magazine  readers - and all who wish to explore Unity ideas - call lor Inlormation about study groups and  Sunday meetings. Donnie or  Dudley at 886-9194. #18  VHF RADIO COURSE  All VHF users musl have a valid  Doc Radio Licence - Doc Licence  Course and examination Is being  offered In Sechelt May 2. 1990.  Contact 886-8645. Cosl $5. #18  TOPS 'N TRENDS  Ladies lashions. Do all your summer shopping at one location. #7.  824 North Rd., Gibsons.  886-7769. #18  SHIATSU MASSAGE  Reliel ol muscular tension, full  body relaxation. Peggl Francis.  886-4545. #18  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  lor free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Do you need some information to  deal with your legal problem? Call  Ihe Legal Informition Service  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #21  Single, sincere, financially secure  genliemen ol all ages (18-80)  desire communication with  serious ladies. Age, race, no factor. Inlo call 1-547-2020 anylime.  #17  Lonely 90 year old man. with lair  pension and accommodation  would like to meet lady compa-  1^ .'.tsiease call'885-7994   #17  Do you tind yourself al a loss lor  words when il comes to expressing your personal feelings? You  are not Ihe Only one. I write many  letters and poems lor people with  the same problem. For last  reliable confidential assistance  call 886-4895 or write Cupid. Box  631. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0.  #17  THE JOY OF BRIDGE  An entertaining card game lor  people of all ages. Meet new  Iriends. enjoy the challenge of  competition, or just come to have  fun in pleasant company. An accredited ACBL bridge teacher will  show you a simple way to play  Irom day onel Duplicate bridge is  also available. For more inlormation phone 885-5552 anytime, or  write Box 195. Sechell. B.C. VON  3A0. #17  Easygoing single 40ish  businessman wilh versatile interests would like to meet compatible lady to share leisure activities. If you enjoy lile. I'd like to  hear from you. Please reply to  Box 413, c/o Coast News. Box  68. Sechelt. #19  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-7272. 886-2954.  TFN  Does someone in your lamlly have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903. 885-7484. Al-Ateen  886-2565. TFN  Phone us today about our selection ol beautilul personalized  wedding  Invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannles Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adult children ol Alcoholics or  dlstunctional families please call  885-5281 or 888-8165 for help.  TFN  IWkl ind Rfjtjtfttilfig  Sessions available - powerful  non-verbal healing of conditions  at  a deep  level.   Michael  886-7589. #18  Sunshine Choristers Concert,  Apr. 30 at 7:30 pm St. Hilda's  Church Hall, tickets $5 at Sew  Easy & Talewind Books.      #17  Ntentfen Se(*ri/Sh��t-ifii  Halrstyllng In your home. For  ippt.  call  888-8833,   Mobile  Cie-tialrstyilrtg. a   , *#M  Sakes Alive, Eric Inglis is 75,  April 29th. Congrats"  #17  Martin's Shell would like to Introduce our new licenced auto  mechanic Gordie Bachen. Gordie  has 15 yrs. experience and is  looking forward to your business.  We accept all major credit cards.  Phone 886-2572. #18  Knitwear Fashion Show by Sunshine Coast Machine Knitters  May 4 at Rockwood Lodge.  Tickets available by phoning Sue  LeNeve 885-7490 or Betly  Holland 886-2673. #17  Tax & Accounting Service  A.J. (Jim) Wallace  886-4823  Jean jacket, size 5. Porpoise Bay  Parkon Easier, 885-7858.    #17  White male 1 yr. old cat. 1 blue  eye, 1 green eye. 989 Cemetery  Rd. #17  Free to quiel adult home, 5 yr. old  spayed fern, orange tabby cat,  very shy, very loving. 886-2077.  #19  10  month  old   P/B  Cocker  Spaniel. $40.885-9268.      #17  Wanted: Bantam Chickens  886-4780  #17  SPCA FOR ADOPTION  Malamute   cross   puppies   8  mother needs home. Also young  cats   &   kittens   to   come.  886-7313. #17  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  ; Ken Dalglelsh  886*2843  Violin or Fiddle Instruction  Michelle Bruce  885-9224  #17  Flute, guitar & violin lessons  Rockwood Centre. Jean-Pierre  LeBlanc. B86-7941 #17  PIANO TUNINO  Repairs & Rebuilding. Technician  D. Clunies-Ross. 885-3168 eves.  #20  9-piece set maple Gretsch studio  recording drums, sacrifice at  $2500.886-4599. #1Bs  Set ol keys on blue bottle opener  keychain, lost in Gibsons.  886-7378. #17  Pair ol bi-local glasses. 3200  Beach Ave., R/C. 885-3559.  #17  Little boy's jean jacket, found in  Dougal Park. 8B6-8074.      #17  1' Pets  fx Livestock  Basic & Advanced  Dull Training  * Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  SCIENCE DIET  NUTRITION CENTRE  Open 8 am ��� 6:30 pm  -v.fVd.y. aasMta  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET. IAMS.  TECHNI-CAL. NUTRO-MAX.  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  And much more.  Quality Farm ( Garden  Supply lid.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAVINS PROGRAM  Contact Christine's Gifts. Sunnycrest Mall or Marlee Fashions.  TFN  Kerry blue Terrier, male pup,  S550, health, temperment  guaranteed. 886-2505.      #18s  Reg. American quarter horse, 11  yr. ok). Bay Gelding, exc. beginners horse, road safe and very  gentle, $1500. Chris 886-3093.  #15ss  Akita puppies for sale. Call alter 6  pm, 886-3134. #18  Needed, good homes lor lour  healthy kittens, Alanna or John  885-4188. #19  Western saddle, $225, used, gd.  cond., double rigged, size 15.  686-7028. #17  Dulch style door. 886-2491 eves.  #16  Small chest Ireezer In good condition, reasonable. Call 885-5546  days, 886-6704 eves. #18  RED   CEDAR,   quality  shake  blocks, will pay top price, trucking   available.   Day   calls  850-0886, evening 826-3967.  #19  Leather splitter 886-2961.    #17  Nice networking or used major  appliances, Bjorn 885-7897 #18  Used portable dishwasher in gd.  work, order. 886-4520.       #17  Wanted computer table.  886-8628. #17  Real or simulated maple dinnei  wagon. 886-9796. #17  Garage Sales  Glint Flea Market  Plants, home baking, Welcome  Beach Hall. Redrooffs Rd., 10am  Sun., May 6. Table rentals $6.  885-3305 or 885-9207.       #18  Apr. 28. tOam-lpm. 1416 North  Rd., Gibsons. Comeau Mobile  Home Park. #17  Giant Flea Market, Roberts Creek  Hall, April 29. 10-2. Fundraiser  for Rainbow Preschool table inlo:  886-7610. #17  Sunday, April 29,10:30 to 2:30,  6577 Norwest Bay Rd.. West  Sechelt. #17  Garage sale lor Peewee Hockey  team, Sunday, April 29, 10-2  pm. 753 Brookside Place, Gibsons. #17  Moving Sale: week ot April 25,  26, 27, 281 Indoor and outdoor,  12 noon to 4 pm. 313 Glassford  Rd., Gibsons. #17  Barter &  Trade  29' alum. hull. '69 F250 '70  Chev, 76 Chev 3+3.883-2977.  #19  34 loot tugboat. $28,000, swap  or sell. 886-2459. #17  Huge ravine lot in Creekside on  Mtn. View Drive, fully serviced,  $30,000.886-8698 or 583-3234.  #18sr  T I S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By Ihe yard or truck lull. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime 885-5669.    TFN  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered, $325.  883-2648. TFN  IBM compatable computer w/30  meg hard drive, keyboard and  amber monitor, brand new. just I  $1199. 886-8356 days or eves.  #158  HORSE MANURE  Nature's Fertilizer  $20 per pickup  885-9969  TFN  7 It. burl coffee table, beautiful  883-9110. #15ss  G.T. #60 pull master hyd. winch  pump & control, Arctic heater,  needs carb. 886-9908.       #17  Sega master system & 9 cartridges, $400.885-4643.     #17  Moving: couch set, 12x8 carpet,  computer desk, bookcases,  hutch, stereo, telescope, much  more, reasonable prices.  886-3167. #17  Merit woodstove with oven and  warming oven. $500. 883-2396.  #19sr  Elec. stove, gd. cond. 886-8077  eves 886-2745. #18  RSF wood furnace, 2 yrs. old,  solid sleel door, will lit a water  jacket, $1000. Eves 7-9pm  885-5607. #18  Antique parlour organ '1895',  $1800; weight set & bench,  $200; rowboat 12'. $200:  rowboat. 7'. $125; Russian water  taxi, 28'. $15,000; elec.  typewriter, $50; binoculars, as  is. $10; stationary bicycle, $60;  printers - letter quality Smith Corona, TP1, $300; Gemni Slar 10  (Dot Matrix) $150. 886-8029.  #18  Older Modal Iridge, works, $75  OBO. 886-7736 alt. 7pm.     #19  Sunbeam elec. mower, $100;  pair 400-8 trailer tires on wheels.  $25; pair trailer lights, $20;  amplifier phone bell, $10.  886-8666. #17  New, Used & Rebuill  AUIO PARIS  OPFN FVERY DAY  A101 SUPPLY lib.  886-8101  FIREWOOD  Mixed Firewood. $90 a cord.  886-3310 - 886-9674  #19  Milling machine, 3500 watt, light  plant, handy pump, lits PU truck,  battery operated appliance cart,  steel lathe. All In gd. cond.  686-4859. #19  Canopy tor short box PU, like  new, $350; rubber mat for short  box, $50; 2 tires T19575P15.  $75,886-9217. #17  Fridge. $225; stove,Tl50. both  $325, while. 886-9878       #17  Premier whirl balh, 10 lets.  beige. 5x4. complete, never used, $1000 OBO; 12' TV antenna,  $25,885-9270. #17  One goll cart & goll bag In very  gd. cond, $70. Please phone alt.  5pm 886-7535. #17  O'der garage, 12x28'. you haul  away, otters. 886-9572 alt. 7pm.  #19  Stainless steel boat prop, fits  Mercury 80, etc.; lour used windows 8 door. 885-7251.      #19  Insulated metal chimney for wood  burning stove or fireplace. 15',  complete w/jack, cap, cleanoul.  885-5190 or 266-4475.        #17  9 Ion Bull Moose forklltt, exc.  shape, $4750.886-7028.    #17  Used sofa & chair, very clean  exc. cond., floral, $299; used  double size hide-a-bed, $399.  Kern's Home Furnishings.   #17  8x6 metal garden shed, $150;  children's outside gym set (Sears  galvanized), $75.886-8691. #18  :*��� *��� i'mrmVts'jtmrariii*----:*'-**.* jy^-.v^ ...-.---_--l : Coast News, April 23,1990  27.  Finders  Keepers,.*!  ��  Antiques,  r* Collectibles  ��.��..-. ea   aw      - ���  Beiwto me tfievrw  el Ihe Ssnnycrost Mal  Wedding and engagement rings  tor Vi appraised value.  886-7819. #16sr  Complele kitchen cabinets & appliances (apt. size). 886-2924  alt. 6pm. #18s  Fischer baby bear wood stove,  $150,883-9110. #18s  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Modem 30"x58" solid oak executive desk J titter chair, $650.  885-9665. #20ss  Water bed; wash, machine; small  wood stove, Spanish lamp: tools.  885-9772. #18  New, never been used, chesterlield & swivel rocker, will  sacrifice. Eves. 886-7031.    #18   a_  6 YDS. DELIVERED  $40.00  LYLE FORBES  863-9907  RltorMondroni a Azaleas  $3.25 - $15. large selection.  Roberts Creek Nursery. 2569  Lower Rd. 886-2062. #18  850 Case crawler, 6-way  hydraulic gravel blade and bush  blade cargo winch, good cond.  W-10-C Case tractor; 850 Case  backhoe, attachment drill  machine combination, 4 wheel  drive, good cond. 885-3630  eves. #19  Queen size waterbed, complete,  $190.886-7687. #17  Coldspot HG 2-dr. comb, 16 cu.  It. beautiful shape. $399 OBO:  Gibsons/Coppertone 2-dr FF, 15  cu. ft, .$385 OBO; Whirlpool matched set washer & dryer, $679  OBO: Sp. Queen almond dryer,  $269 OBO; Viking 30" copper-  tone stove, sell clean. $399 OBO:  McClary 30" H. gold stove, $369  OBO; Roy 30 " white stove, $339  OBO; Inglis Normandie 5-cycle,  2-spd., sell-clean (liter $357  OBO; very nice H. gold 30"  stove. $349 OBO: Moffat original  500 white washer, 3-cycle,  2-spd, $359 OBO; Viking white  2 dr. F/F Iridge. 16 cu. II., $397  OBO; Viking white 2 dr. F/F  beautilul shape. $457, and more.  All reconditioned appliances. Corner Cupboard 885-4434 or Bjorn  885-7897. Will buy nice non-  working or used appliances. #18  Alder, fir, cedar, bucked 12"  14", $35 v, ton pickup.  885-3630 eves. #19  Couch & chair, autumn colours,  needs cleaning, $75. 885-5007.  #19  Sturdy steno chair, $25.  886-2577. #17  Rough lumber tor fencing, decking, siding. 886-9633.        #19  Pocket door, 2'-8"x6'-6"; 6'  long baseboard heater; 16 "x18"  S.S. sink c/w spray and taps;  25" cove counter top x32" long  c/w drawer. Call eves.  885-5102. #19  Golf clubs, 4 matched woods, 9  matched Irons, leather bag, cart,  large wheels, excellent condition.  888-8628. #17  Brand new Samsung VCR, on  screen programming with remote  control. Paid $499, asking $350.  886-3005. #17  Washer and dryer, $350 pair;  white Ikea type wardrobe, $100  OBO. 885-2230. #17  Baby grand plane, $350.  885-4164, leave message.   #19  Bobcat 642, gas, exc. shape,  $10,500. Phone 885-7799.   #19  Fallen firewood, you pick up and  buck, $40 pick up load, Roberts  Creek. 886-4567. #19  Husky chainsaw, 40" bar/28"  bar, new chain, great firewood or  shake block saw, $395.  885-7177 days 885-7874. #15sr  Full cords ol spill a delivered  firewood. $90 Gibsons. $100  Sechelt. 886-3360. #22  All steel bush box lor S.W.B.  truck, $700 OBO. 886-2198.  #17ss  Near new Brute lawnmower, cost  $319 new, asking $195; new 10'  Harbour Craft aluminum boat,  $775.885-7738. #t7  New roll bar lor Chev S10, black,  $200 OBO; Warn winch w/con-  trois & lairlead. $600 OBO.  885-3600 aft. 6 pm #17  Apartment size Iridge a stove.  885-2503 Ive.msg. #17  Baycrest oil stove w/many exlras, clean cond., $350.  886-8365. #17  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Aulo Parts  and Towing  888-2020  TFN  '80 GMC short Vandura 305,  P/S. P/B. $3500 OBO.  886-2169. #16s  1976 GMC Sprint, (car-truck),  swivel buckets, mag wheels,  cass. tape deck, $1500.  886-4599. #18s  1976 GMC 1 ton. gd. for parts,  $500.886-4599. #18s  77 Volkswagen Van lor parts.  886-3331. #20ss  1973 Mustang Legrande, 302  auto., gd. rubber, solid body,  $1400.885-2207. #20s  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van,  captains seats, needs work,  $950.885-2207. #20s  74 Ford Van Econoline 200, runs  well, $650 OBO. 886-4917.  #1738  '85 Jeep CJ7. clean 6 auto.,  PS/PB, 2nd owner, $11,000  OBO. 888-8101. TFN  1969 Chrysler Mini-Van, 6 cyl, 5  seater, low mileage, loaded, asking $17.500.886-3961.       #17  '83 Escort, gd. cond.. $2900.  886-3809. #17  .RARE. 1950 Chevy PD Van.  exc. restoration project, original,  227 & rebuilt 261, spare lett Iron)  lender, 3 spare transmissions,  and many other spare parts.  $1350 060. or trade for tellable  vehicle ot equal value. 883-2270,  please no calls Sundays.     #17  Long block Chev 32711:1 torged  pistons, 380 HP, zero miles on  rebuild, $2200. 885-2268,  885-3553, Kerry, Chad.      #17  1979 Monte Carlo V6 auto,  air/con., near new radial tires,  $2200 OBO. 885-3374.        #17  '86 Dodge Caravan, 7 seats, exc.  cond., $11,500.885-3344. #18  New, Used le Rebuilt  AUIO PARIS  Praisun Wnlwrs  From M695"  A101 SUPPLY lid.  886*8101  '86 Skoda, exc. gas mileage (40  miles/gal.), low mileage, $4000  080, alt. 5pm M-F 885-4883.  #16  1989 Ford F150 Lariat, extended  cab, air, tilt cruise, power windows, power door locks, rear  sliding window, AM/FM cass.,  cargo light, bug screen, running  boards, tow package, 2/tone  grey, engine 3 sp. 351 auto.,  dual tanks, box mat, 13,000  kms. Asking $18,500. Mat  885-4019.  #18  COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD  IBM clone 640K, 40 mgb, hd,  built-in modem, keyboard,  monochrome monitor, MS-DOS  asst'd software, $1200 OBO.  883-2284.  #20ss  Older fridge, stove, washer,  dryer, all in excellent working  condition; queen size bed, fish  tank. 886-7198. #18  Aprox. 5000 sq. ft. metal roofing,  $1500; 7 gluiam beams, 12"x  28"x27', $350 ea.; 10' garage  door, $75.885-5448. #18  Tarpot, $1000: 2 power trowels.  $300 ea.; lumping jack compactor, $300.885-3448. #18  llXMa" shackles, $250; 600 It.  1-w" poly rope $150; misc. *"  x12" Meek 8 galvanized bolts,  $3.50 aa. 885-5448. #18 |  THE COAST'S LARdFST SELF  1989 TOPAZ 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 THUNDEHBIRD V6 automatic  1989 LTD CROWN VIC V8. automatic  1989 MUSTANG UV8,5 speed  1989 TEMPO 2 door, 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 ESCORT LX 2 door, 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 ESCORT 2 door. 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 CAVALIER SWV6, automatic  1988 OMNI 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 FIERO GT V6,5 speed  1987 TRACER SC HTBK 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 CAVALIER SW 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 HONDA SW 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 LYNX GS 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 ESCORT 2 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 ESCORT L 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 CELEBRITY 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1984 ESCORT 4 door, diesel, 5 speed  1984 LTD 4 door, V6, automatic  1984 CHARGER 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1983 OLDS FIRENZA 4 cylinder, automatic  1982 EXP 2 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1982 ESCORT HATBK 4 cylinder, automatic  1981 GLC 2 door, 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1981 310 2 door, 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1980 MUSTANG HATBK V8. automatic  1980 COUGAR XR7 ve. automatic  1980 COUGAR XR7V8, automatic  1980 MUSTANG 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1979 T-BIRDV8, automatic  1978 CUTLESS SUPREME V8, automatic  1978 LTD II4 door. V8. automatic  1978 510 4 cylinder. 4 speed  1976 SEDAN DEVILLEV8. automatic  1976 T0R0NAD0 2 door, V8, automatic  1973 ELDORADO ve. automatic   USED TRUCKS   1989 F-150 ve, 5 speed  1989 F-150 V8,5 speed  1989 F-150 4X4 ve, 5 speed  1989 F-250 V8, automatic  1989 RANGER S/CABV6.5 speed  1968 RANGER S 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1988 F-150 VB, 4 speed  1988 AEROSTAR V6, automatic  1987 AEROSTAR 3 door, V6. automatic  1986 RANGER PICKUP V6, automatic  1986 BRONCO SW 2 door, V6,5 speed  1986 BRONCO IIV6,5 speed  1986 AEROSTAR 4 door, V6, automatic  1985 GMC S-15 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1965 F-250 4X4 ve, automatic  1984 BRONCO II4X4 ve, 4 ipi>ed  1983 RANGER 4 cylinder, 4 spued  1982 NIVA 4X4 4 cylinder, 4 :peed  1978 WAQONEERSWve, automatic  1977 FORD ECONO-CAM ve, automatic  1977 DODGE VAN 6 cylinder, automatic  1976 F-250 S/CAB V8, automatic  1974 DODGE V, IN V8, automatic  1973 VW CAMPtrt VAN 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1968 F-250 V8,4 speed dl mm  - *s  SOUTH COAST FORD  1980 Ford 250 4x4, 6 cyl. standard, steel construction box,  $5000.886-3921 eves.     #16s  1986 Ford Tempo-L, $5900.  883-2906. #17ss  76 Camaro, 350 auto, 4 barrel,  dual exhaust, new rubber &  brakes, am/tm cassette, goes  good, $1000 OBO. 886-8428.  #19ss  '83 Chev S30.4X4. canopy, Immaculate cond.,   6000 kms.,  885-4061 days, 885-9469 eves.  #19  1989 Chev Vi ton, 5-spd..  15,000 kms., new canopy.  886-2196. #19  '82 Tercel, exc. cond., 1 owner.  4-dr., 4-spd., stereo, low mil.,  silver. $4100.886-9095.     #19  '61 Nissan 4X4, new brakes, exhaust, 5 new tires & carb., exc.  running cond., but rusted.  886-8367. #19  '63 Ford Ranger, new motor,  brakes. Iron! end work, 4-cyl.,  $3500 OBO. 885-5032.        #19  78 Dodge Diplomat, V8. 4-dr.,  lady driver, 16,000 mil., exc.  cond., $1495.885-5114.    #17  76 Red Camaro, rebuilt 350 LT1.  new exhaust, radial TA's on Appliance mags. Interior & exterior  immaculate, $3400 or trade lor  pick-up. 885-7072. #18  1979 Mustang, 4 spd., good  mechanical condition.  $1600.  886-8107 or 886-9408. Diana.  #18  75 Dodge Dart, 4 dr., V8auto..  PA cond, $750 OBO. 885-9270.   #17  1990 Chevy Vi ton box, $1400.  865-4446 days only Lve msg.   #17  78 Plymouth Volare. slant 6.  auto, great shape, radio, $1500  OBO 886-7424. #17  1984 Ve ton Dodge Prospector  P/U, excellent condition, $9000  lirm. 885-2243. #17  78 Cordoba, gd. cond.. $1200.  886-3861. #17  1979 Chrysler Cordoba. P/S.  P/B, T-rool. 85.000 mi., leather  int.. new brakes, battery. $2500  OBO 886-2262. #17  79 Ford Ut��� low mil., w/W  camper. $7000.886-3109.   #17  1989 Honda Accord. 4-dr., luxury sedan, 5-spd.. elec. sunrool, AM/FM stereo radis 8  cass., only 16,000 kms.. up to  45 mpg., mint cond.. $17,900.  885-7693. #17  1948 Dodge dump truck tor  restoration, $500; 1950  aluminum body delivery van,  $500; 32' single axle 5th wheel  trailer, $3500:20' dual axle 5th  wheel trailer, $600. 885-5448.  #18  1987 Escort GL, good condition,  $8500.886-4758. #18  1978 Mustang Ghia, black &  orange vinyl top, 302, sunroof,  leather uphol.. good condition.  886-7064. TFN  78 Datsun 510. $1100.  886-2826 #17s  76 302 motor. $200. 886-2826.  #17s  '69 Plymouth Valiant. $500.  886-2826. #17s  1975 Ford * ton. new rolors,  muffler, some rust, $1700.  883-9483. #17ss  78  International  school bus.  seats removed, ideal lor moving  or camper. $4000. 886-8069.  #18  1983 Chev Blazer Silverado 4x4.  305 auto, gloss black, grey int.,  exc. cond.. $12,000 OBO.  886-7936. #20ss  1968 Valiant, good running, good  tires, new battery, etc.; 1977  Honda, rebuilt engine, good run-  ' ning. Otters. 886-4662.       #19  1977 Codge Aspen station  wagon, exc. cond , new brake.  Iminac. interior, must be seen,  $1200.886-2520 #19  1980 MG Midgel convertible.  15,000 original kms, new paint  job. 4 sp. standard. AM/FM  cassette, must be seen, mint  condition, 7 wheels with tires,  $6750. 886-9626 or 886-2122  #18  77 Grand Safari salion wagon,  good cond.. $2500. 886-7323.  #19  1986 Topaz GS aulo., loaded,  lady driver, orig. owner, low  miles, mint cond., $8500.  883-9317eves. #19  1979 Dodge Diplomat, sell for  $1895 or trade tor equal value  auto <h ton truck. 886-7307.  #20ss  1980 Mustang, V6. exc. condition, runs good, $1700 OBO.  886-3005. #19  1979 1600 Nissan motor, new  cam, new rockers with transmission. 240ZX clutch, oilers  886-4567. #19  1. ton P/U box trailer, long hitch,  sparetire. $350. 885-7852. #17  tampers  Motorhomes  LET'S TALK  MONEY  Let's gel together and sell  your RV unit II we can t sell  il we'll buy it Free Appraisal  and pickup anywhere  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  COMPANV LTD.  ia.F,M 1-800-663-4234  D7363  73 Econoline motorhome. good  shape, $3900 OBO. 886-2924  aft. 6 pm. #18s  1976 9Vi' Scamper, stove, oven  3-way Iridge. $1500 OBO  886-3109.  #17  1977 Dodge Getaway van. auto..  PS/PB. stove. Iridge. new tires  captain's chairs. $4500 OBO  885-7344. #19  C ampcts  Motorhomes  28' Prowler 5th wheel. e��cenent  shape, air conditioning, rv aerial,  $11.500OBO. 885-5861     #Uys  1987 deluxe motor home. 2��],  perfectly clean and A1 conditi'  886-6481 #t7s  t  1987 Terry 24'9" travel trail  Front kitchen, rear bed,  smokers, awning, many ext6)s  incl.  microwave.   Exc.   cr  $14.000.885-5227.  1977 Dodge 44ULaPama by Exjjl.  Class A. 26' motorhome. 38.0J0  mi . 6000 KW Kohlei get' da]n  & roof air. sleeps 6. reai bdr'  bath., shower, front dinette  fridge, oven, 2 fuel tanns.  asking $21.950 Ph. 886 8487J   m  1975 31' Class A motor home by  Executive. 2 roof airs, TV  microwave, awning. 6.5 kw gcj  set., built in vacuum ana m  more, 45,000 miles. $25,(  883-2982  1976 27' Vanguard travel tral i  lull sell-contained, good cond,  exc. layout tor live-in or !rave>  4 persons. Iront bedroom  living room suite in rear, $7! )  885-2465. xij  ��� -y  79 8' Slumber Queen w/lnOpM  stove, sink, turnace. $121���  886-8296  *  13' trailer, propane stove. Iridge!  sleeps 6, $500. 886-4554 uayil    #*'  79 Scamper 21' travel trailer*  selt-cont., shower, 0/S trtdgtf*  exc. cond.  6 pm.  . $9000.885-2271 alj  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers ol Ihe B C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1.400.000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $165 for 25 words $3.15 per additional word       Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  IHiaCIRfXELEASMa CARS,  TRUCKS ANDVANS. New 1980  FM. OMC, Chryeler Imports.  Early leeee relume. Wholesale  leasing end putchiie, cash for  " Down, tree  Ask aboul our 24 Mo. option  lease. CU coled: (604)273-  7778.   1880 Fleetwood A Triple E MM  go* A's. 1Super clearance  prices. Fleetwood 5th's 8 pul  More. Largs siliotlon of used  RVs. TrayJoowolcomol Parker*  RV(6o4!492-2244Mr820oA.  ���UUHW SUPPLES  FFEEtooklet. Comtek or wood  lor your besimint? Before you  decidepetthelsets. Csl FOUNDATION FOCUS 1-800-863-  7774, 6:30 s.m. - 430 p. m. POT,  M-F.  SUaWSSS OPPORTUNaTES  VENDING ROUTES. Eimhueje  profits. Prime locations In your  area. Al new guaranteed equipment. FooAcwN**e,pepand  Irom 82,800.   Cd lor details:  Eagle Venting, (604)597-3832.  RAISE CHINCHILLAS lor extra  income. Vere offer waded breeding slock, capes, teed, delivery.  Inetnictkin. FuWImelnoomepo-  tsnW. Csisranleorl market, guar-  arteed pfoduotion. Canadian  CrrlnchfU, Box 1684, St. Marye.  ON,N0M2V0, (510)228-6117.  START YOUR own Ifnport/export  bustwss, even spar* lime. No  money or experience. Since  1046. Free brochure: Wade  World Trade, o* Con. Smal Buee-  neeslnsl., Dept. W1.1140 Bellamy Rd. N. tt, Scaiboreugh,  Ontario, M1H1H4.  ATTENTION RETAILERS. Canadian Agent have available a  Una range ol menrtsdkas toother  fjsrfnents, Bsstwholosaleprfces.  Contact: Nav (604)685-5268,  CANEXIM MARKETING LTD.  Earn 1200 pmr. ful or part-time.  82,800 Investment can start you  In your own business. 1-596-  1781.  DICKIE DEE The toe Cream  Bf^Peci>e%wShavssx<jting  openings twalable during ths  1990 seaaon For distributors In  selected arose ol B.C. WooKera  nattonaly nccegnlzod product  aha, al the ocajlsnsnl nssdsd and  a coniplete support program. Be  part olDlckie Deee 31 yeers ot  success. Smsl Investment required. Contact: DICKIE DEE  BE CREAM LTD., #118,1401  West nroadiiey, Vsncouvor, V6H  1HS. 1-7S4-3370.  ���UBamSS OPPORTUNmttS  WANTED: 88 Overweight  Reeplel We pay you fa losing up  lo 29 boJmontn. Dodor recommended. Earn 8*8 In 14 countries. 1-8784011 text-tree (re-  corded meeeags).  ttmpssst business jnckides  hofSte.cofnprseoorsnosN  it tools snd instniments lo  robuM heavy duty Cummins  truck engines Ready to go,  mounted on trucks. 882,000.  May lake motor home as part  l��)*nsrt(f��4)P*j-4(H6.  Hardware store snd plumbing  supples In lebUous Boundary  oourery. l^slooksndbuMng.  Owtst fattlu, plumber nssdsd ki  dry. Box IN, Greenwood. B.C.  Phone: (804)4454635.  WKJCLUB. Jc* thousands ol  saatsHsdousmmire. Buywtgsst  wholesale pi less. From 839.95.  Shop by caMogus and save.  USE catalogue. CALL TOLL  FREE1  tfUSMCSS PffeRSONALft  LOVE NEST. -ORDER BV  MAL*. - Lovore- Toys, Sexy  Noveklee-14 colour cetsbgue.  Love Nest, 161 Esat 1st a, North  Vanoouvsr, B.C., V7L 1B2.  (804)887.1175. SeeNssdevery  other week.  S. 3H4E8S PERSONALS  DIVORCE? No court eppeat-  ance or coneent et apouse nscss-  saryl Just 5-15 weeks-868.95  Km cools. You or we type.  wyetendoraed. Send for copy  ol Canada's new Divorce act and  Karelin. Seme system since  1970. OtvcenorvtoB, 201-1252  Burrard, Vancouver, 1-687-2900.  Franchises avalstxe.  Your personally dsSaVfnnss yoejr  luture. Knowwhy? CalDIANET-  ICS HOT-LINE 1-800-367-8788.  EDUCATION  APARTMENT/CONDOMINIUM  MANAGERS conespondsne*  course, Gewemmem spproved.  Industry fsoogrtizsd. OOOgradu-  atee now working due to our free  pMsmsnlasrvios. RMTI.1120-  789W.Pendar,Vanoriuver,B.C.,  V8C1M2, |80��Bt-6488.  Catnosun Collage - Victoria, otters hat-tlmo 6/fnorah programs in  Commercial Transport and  Heavy Duly Mectianics. Excellent instruction at a reasonable)  rate. Good job opportunitiss.  ApptyNowl For more kitoftnation  contact: Admissions Registration, Intefurban Campus, 4461  Interuiban Road, Victoria, B.C..  V8X 3X1. (804)370-3841.  Tax Free' acholarshlp funding  lor your child's future peisl secondary education. Federal Government guaranteed "Registered  EducallondSavingaPlan-. CALL  NOWI Heritage Scholarship  Trust to 1-80(1^-6037.  Thinking ol a now career In  Beauty? Start training al Ihe  Kelowna School ol Hsir Designs  Ltd. We have yeare dexpsrlence  endcsntnakeyouaprotesslonsl  In 10 months. Financial assistance available. CaN us et:  (804)861-7716. Or write: 550  Qrovea Ave, Kelowna, V1Y4Y8.  EQUIPMENT * MACHINERY  Excellent portable scraggmill.  Average production 24,000 FBM-  SHre. Accurate, reliable. Proven  track record. C/W 10-Inch Schur-  man edger, greenchaln, bucking  station. Many extras. Asking  889,000 or would consider trade  lor Cel, Loader, elc. Please cai  (804)3964406.  POR SALE MISC  Lighting llxtures. Western Cen-  ada's largest display. Vrhotesale  snd ratal. Free catalogue svsl-  oMo. Nofburn Lighting Centra,  4600 EM Hastings St.,Bumaby,  B.C., V8C 2K5. Phone:  (004)2990666  ORDER YOUR -LOVE STUFF-  BY MAH FROM OUR NEW  LOVERS LANE CATALOGUE!  Youra assured privacy and sscu-  fity Ifom our sstabkehsd storel  Check us out wlh the BBS IN  HOME SHOPPINGI BEST SELECTION! GREAT SERVCEI  WcaWogus: LOVERS LANE  BC4JTIOUE, 1074 SHOPPERS  ROW, CAMPBELL RIVER, B.C.,  V9W2C8. PHONE: (804)286-  1010.  Cettoock Soltware lor IBM,  Amlge*Corfimodore. Forhome  tprctssslonsluoo. Instantly resize rodpeo,oonvortto/trommot-  rtd TtackealctkraurttcMss-  tsrol levels, add al your favorite  food * beverage recipes. Com-  ptete wlh 170 professional recipes, 8 bert wins guides. Greal  gltlorMomorChell VISeVMC,  CfwqusnVl.0. ��7*.90: (604)861-  3244.  MOSOUITO REPELLER, slsc-  lTontee>VKxple,batiery operated,  Ijoteoreits.Oeffiwmado. Price  824.85. lletumpiMegee. Free  brochura. ANR6,64Rnlkunp-  ton, *4o*, 81. Cetharinee, On-  tario,L2M7P8. (416)648-3900.  ELECTRIC TOYJOY. TNsweek  onryl AlnewoHMdaeeSavMso  gemMlor*1N.MittijMieelor  8199.16. Cai 1400*6-1277.  Wrlie:ita4*!iti,EiJmonlon,AI-  bsrta,T6E6G7.  SiNiHornoShcHxngckaj.cfwat  Ine guarartesed. Cslnowlorpre-  approved application. (604)389-  0959, 3211 Irma St., Victoria,  B.C..V8Z3R9.  Aithttllcpaln? Achlngback? Stm  kxhts? Sleeping hands? "Beulah  Oirhelpel Brochure/informallon  82.: Beulah Land, Box 1088,  Portage la Prairie, Manloba, R1N  SCO.  Nintendo Compatible Games.  NO CONVERTER NEEDEDI 52  games on 1 earttkige-$179.95,42  on 1-8139.95.31 on 1-8109.95.  Dealer enqukkes welcome. Mall  order osrtiied cheoue, M.O., or  C.O.D.: F * I Efiterpriese (Licensed * Bonded), Box 20028,  205-5lh Ave. S.W.. Calgary, Alberta, T2P 4H3, (403)24(1-5376.  HELP WANTED  Looking tor F/T, P/T career oriented individuals to be trained,  professional Image Consultants.  Otter independence, company  support, bexmses. Training soon!  Interested? Call collect: Liana,  (604)58*0986.  GARDENING  THE ULTIMATE GARDENERS  STORE, 1,000's ol products,  greenhouses, hydroponics, huge  book selection. $4 lor catalogue  hill ol money saving coupons.  Western Water Farms, #103,  20120-64th Ave., Langley, B.C.,  V3A4P7.  Aluminum/Glass Greenhouses  endSokflums. Single anddoeixe  glazed, straight and curved save  units. Phone or write for FREE  BROCHURE: B.C. Greenhouses  Builders Lid., 7425 Hedley Ave.,  Burnaby, B.C., V5E2R1.  HEALTH  VITAMIN DISCOUNTS. Since  1973, otlering high quality-lowest  prices on Vitamins, Minerals,  Herbs, Body Building and Wskjht  Loss, Supplements, Hsir Treat-  ment, Skin Care and More, FREE  CATALOGUE. Write: VITAMIN  DISCOUNTS, Depl.BCIS, 260  S.W. Marine Drive, Vanoouvsr,  B.CV5X2R5 1400-663-0747.  In Vancouver, 321-7000.  HELP WANTED  LETS GET BIZZY! Muli-mlllon  dollar national tirm souks 2 npre-  senutrves In your area. Candidates selected can earn up to  82,000 weekly. IrvJividuals applying should be available Immedl-  etely for placement. Call:  (416)756-2111 Of (416)756-7796  lor your confidential Interview.  Career opportunity In advertising  sales with one ol B.C.'s leading  community newspapers pub-  llshsd Wednesday afternoons  and Sunday mornings. Casttegar  Nsws has immeduue opening In  our display advertising department. The successful applicant  will have newspaper sales and  layout experience. Compensation aa per collective agreement  plus commission. Medkal, dental  and welfare plans. Applications  treated wlh confidenoe. Rush  resume, including samples of  work, to: Wayne Stotz, Advertising Manager, Casllegar Nsws,  Box 3007, Casllegar, B.C., VtN  3H4. Phone: (604)366-5210.  Fax: (604)365-3334.  SERVICE ADVISOR lor G.M.  dealership In Chilliwack. Were-  Sllke a qualif led Service Advisor,  I.M. experience an asset. Good  salary, benefits and bonus plan,  based on performance. Please  contact: Deloy, Service Manager,  collect: (604)795-9104. Or send  resume lo: 45930 Airport Rd.,  V2P1A2, Attn. Deloy.  LEADLEY, GUNNING A CULP  International. Our dlent, a wel  established expending accounting lirm requires aggressive,  chartered accountants, osrtiied  gensralacoountants. Immediate  partnerships In AB, B.C., MB and  SK will be made available to the  right person. II you're the type ol  Individual who desires s better  than average llestyle and Is ready  lo accept a rare opportunly, apply  In confidence to: L.G.C., 950.  736-6th Ave. S.W., Calgary, AB.  T2P3T7. The ditlerence in accounting linns is the way they  treat their partners.  SALESPEOPLE, brokers to set  git lems.novelies, general merchandise to retail stores. Mal  resume, expected salary, commissions: Shaper Enterprises  Inc., 10148-154*1 St., Edmonton,  AB.T5P2H3.  HOUSEWIVES, Mothers end  Werested persons needed immediately to sell toys and grits lor  National Home Party Plan. No  Investment, deliveries or money  oolectlon. Csl (510)258-7905.  Canadian Tire le looking lor U-  cenesdllretrale service lechnl-  than thek lobe, snd we're pet-  pared lo pay I Uoenawd mechanics wlh IMerprovlnclal Icenses  cenesm 845,000 plus per year.  CsnadlsnTks runs a vary busy  shop, where you can earn and  Item ib We can efler you:  excaxtetlweegespiustulbsnsllis:  deen, modem shop with hoW In  each bay: Ngh-tech stale-sl-the-  art ee-ipment; exlenslvelralnlng  program., paid by Canadian Tire;  fcge auto pert Inventory on hand.  Plus ttwsxpsrienceof working em  al makes and models. Whenl  oomes to hiring quaMled lechnl-  dans, we're gong flat out, looking  forthebssll II you're up to Ihs  dialsnge.paassecelll (604)421-  0346. lor en Interview (Monday-  Friday).  WANTED: Overweight people to  loos up lo 25 be. In 30 days and  earn extra 8*8. 100% guaranteed. 100% natural. Toll-Ires 1-  0784019  Ths Town ol Smlhers seeks the  axaniiossolanEngtria>sringTscri-  nieain who wW pel foe mi engineer-  tag surveys, aaaW in developing  end cenyhg out the Towne Cspt  tai Works program, inducing de-   n et vsrious  peeee��m invited losubml lui  resumes lo the unetsnalgned by  May*, 1080. R.C. Brewer, P.  Eng., Director ot Engineering,  Town ol Smshera, P.O. Box 879,  Smifhere.B.C.,V0J2N0.  Blanket Classlled Advertising  reaches over 1.5 mllkm homes  lor lust:  $165.00  Csl your local community newspaper tor details todayl  EXPERIENCED WEBB STRIPPER, camera operator required.  Pasteup or dseMop experience  an easel. Adviser Pueloelions,  Bag 5012, Mam Poet Otlice. Red  Deer, AB, T4N 6R4. (403)346-  3366.  Senior and Intermediate Reporters required Immediately lor one  ot Canada's lesdlng communly  newspapers. Full-lime portion  wlh lots ot room tor advancement. A competitive salary, oom-  prefwnttiwtasfwllspsckagssnd  co-operative work environment  ere ottered. Send Resume, work  samples, qualfficattcma and salary expedatkra, In conlidence  to: Ths PuMsher, The Tribune,  188 North let Ave., WMarne  Lake, B.C., V2G 1Y8. Phone:  (604)392-2331.  nssiineenowlielngaoospledby  the ElkfordCuring Club loracer-  Wled loemeker lor Ihe 199CV91  season. Send resumes lo: Box  60t,l3doailB.C.,VDB1HO.  Work el Home! Be flnanclaly  indspendsnt. Earn higher than  average Income. Take phone  ordfCTlofPublsher. People call  you. BARAAAaaodates, 23003  Apptsgrove Close, Maple Radge,  B.C., V2X 0K3. Phone:  (604)467-9941, Extension H5,9  a.m.-2p.m.  leemaker required by the C.C.C.  lor a six sheet curing lacWry.  Previous experlenoe required.  Resume wrralsrencee to: C.C.C.,  P.O. Box tOS, ChNwaok, B.C.,  V2PW7by 11/06790.   HELP WANTED  CEMAKER MANAGER lor Dun  can Cutting Club. Sendresurw  to: Cam Foster, 5382 Miler Rd.  R.R<r6,Duncan,B.C..V9L4T8  Salaiytobenegocialed. Posiia  to start Ssplembsr 15/90 to Apti  91.  PERSONAL  SEE IT ON T.V.I The mosl in.  credibly sale weight control pro"  gram ever developed. Conlrokl  and normalizes your eppeiitM  IfK^sfcelluiledisspptsrt 10oit  natural. Phone: 1-978-3020.  PET** LIVESTOCK  Mountain View Ferms: Sknmeu  tai. Yearling be* and females let  sale. FutiloodpoMaVidhcrne2  lop bloodlines. Excellent to*  commercial and purebred breefl  ere. Contad: Wayne, (604)888.  7006.  Thirty Black Angus Bulls, semee*  tested. 16lo19moenhsok). Viewe  at Progrsssivs Feeders"  Kamloops. Please call: TumeZ  Meadows, (604)7524007. Tan>  nadice Angus, (604)338-8239  REAL ESTATE  Kamloops end Area Properties.  Write lor informstion or Buyer's*  guide lo: Inland Realty. 322 Sey-J  mow St., Kamloops. B.C., V2C3  2G2. Attn: Propsrty Coordinator/  Phone: (604)374^022. ���;  200 acre larm lor sale, PemberV  ton.B.C. Large home,2 outbuild-'  Ings (22 x 22nVIBm x 34m), water  rights on creek. Cai: (604)894,  6029 after 5 p.m��� Box 656, Pem-J  barton, B.C.  Outstanding Campbell River wa.*  tertront property. Exclusive live*  bedroom quality home on 100 >,  325' lot. Indoor pool, 24 x 40'^  shop, loreshore lease ��� kicredtxe  view. VTdeoevelable. (604)266-  0708 anytime.  Blanket Classified Ads  An advertising -Beet Buy I  SERVICES  Major ICBC and Injury dakns.  Joel A. Wener, trial lawyer lor 21  yeare. Cai ooeed, (604)736-  5500, Vancouver. It no recovery,  no tee. No Yukon enquiries.  ���ICBC ottered me 83.500. Cerey  Linde gd me 1190.000.- G.N,  Abbotslofd. LswotllossolCsrey  Llnde, Vanoouvsr 6847798  Serving dents throughout B.C.  lortSyssre.  WANTED  Collector psylng CASH for  1950V1950'S/1970'S PSfkhural,  Bowman, Toppa, O-Pee-Clee  (hookey, baseball, bssketxsl.  lootbal! cards plus old comic [  books). Robert, 1-374-5607.  Wrile: 2520 Vslleyvlew Drive,  Kamloops, B.C., V2C4E3.  WANTED: Experienced cofedor  wishes to purchase older  Mexxxrcttpdlery. EandalyMi,  tree or mushroom designs snd  any Ma or otrener services made  by Moorcrotl or Msdntyre. Cai  colled: Vldoria (604)6582895,  (804)658-4312.  Place your classlled ad hotel  BlanleetClaasllsdAdsl  AnadmtlsitgmBMtBuy-l  RESUMES WANTED: We keep  resumes on Us lor over 100 d our  member newspapers located  throughout B.C. end the Yukon.  Anyouaprntographor? Editor?  Senior or Junior Rsporter? An  you currently seeking etnptoy-  ment? 8 so, then please send  your resums with a cover tslsr to:  Ms. C. Thornpson, B.C. t Yukon  Communly Newspepers Aseo-  dsuon. wtembeeshlp Seevtoes.  Suke #414,1033 Davie Street,  Venoouver, B.C., V8E 1M7. Or.  telephone (804) 6694282 tor BROOKS i MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  11   Beneamin Mooea & Inttenallonal  Paines  Marine ._  Finlshee   /-"T  Commercial  Pricing   :  I   acvr  3RMB  Coast News, April 23,1990  Mobile Homes  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  ,14' Thermolite FG. 50 HP Merc,  trailer, exc. shape, $2500 OBO,  '885-4593 or 885-7058.       #18  .Shoreline boat trailer, 1000 IP.  capacity, never In salt water,  $450.883-2746. #18  '22' fibreglass boat and trailer,  ,GMC V8. OMC leg. sounder, CB,  bait bag, rJownriggers, view at  Maderia Marina. $11,500.  '883-2746. #18  17' fibreglass boat with 50 HP  Johnson engine, ski-bar, anchor,  trailer. $1800. 886-7064.    TFN  Wanted lo Buy: 1979 or newer  18' lo 21' 0/B hardtop. No motor  preferred. 885-4031. #18  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C.   M.NA.MS.I  M.A.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants I  885-3643  14' Replica Whaler w/re-buill 50  HP Merc, w/controls, $3200  OBO. 885-3600 aft. 6 pm.    #17  23' F/G rebuilt inside & out.  Head, stove, sleeps 2, $6900.  886-4536. #19  Sabrecralt 22.3' express Chev  350, 225 HP, OMC leg, and  trailer. 885-4504. #17'  34' wood cruiser, exc. live-aboard, gd. mechanical shape,  needs paint, offers to $7500. Bob  885-2503 home, 886-8107 work.  #19  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1988-1989 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Cal25, tutly equipped, moorage  included. $11,500. 886-8706.  #17sr  Ms! There is a reliable local pro-  ellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  6' K&C Thermalglass boat, 85  V Evin, new canvas, new leg,  ailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  86-9078. 17SS  9 fl. F/G cabin, 60 HP 0/B, 4  |P 0/B, sounder, tanks, trailer,  xtras. 883-9060.  16s  totally rebuilt 318 cu. in. left &  Ight with gears. 683-9110.  #18s  8' Fibreglas Unilly, brand new,  rower (12 hrs.), 7.5 cu. In.  ijerc. full electronic equipment,  raded. George 886-8139.    #17  jlassic 19' Fiberform '72 one  (rner, well maintained by Marine  transmissions. Volvo 125/280  (/out new 1983 approx. 140  (s., fresh water cooled, hull,  lingers, floor rebuilt 1987, new  rp, 1989 depth sounder, bait  Jik, trailer. Used very little past  years, ready to go, $8700.  iply Box 336, c/o Box 460,  vast News. Gibsons. B.C. VON  JO. #17  V/boat, gd. shape, Volvo leg,  3 motor. 883-9278.       #18ss  }' tugboat. $28,000. Swap or  III. 686-2459. #17  16' Peterborough fibreglass  runabout with 115 Johnston outboard engine, excellent condition,  trailer Included. Call and arrange  to lake a look at it, 886-2605. #17  CUSTOM  BUILD  YOUR OWN  MANUFACTURED  HOME  Up to 1848 sq. ft. Pick one  ol our plans 8 modify to suit  Pricing starling at approx.  $44 per sq. ft.  580-4321  1975 12x68 3 bdrm., must be  moved, $20,500.885-9577. #18  Motorcycles  i ft. Reinell with trailer, needs  tirk on engine & leg, hull &  siler in gd. cond., $3200 OBO.  '0-9483 #18ss  B] Brandlemeyer. Volvo. Work  {jquited. $2850 OBO: 22*'  Singstercralt. No motor, $1500  WO. 885-3127. #18s  V tug, 'Vagabond Too', FG &  steel. 3 stage steering, 2.5  "Auction. eves. 885-3429.  #18  a    Columbia 26', Honda 10 HP, 3  ���tills. VHF sounder, gd. cond.,  $12,500 OBO. 888-2396.     #19  ft' alum, boat with oars, 4 HP  Ijierc OB motor, no tank, runs  will, $450; 8' canopy for lull size  pickup, $375.866-9309.     #16  e.     ���   Pjcilica 20 1988 20' centre consul boal, complele w/power,  $1500.883-9110. #15ss  ,a  18' Hourston Glasscrafl, hard  tip,   90   HP   Mercury  0/B,  ider, VHF, covered, $8950.  5. #20ss  Eltwude 15 HP, $300; Silver  Seagull. $500; Yamaha 9.9 HP.  $4.500.885-9772. #18ss  '�� 20' Calglass, 165 l/B, cuddy  cam, easy loader trailer, $6500,  88)3-3109. #17  K  In Stock at  ENMAC  cycle  OH Filters. Batteries, Tires.  Riding Gear, etc  ma Jay at 886-2031  1982 VZ490J Yamaha, only 30  hrs. since new. Mini cond.,  $1500.886-4599. #18s  1200 Yamaha louring bike. 1  owner, mint. 883-9110.    #15ss  750 Virago, 5000 kms., brand  new helmet included. George  886-8139. #17  1985 550 Suzuki GSE Sport,  great run. cond.. lady driven,  $2000. Weekends 886-2350  weekdays 733-8513. #17  1986 Suzuki RM25, many new  parts, $1300. Call Kerry  885-2268.885-3553, #17  1986 Honda GH250G Scooter,  461 km., like new, $2200.  865-7501. #18ss  1983 Kawasaki GP2 550,13.000  kms, excellent condition, $1500;  1982 Honda Z50R, $275.  886-7198. #18  1980 Suzuki GS 1000 G, 12.000  kms., gd. cond., $1500.  885-7029. #i6sr  Wanted to Rent  Looking to rent small house In  Gibsons, Refs. avail., require Immed. Barb 886-8490. #17  Mature couple seek small place to  rent, will do house and yard  maintenance. 885-3792.      #17  Local dance teacher seeks home,  April to Aug. Hope 885-9863.  #17  Prof, couple need home in or near  Irvine's Landing. Pre!. 2 bdrm.,  yard, long-term. 883-9392.  #17  2 to 3 bedroom house, couple  with baby, reliable, good  relerences, Gibsons/Roberts  Creek area. Call 886-7359.   #18  Wanted to Rent: For end of May.  professional couple and 9 year  old child. Good local relerences.  Prefer small house or cottage.  Please phone 886-7597.    TFNs  Small house or apartment In Gibsons for 2 girls moving from  Alberta, N/S, N/D with  references, between $450 8  $550.886-9626. #18  1 bedroom in Madeira Park area,  May 1-Aug. 31, male, N/S, N/D.  224-3639 or 985-4043.       #18  Pasture land with barn to keep  horses, also may have house  available, close to Gibsons.  886-9626. #18  Local professional potter requires  studio space minimum 400 sq. ft.  or living/studio arrangement by  June 1st, refs. Ron 885-4560.  #18  We have sold our home. Our  basement tenants require new  accommodation, very reliable.  885-2229.885-3758. #19  Bed 8.  Breakfast  Available May 1 to June 15. Call  886-9778. #18  Close to terry. Call alter 6 pm.  3134. #16  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  885-2752 or 885-9486.       #10  Office space located In Seaview  Place, Gibsons. Avail. Immed.  886-3622. #17  (2) two bdrms. upper Gibsons.  lamily area, main floor, a lot of  storage room, $650; 2nd floor,  terrace. $675; or whole house.  $1275. May 1, reply lo Box 337,  c/o Coasl News, Box 460. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. #18  R.V.  spaces  tor  construction  workers. Phone 886-7051 eves.  #18  One bedroom apt., Lower Gibsons, new building. $580/mo.,  12 mo. lease, quiel secure, easy  walking distance to shops, etc.  886-3420. #18  Gibsons: 1 bdrm. apt. overlooking marina, fireplace, skylights.  $600 plus. Arthur. 885-9859  #18  Bed & Breakfast, May 1 to June  15.886-9778. #18  Gibsons. 2 bdrm. suite. Marina  Place, turn., 5 appl., age restriction. Steve Sawyer, Gibsons  Realty. 886-2277. #18  W/F Haltmoon Bay, quality new  home, 2 bdrms. 8 loft, boat  dock. S. exposure, low maint.  June 1. rels. req. $900.  926-6414. #17  1 bdrm. suite overlooking water,  adults only, avail. May 1.  883-9177. #17  Room lor rent near Gibsons  Marina. $400.886-7955.     #17  Oulet nonsmoker to share clean,  quiel home in Gibsons, Includes  bedroom, semi-private living  room wilh TV and VCR, kitchen  and laundry facilities, $400 mon-  thly. 886-9441. #17  Share 3 bdrm. house, Halfmoon  Bay, N/S preferred, kids OK.  885-3692. #19  1 bdrm. apartment, $295 plus  hydro. 883-2661. #17  Going on holiday? Large unfurnished 3 bdrm. house near beach  In Roberts Creek from June 13 to  July 24. To N/S house caring  lamlly or Individual. 885-7286.  #19  3 bdrm. waterfront view house to  lease near Gibsons, avail, now,  $975. Rets. req. 732-7731 bet.  10 pm. #19  Garage 20'x25' Redroolfs.  885-5114. #17  1 bdrm. bachelor suite,  $300/mos. 886-2512.        #17  Help Wanted  TYPEStfTER  Needed Immediately  TRAINING. AVAILABLE  For Fast  Accurate Typiat  Must be willing to  work weekends  60 WPM a must  Call Use 886-2622  THE  COAST NEWS  Experienced Pizza cook. Andy's  Restaurant. 886-3388 apply to  Kham. TFN  Hair Stylist/Hairdresser  Apply J's Unisex, Sunnycrest  Mall, Gibsons. 886-7616.  TFN  The Ministry ol Social Services &  Housing urgently needs foster  homes lor children 12-16 years.  Please contacl Judy Walls at  885-7101 weekdays. #18  Production workers required at  Egmont Fish Plant Ltd. Must be  dependable and able to arrange  own transportation. Phone Kelly  or Ron at 883-9521. #18  Janitor/park worker, Porpoise  Bay Provincial Park. Evening shift  7pm-2am, part time to start, full  time during high season, $9/hr.  to start. Send resume to Box 875.  Garibaldi Highlands, B.C. VON  1T0. #17  Caregivers (Full and Part Time)  Required tor a small group home  in Gibsons. Experience working  with Ihe mentally handicapped  desirable. Compassion, patience  & a drivers licence essential.  Rotating shifts, including  weekends. $7.30-$7.50/hr.  Reward - sharing In the development ot 3 handicapped adults  who have spent most ol their lives  In an institution. For appointment  call Andrea Waters at 886-3217.  #18  Part time retail sales clerk, apply  In person with resume and  references. Landing Home Hardware, Sunnycrest Mall.       #19  Part lime gas attendants, must be  honest and hardworking, sand  resume to Martin's Shell, Box  1463, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. #18  BAYSIDE SAWMILLS LTD.  Require dependable production  workers. We also require part  time workers for weekend clean  up. Students welcome to apply.  No experience necessary but  must be In good physical condition. We actively promote advancement opportunities. Phone  884-5355. #19  Help Wanted  Career opportunity. A sales person is required to sell financial  services for a local general insurance agency. Full training is  provided; sales experience is not  necessary. Send resume to Suite  950. 1500 West Georgia. Vancouver V6G3A1. #17  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  Think rut Thaak mat  Tluttk yew.' Trunk you!  Think yea! Think yml  Think yen/ Thank yml  Think reef Think yen.'  Think yml Thank yml  Think yml Think yml  Thank yml Thank yml  Think yml Think yml  Think yml Think yml  Think yml Thank yml  Think yml Thank yml  VOLUNTEER  RECOGNITION WEEK  IN CANADA  April 22-28th  For these and more  opportunities please  contact the  VOLUNTEER ACTION  CENTRE 885-5881  Help wanted in art gallery & framing shop. Please send resume to  Box 237, Gibsons, B.C.       #17  Distributors wanted - Lifestyle's  Diet Cookies Is a new company  experiencing phenominal growth.  $25 sign up lee. Call  Natureworks Canada (Van.  435-1131). #17  Wanted - someone to exercise  horses, free riding available.  886-9626. #18  FULL TIME  Counter Assistant. Must be  neat and tidy, able to smile  and willing to be trained to  bake.  Call 885-2616 Sechelt  Infant Development Consultant  Part-time position (17 hrs. week).  Qualifications required are professional training in Held related to  child development (such as  special education, psychology,  therapy) plus extensive experience working with families of  children wilh special needs. Starting salary $1135. Send resumes  by May 31 to: Cindy Ratzlall, IDP  Programme Coordinator, Box  1069, Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0.  For Info phone 885-5940.     #22  Full-time and part-time kitchen  staff, dishwashers, at Ruby Lake  Resort. 883-2269. #19  Flagging personnel needed, must  have own transportation.' Send  full resume to Road Warrior Traffic Control, RR1, Box 17, Silver-  sands, Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON  1Y0. #22  DEALER-MANAGER  LOCAL HWIbCIED  COMFIFE TfUUNMG  HttVttD  $60,000  FIRST YEAR  Major national company  expanding in British Columbia, seeking ambitious,  aggressive, people oriented  individuals, dealerships are  now open lo those who  are serious about getting  ahead financially.  FOR MORE INFORMATION AND  INTERVIEW. PI EASE SEND RESUME10  P.O. BOX IKS, STAIION f  VICTORIA. S.C. VSW !W3  Aquarius Seafarms Ltd. is looking to till larm technician positions lor its Sunshine Coast  growout operation, shift work.  Send resume to Box 2540.  Sechelt, BC. VON 3A0.        #22  Coaches for Girls Softball (ages  18-18) are needed now! Time is  running oul. II you can spare a  lew hours a week, please call  Laura or leave a message  886-3670. #17  Tursnns Concrete  requires experienced cement  finisher. 886-7022. #17  Arbutus Office Services  Time to update your resume?  Also bookkeeping, income lax  returns - special rale on lamlly  returns. 217 Teredo Square,  885-5212. #18  Experienced waitress wanled Immediately. Apply Seaview  Gardens, Gibsons. 886-9219 #18  Cook, cleaner and bartender. Call  Dianne at 883-2298. #19  Lord Jim's Resort requirss first  cooks, dishwashers and  housekeepers. 885-7038Mon.to  Fri���8amto4pm. #17  General labourer, no experience  necessary, on a part time on call  basis, will work Into full lime. Al  886-8741. #17  Sales help required for busy  grocery store, must be over 19.  Please apply In person. B&J  Store, Halfmoon Bay. #19  Required lor 'Truffles' in Gibsons  Landing, energetic, pleasant  counter person, 4 shifts per  week. Please apply In person between 9 to 11 am. #17  Help Wanted  Envirocon Pacific requires technicians tor Jervis Inlet salmon farm.  Diving an asset. Please reply to  Box 12, Egmont. B.C. VON 1N0  or call Glenn Stewart at  683-4166, 8-4 Mon.-Fri.      #18  Part time position available immediately tor a file clerk at the  Sechelt Medical Clinic. Please  send resumes lo the Personnel  Manager, The Medical Clinic. Box  638, Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0 by  May 1.1990. #17  Waitresses  Bartenders  & Cooks  Full or Part-Time  *  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804  WAITRESS: immediale opening,  day shilt, includes weekends. II  you have some experience, are  well groomed and a pleasant personality, you should talk lo us.  Please contact us in person. Bella  Beach Motel and Wharl  Restaurant in Davis Bay.      #17  29.  ���    ,  Business K  Home Services  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.  Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Pacific Construction - a division of  Tolan Dev. Ltd. renovations,  basements, drywall, t-bar ceilings, suspended drywall ceilings,  finishing carpentry. For free  estimates call' Roland at  885-4847. #18  North Pacific Boat Building - a  division of Tolan Dev. Ltd. repair  and restoration, cabinets, etc.  wood & fiberglass boats. Call  Roland at 885-4847. #18  Professional ft  Confidential  Correspndence  Reports,  ve Contracts, etc.  <% flaper MM  883-9911  Work Wanted  Rent-a-Hand  Truck and most tools  886-7070  #19  3 yd. dump 10' Hat winch  welder, handyman, most trades,  const. & clean landscaping, hauling. Ron 886-4938. #17  Handyman available, painting,  gardening, landscaping, etc.  885-3792. #17  V\ nrk VV anted  Professtoful &  Confidential  Correspndertce  Reports,  Contracts, olc.  Slit: gaper fflill  883-9911  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. aft. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  Lawns cut and trimmed.  886-4824 #17  00 YOU NEED  Brush Cutting, Rubbish Remeval  Rotolllllng, carpet/upholstery  cleaning, window cleaning,  mobile home washing, hedge  trimming. Skip's Maintenance  Service. 885-2373. #17  COAST RENOVATION  Drywall. painting, sundecks,  skylights, additions, island service. Call Franz or Andy,  885-2493 #17  Versatile Construction Company  available lor work Irom lootings to  finish. Local references available,  air equipped. Call 886-3538  evenings. #17  Rooting, Re-Rooting, Repairs.  Reasonable and guaranteed.  885-4190. #18  MOTHER'S IMMACULATE  LAWN MAINTENANCE  Cut 8 trim lawns, weeding flower  beds, mature & responsible  work. Call Karen 885-7072. #18  Will do lawnmowing, weedealing,  etc. Call 886-7306. #18  Reliable man/men available for  day jobs. Painting, yard  maintenance, etc. Robert  886-3822. #18  .��� unipe PROFESSIONAL  ln STEAM CLEANING  Carpets iftu  Upholstery  POWERFUL TRUCK-MOUNTED  EQUIPMENT  BEST POSSIBLE RESULTS  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  .��(.vision or atii DtyMI t, 10* MIMWggrf  MOUNTAINSIDE  PRESSURE WASHING  Trailers, homes, all types ot  buildings, boats, roots, paint  stripping, patios, equipment,  driveways, sundecks, swimming  pools, gutters cleaned, qualify  workmanship. Free Estimates  885-7473. #19  Reliable N/S available for  housekeeping tasks, rels. avail.,  110/Ih. Phone Marllynn al  886-7820. #19  for. hire - 850 Case crawler gravel  blade and bush blade cargo  winch and cable. 885-3630 eves.  #19  Tidy Cleaners - want a spotless  house and/or a clean yard? Call  Colleen at 886-8144. #19  Alan your handyman: carpentry,  electrical, drywall, painting, patio  stones, fencing, roof demossing,  driveway sealing, hauling. One  call does it all. 886-8741.     #17  f'vd il.  Buy a.  SeKii  Mil  Child Care  Molly Mouse has spaces available  for 18 months to school age. Gall  886-3913. #19  Full-time babysitting aval. In my  home. Mon.-Fri. Responsible  young adult w/good rels. June  885-9853. #17  Mother ot one available for  babysitting, Tillicum Bay.  885-4810. #17  Exp.  NS/ND nanny available,  seeking live-In position, rels.  available. Call Carrie 465-6608.  #18  7 and 9 year old require after  school care, Roberts Creek or  Davis Bay area. Call Marg or  Wayne at 885-5192 or 885-5617.  #18  Mother of two children ages 2  and 4 looking for responsible N/S  person to babysit in my home  Mon. to Fri. Please phone alter 6  pm, refs. req. 886-7145.     #19  Business  Opportunities  Full or part-time couples or Individuals for business ot your  own. Local Amway distributor  assists you lor a splsndid opportunity. 885-7144. #20  RETAIL TURN KEY  BUSINESS  What it you can buy a complete year round business,  Including approx. $17,000  in inventory and equipment  plus FREE rent for one year,  for only $8900. You would at  least look into il, right? Call  Glna at 885-9209 between  5-8 pm. Locations In Sechelt  and Gibsons.  Vj share In busy local travel  agency for working partner. Excellent prospects. For information call Michael 885-3982 after  6 pm. #18  KEEP  CANADA  BEAUTIFUL  INVITATION  TO TENDER  SEALED TENDERS  addresssd to:  Heat), Contracting Section, Material Management Division, Department ol Fisheries and  Oceans, 4th Floor  Registry Oflice, 555 West  Hastings Street Vancouver, B.C. V6B 5G3.  and marked:  VIHS 90 -107 - MUSSEL  COLLECTION - JERVIS  INLET Elephant Pt., E.,  Ballet Bay and Agamen-  non Channel, S.  will be received up to:  2:00 p.m., local time,  May 3. 1990.  The   Department   ol  Fisheries and Oceans Is  Inviting tenders lor the  services ol an Individual  with sea-worthy boat to  collect sea mussels Irom  period: May 14, 1990 to  March 18,1991.  Sealed  bids  must  be  received at:  Department ol Fisheries  and Oceans, 4th Floor  Registry Oflice. 555 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 5G3 on  or before May 3, 1990 at  2:00 p.m.  Contract specifications  and tender forms may be  obtained from the Department of Fisheries  Madeira Park (604)  883-2613 or Mr. Rudy  Chiang at (604)  666-3150. For further Information call R. Chiang.  The contract may not  necessarily be awarded  to the lowest bidder, or  any bidder. Bids received  after the specified closing  time will be returned  unopened.  K.Chilton  A/Head, Contracts Section  Material Management Division  M Fisheries  and Oceans  Peches  et Oceans  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOR LICENCE OF OCCUPATION  Take notice that O.J. Meld and P.A. Nleld, 9749  Princess Drive, Surrey, B.C., Firefighter - Nurse  intend to apply tor occupation of the following  described land:  Unsurveyed foreshore fronting Lot 'F', Ref. Plan  896, D.L. 1397 In Pender Harbour. The foreshore  would be as follows: Commencing at post planted at  S.W. corner of Bk. 'F' of D.L. 1397, G.P.L.. thence  133 feet south: thence 66.41 feet east: thence 133  feet north; thence back to commencement post.  The purpose for the Licence of Occupation is to  allow for private moorage facilities. Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office  of the Senior Land Officer, 210 - 4240 Manor  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2, and quote File  Number 2404910.  <i��i��i��  any  puuir  The Beat Deal AtMutd!  4  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  AA (minimum) for 10 words  25'  each additional word  (Births, Lost 81 Found FREED  "Suite Sett"  CLASSIFIEDS  Pan for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid by  CASH, CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS mutt be  PRE-PAID before Insertion.  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted.  Id    up to 10 words  each additional word  $100  Your ad, featuring 1 Item only, will run 4 consecutive week! then will be cancelled unless  you instruct us to renew It BV NOON  SATURDAY. (Not available to commercial  advertisers).  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & Sechelt Offices NOOll Saturday  "Friendly People Places"  FRIDAY 3:30 pm  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883*9099;  885-3930  Crulce Lane, Gibsons 886*2622  FAXt 886*7725 Available for public  Pender Harbour Office  FRIDAY 4:30 pm  ........-.--.-.? Coast News, April 23,1990  29.  Glorious gift of sight  The changing facts of the Sunshine Coast is reflected in the construction of aa addition to Trail Bay Mall in Sechelt.  ���Rose Nkhohoo photo  As the spring sunshine  streamed through the windows  of his office on Willow Sued,  Vancouver, Eye Bank of BC  administrator Mark Soper  glanced up. Words failed him.  He had just finished telling me  of a call he received recently  from a grandmother who had  undergone surgery a week  previously.  She called to tell him that she  couldn't stop crying. The  reason for her tears, he explained, was not a medical problem  but an emotional one: she could  see her grandchildren's faces.  The grandmother who had  been blind is one of 350 people  to receive corneal transplants in  BC last year. Most recipients  are accident or trauma victims  whose vision has been restored  as a result of organ donations.  The hour-long transplant  operation currently enjoys a 95  per cent success rate and following a three to five day stay in  hospital, patients are returned  to their homes and can expect to  enjoy gradually improving sight  as soon as a week after the  operation.  Because of the generous  donors and their families her  sight was restored.  Few of us would disagree on  the need for organ retrieval.  However, it may not be as widely understood just how important it is for adults to discuss  their decision with their family.  Despite the presence of an  organ  donor  card,   compas-  Down from tho mountain  Yogi bear meets mankind  by Sam Moats  Now I'll make a point right  here to tell the reader if you're  not knowledgeable in the ways  of the woods, whatever you do,  don't go and try to make friends  with the first baby black bear  you see.  The circumstances under  which I met Yogi were  somewhat unusual, in that he  had apparently just been weaned by his mother and didn't  know enough to be afraid of  humans.  Even as time went on 1 kept  reminding myself that he was a  wild animal and on only one occasion did I actually touch him.  When the cabin was completed  and I was moved in, there were  a few times when Yogi came  within a few feet of the door to  accept my offerings of bannock.  On one such occasion I  reached out and gently scratched him behind the ear. It took a  few moments for him to realize  it was something that he  shouldn't allow. He looked up  at me and slowly backed away  to what he considered a safe  distance and from that point  onward it was understood between us not to bridge that gap.  As time went on and Yogi  grew and if his brief encounters  with the civilized world down  below didn't teach him to be  wary of humans, I seemed to do  the job on the mountain. Most  of these lessons happened quite  by accident and there were  many times when I wished 1  could have made him understand that I wasn't out to get  him.  In his younger days he seemed to stick fairly close to my territory. Whether he felt security  in this or looked upon me as a  form of amusement I'll never  know. One thing for sure, it set  us up for a lot of accidental  meetings, hence the lessons on  'watching out for humans'.  One day poor ole Yogi, who  liked to snooze away the hot  summer days in the deep brush  to the south of the cabin, got a  rather rude awakening. I was  out getting firewood and found  myself a nice dead upright  alder. Unfortunately, unknown  to me, Yogi's bed lay right in  my fall line.  When the tree crashed to the  ground it was the first time I'd  ever seen a black bear leap  straight in the air. If I had any  worries about injuring the poor  guy they were laid to rest when  he hit the ground running, for I  think he surpassed the black  bear's 30 mhp top speed by  quite a bit. If he was hurt, it  wasn't slowing him down any.  We both use to frequent the  local berry belt which lay where  the first set of cablevision  towers used to be. I'd be on one  side of the trail and Yogi would  be on the other side, up a bit,  and we were aware of each  other's presence.  It would get hot in there so I  stuck my walking stick in the  trail, put my hat on top of it and  climbed in amongst the bushes,  Sitting on the ground in the  shade I attacked the berries  lowest down on the bush which  were generally better anyway.  I could just see the top of my  walking stick with my hat on it  out on the trail and through a  break in the bushes I spotted  Yogi coming down the trail,  looking everywhere except  where he was going.  Then I lost sight of him  behind the bushes and I saw my  walking stick fall over, apparently on Yogi, for I heard  what sounded like a horse at full  gallop going down the trail.  Coming out on the trail, I found  my hat slightly flattened and  soiled but otherwise undamaged.  Yogi wasn't hard to spot.  Like a lot of black bears, he had  a white patch on his chest but  his was fairly high up and was  an almost perfect diamond  shape. The last time I saw him  we met each other at the corner  of Payne and Reed Roads. He  stopped in the middle of the  road and we considered each  other for a moment. Then an  approaching car ended the encounter and he went on his way.  'Shortly after that day some  sheep had apparently been killed and dragged away by a 'killer  black bear'. I met a couple of  so-called hunters at the Mount  Elphinstone Cemetery where  I've often known bears to graze.  As they walked away after  warning me of this killer black  bear, I couldn't help but notice  a bottle of liquid courage in  each of their back pockets.  Riflefire went on for days  afterward and 1 didn't leave the  cabin much, the risk factor was  too high. When all was said and  done, some five to six black  bears were dead. What made  that even harder to swallow was  the fact that a cougar was found  to be the killer. No doubt this  isn't the first lime this sort of  thing has happened locally. 1  only pray that it's the last.  I think of all the creatures of  the wild I've known the black  bear is by far the most  misunderstood. People have  shot them out of fear when in  fact, the bear was actually moving away from them, not  toward. A great many people  I've taken hiking seem to be in  constant fear of being attacked  by a bear more than anything  else.  When they have their first  glimpse of a lone black bear  moving away from them rather  than attacking them, in a relieved sort of way they say, "Is that  all there is to it?"  As for Yogi, I like to think  that our last meeting was during  his journey to find a more  peaceful territory - one where he  wouldn't have to worry about  some mountain man dropping a  tree on him during a summer's  .nap.  Police news  .������:: ���  Oil.  TOWN OF GIBSONS  Motor Vehicle Branch  718 Winn Rd., Gibsons  DID YOU KNOW?  Did you know that proof of identity  Is required for  Autoplan transactions?  We can serve your insurance needs  most effectively if you bring ID when  you come to see us.  Thanks!  886-3379  For your complete ICBC  & Licencing Service  Monday-Thursday  8:30 to 4:45  Friday  9:00 to 4:30  Saturday  9:00 to 12:30  >���������  During the night of April  17-18 a number of parked  vehicles at Suncoast Motors on  Highway 101 near Pratt Road  were entered and damaged.  Among the items stolen was a  1976 Datsun pickup, bright  orange in colour, which has not  been recovered.  A 12-foot aluminum boat,  Springbok, was stolen from a  yard in the 1000 block Port  Mellon Highway near Gibsons  between April 4 and April 14.  Gibsons RCMP on April 13  arrested two Vancouver males  in possession of a vehicle stolen  in Vancouver.  The two males, ages 25 and  22 have been charged and the  older male faces charges of being unlawfully at large from the  Lower Mainland Regional Correction Centre.  At 4 am, April 14, police  responded to a silent alarm at  Dockside Pharmacy on Marine  Drive and arrested a 32 year old  Gibsons male inside the  premises. Charges of break and  enter have been laid.  A report from Counter Attack lists the number of criminal  charges in .1989 in various  jurisdictions in the province and  the number of drinking/driving  offences.  In 1989 drinking driving/  driving offences made up 18 per  cent of all criminal code  charges, including traffic, in the  province.  In Sechelt this percentage was  ENGINE TUNE-UP  AS LOW AS  SKQ95  59  SKCML men IN EFFECT  UNTIL MML M/M  V*   i;aiii  CALL NOW 886-3433  SK00KUM CHRYSLER  DEALER 8084  DWAYNE HURFORD  (Service Mgr.)  the same as it was in all BC.  But in Gibsons drinking/driving charges were over  twice the percentage of Sechelt.  Where in Gibsons 101 persons  were charged in connection wilh  impaired driving, Sechelt had  only 32.  Note that Sechell in this case  is the region from Lockyer  Road to Pender Harbour and  Egmont. Gibsons is the remainder of the Sunshine Coast.  And these numbers represent  only those who have been  caught by the police.  Logging  controls?  by Rose Nicholson  The Forest Advisory Committee (FAC) will bring recommendations to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  that some controls be put on  logging on private land.  At present, none of the  regulations that apply to forest  or crown lands affect the owner  of a few acres who wishes to log  his own property.  "A lol of Ihese guys buy a  few acres, log it, sell the logs  then sell the property and move  on to the next piece," explained  Fred Gazely. "Thai's how they  make their living. The attitude  is, 'what I do on my private  land is none of your business'.  It would be a major job to  change that. There needs to be  some incentive to encourage  reforestation and clean up."  After much discussion the  committee agreed that  reforestation of private land on  the Sunshine Coast was not  always practical as much of this  land is rapidly becoming  residential, but there was a need  for the SCRD to institute bylaws to enforce a clean up of  totjginf slash in areas open to  public view, and to reduce the  fire hazard of dry slash in  populated sr. -  sionate physicians involved in  (his work will not proceed  without first obtaining the immediate family's permission  and, thus, vital organs are lost.  Preventing this loss is the  primary goal of the British Columbia Coalition for Organ  Donor Awareness, whose role is  to promote public awareness of  the need for organ and tissue  donation in the province.  Less widely known is the  work being carried out by the  BC Tissue Bank since its inception nine years ago. Tissue Bank  specialist Paul Wirtz confirmed  that 700 different transplants  have been made possible  through organ and tissue donations.  Victims of life threatening  burns and tumours have benefitted from the sensitive and  professional help afforded by  these donations. It is now possible, for example, by using dura  mater (a type of membrane) to  replace a ruptured eardrum.  These procedures help inf  dividuals to regain much of a  normal life.  You can make a difference by  completing an organ donor card  and having the words 'organ  donor' placed on your drivers'  licence.  The next time it might be  your grandmother whose sight  will be restored by someone  thoughtful enough to give 'A,  Gift For Life' and make that,  difference.  SUNSHINE COAST  FORESTRY  OPEN HOUSE  NEVER BEFORE have the residents of the Sunshine  Coast had such an opportunity to find out what is being planned in our local forests and how each of us  can be part of our forest planning process.  Five Year Development Plans of all the major forest  companies operating on the Sunshine Coast as well  as those of the Ministry of Forests Small Business  Enterprise Program will be displayed with staff  members in attendance to answer your questions  and hear your comments.  This event will be held at the  ROCKWOOD LODGE NORTH WING,  SECHELT, BC  1 - 9 PM, MONDAY, MAY 7,1990  Sponsored by: The BC Forest Association  The Sunshine Coast Economic  Development Commission  PUBLIC NOTICE  OF ZONING AMENDMENT  BYLAW NO. 555-41,1990  (Being proposed amendment to  Zoning By-Law No. 555,1986)  PURSUANT to Section 954 of the Municipal Act, this Public  Notice shall confirm the intention of Zoning Amendment  By-Law No. 555-41, 1990 to amend the present zoning of  the following property as described:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and legally described as  Lot 21 and Lot 22, Block "C", DL 686, Plan 6125 be  rezoned from the existing Comprehensive Development  Area (CDA) to Downtown Commercial Zone 5 (C5).  2. This by-law may be cited as "Zoning Amendment By-  Law No. 555-41, 1990".  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to be a  synopsis of the bylaw, and not deemed to be an interpretation thereof.  PURSUANT also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it is  not the intention of Council to hold a Public Hearing on  Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-41, 1990 as an Official  Community Plan is in effect for the sub|ect area, and the  proposed Bylaw is consistent with the plan.  A copy ot the amending by-law is available for inspection  at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher Road,  during office hours.  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER AND APPROVING OFFICER  SHOP LOCALLY��� 30.  Coast News, April 23,1990  SCRD calls for  nuclear-free Strait  Seven years after the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) declared this area a  'Nuclear Weapons Free Zone'  they have expanded their focus  to include Nanoose Bay and the  Strait of Georgia. At a recent  meeting of the SCRD board,  directors unanimously passed  the 'Peace Motion'.  The motion urges the federal  government "...to ensure that  the policy of no nuclear  weapons in Canada (a federal  policy) is made consistent by  declaring Nanoose Bay and the  Strait of Georgia a nuclear  weapons free zone."  The rationale for the board's  concern is contained in the text  of the motion "...an accident  involving nuclear-powered  vessels or an accidental fire  aboard a ship carrying nuclear  weapons at Nanoose Bay could  threaten the lives and health of  thousands of people on the Sunshine Coast, and could cost,  billions of dollars for which  there is no legal liability."  The board also called for a  nuclear emergency plan which  would include a radiation  monitoring   system.   Further,,.:  Ihey stated their opposition to  the manufacturing or production of any military weapons on  the Sunshine Coast.  > In putting forward the motion. Director Brett McGillivray  stated, "We are sending the  federal and provincial governments a clear message. I think  this is the right direction to go."  ���Co-operative games were used list week at Sechell Elementary, to illustrate what can be accomplished when everyone works together. This class spent the morning experimenting with a  'parachute and saw how well their collective efforts worked. ��� Ruth Forrester photo  y.  JHowe Sound reports to Public Utilities  pollution control Improvemont  More Future*  support  The Honourable Kim Campbell, Minister of Justice and  MP for Vancouver Centre last week announced that the San-  shine Coast Community Futures Association wil receive aa  additional $395,224 to continue the operation of a business  development centre.  "The Business Development Centre strives to help  stimulate the private sector to create permanent, long-term  employment. This is done though business advice and Investment funds," Ms Campbell said.  The funding is in addition to $135,710 already received in  contribution funds and $250,000 in investment hinds. Financial support from Ihe government is available for up to five  year.  '"', ���        by Rose Nicholson  .'���" When the new facilities at  'VHowe Sound Pulp and Paper  'v(HSPP) go into operation this  'Mall, the Port Mellon operation  \'!will have less effect on the environment than any mill in  .-North America."  in a report to the Public  :��� Utilities Committee of the Sun-  :��� 'nine Coast Regional District  '. (SCRD) on April 19, Ron  , Wilson of HSPP said that 10  i, per cent of the costs nf the mill  j expansion, $105 m lion, has  ; been spent on pollution control  I features.  y The new precipitator for air  ! emissions will be 99 per cent ef-  ;' iicient, "which is about as effi-  ��� cient as you can get and still  j keep an eye on economics,"  I .Wilson explained. "That extra  I one per cent could cost $3 to $4  j million. We should be able to  , .comfortably meet any criteria  :��� that the government is considcr-  '. r��i'"  {���'������ Wilson went on to provide  J the  committee  with  detailed  * figures pn the expected performance of the pollution control  {'factors that are being built into  ��rhe mill.  ;!��' Huge precipitating tanks will  J.sharply reduce the toxicity and  *solid waste of Ihe effluent that  !����ill be emptied into Howe  IjSound and tests using fluorescent dyes are underway to deter-  -Jtnine how water flow patterns  5jnd tidal activity affect the  ^itaovement of the effluent once  Jjt is in the Sound.  Wilson went on to say that in  the next couple of months, tests  by independent consultants will  be made "to find out if our  pollution control measure will  do what we say they will."  Wilson also described for the  committee precautions that  have been taken to store a small  amount of PCBs that have been  recovered in the dismantling of  older parts of the mill.  Six steel drums, containing  old fluorescent ballasts with a  total of less than five kilograms  of the PCBs, are locked in a  concrete building, and access is  available only to personnel who  have been specially trained to  handle the toxic substance.  Wilson went on to say that  more PCBs will be recovered as  the rest of the old mill is  dismantled, but the total  amount will be less than 10  kilograms.  "The technology exists to  dispose of PCBs," Wilson said,  "but it's a political problem..  There's only one place in'  Canada where it can be, done,  but we need the permission.1'.  On May 15, 1990 Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper (HSPP)  representatives will appear in  court to set a hearing date when  they will answer 19 charges of  polluting the environment, in  an interview with the Coast  News last week, Wilson discussed the charges which were laid  as a result of testing done between May 27 and 31, 1989.  He explained the tests are  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-28,1990  A third Public Hearing will be held at the Municipal Mall at  474 South Fletcher Road at 7:30 pm on Monday, April 30th,  1990 to continue discussions on the proposed Gospel  ipock Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-28,1990 which is  ^proposed to amend the Town of Gibsons Bylaw No. 555,  SJ1086.  'the intent of the amending bylaw Is as follows:  ji. That the certain parcel or parcels of land In the Town of  '   Gibsons more particularly known and legally described  as Blocks 6 and that part of Block 7, DL 842, Plan 6755,  as shown outlined on the map below, identified as Appendix "A" to By-Law 555-28,1990 be rezoned from the  existing Single-Family Residential Zone 4 (R4) to the  .   proposed Single-Family Residential Zone 1 (R1).  * A copy of the amending bylaw will be available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher  ���Road, between the hours of 8:30 am and 4:30 pm Monday  Jto Friday,  ipob Buchan  ���MUNICIPAL PLANNER AND APPROVING OFFICER  ran a.a to a.i  done quarterly, with reports  sent to HSPP containing the  results. Some of the problems  which resulted in the charges  were dealt with when a new  treatment system was introduced last September.  An effluent cooling system  was installed, addressing the  concern of water temperature  warmed to a level dangerous to  fish.  The new process also reduced  dioxins and furans to levels  where they are no longer detectable.  The work currently being  done at the mill, Wilson said,  will see a secondary treatment  system on-line by the end of July this year. This will effectively  remove biological oxygen  demands in the surrounding  water, from the pulp mill  discharge and make the effluent  non-toxic by government standards. Further, he said, it will  reduce the organo-chlorines being discharged.  . The secondary treatment  system, he assured the Coast  News will be fully operational  by September, I990.  Qlbsons house moving  Town Planner Rob Buchan  told council at the April 10  Planning Committee meeting he  had "finally received the long-  awaited visit from Mr. Murray  Nickel of Nickel Brothers",  regarding house moving in,io  Gibsons.  of the waterfront citizens regarding access along the beach to  Headlands Road and the remaining alternative of Winn  Road.  According .to Buchan, (Nickel  hoped to appear as a delegate at  the April. 17 council'meeting to  ,    fully explain his assessment of  Nickel has apparently under*'! Ine.'situation and to present any  taken to research the concern?, ' '"proposals he may have.  ���Srt%---*-���������  NOTICE OF  INTERRUPTION TO  WATER SERVICE  Residents of Lower Gibsons in the area  bounded by Winn Road, Gower Point Road  and Franklin Road will experience periodic  short (Vi hour approx.) interruptions of  water service during the period April 10th,  1990 to May 31st, 1990, between the hours  of 9:00 A.M. and 4:30 P.M. The interruptions  will be for;the purpose of valve and water-  main maintenance. Every effort will be  made to provide water service during the  lunch hour (12:00 noon to 1:00 P.M.)  F.A. Cotton /  PUBLIC,WQ!��%UNHAND. ...  m  See DeVRIES' display at the  ,sons & District TRADE FAIR  (Booth No. 11)  Talk to our BURLINGTON  Factory Representative  Sign DeVries' Show Guest Book to Receive  I SPECIAL TRADE FAIR DISCOUNTS I  Learn the benefits of:  ��� WEAR DATED �� CARPET  ��� STAIN MASTER CARPET  ��� STAIN STOPPER CARPET  ��  SPECIAL CONTMCrOR PJHCING OPEN TO THE PUBLIC  This Week at DeVries  Lino & Carpet Oddments  (uptoffxlZ)     ^ ��� ^  While they last: am\9     sq. ft.  Clearing Lino Roll Ends  ValiiMt9SJ4.tSM.yd  (���approx. IS in stoofc^* jilt, come, lit  NOWONLYt*4P* m, yd.  Burlington Moonwalk  100% Zeftron Nylon msgm. ��� q.  INSTALLED ONLY: ** 1 * * sq. yd.  Good Selection of Berbers  STARTING ATi  ?16M  "V  ���q. ydv'  Chunky Berbers M -ft_  IN STOCK AT ONLY: *24M  sq. yd.  -W 2f of Carpet Roll Ends  shipm;  up to 60% OFF  DeVRIES' REG. PRICES   iiiTiorrr������llw^BEUWPER80^  $tutifu��  Executive Commercial  Hi-Traffic Carpet at Low Price*  mmmmmSmmlim  Hard Wearing Level Loop  Great for Rec Rooms ��IVQS  PRICED TO CLEAR: *M*9 ��q..'yd.  L  709 Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-711^


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