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Sunshine Coast News Mar 12, 1990

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Array Legislative Library  a        Parliament Buildings  ' Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  by Caryl Worttea  The Ministry of Environment  is "nothing more than a paper  tiger" when it comes to a commitment to protect the Chapman and Gray Creek watershed  according to SCRD Director  Jim Gurney.  Gurney was responding to a  letter to the board Thursday  night that addressed Water  Management's role and responsibilities regarding development  in the Edwards Lake area.  Jackson Brothers Logging  plans to log two sections total  tint 30 hectares in the watershed  area this spring. The ministry  letter states that Water Management "has not voiced disapproval over forestry development in the area...because there  has been no justification to do  so."  However, the letter continues, even if Water Manage  rs  icerned over watershed logging  ment found that logging could  be detrimental, "due to the lack  of empowering legislation, our  control over development in  watersheds depends on the cooperation of the Forest Service  to implement our recommendations."  An Integrated Watershed  Management (IWM) team for  the Chapman/Gray Creek area  first met on February 14 and is  comprised of representatives  from the Ministry of Forests,  Ministry of Environment, the  SCRD, the Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit, Fisheries and  Oceans and forest licensees  Jackson Brothers Logging and  Canadian Forest Products. A  representative from local recreation groups has also been added  as an observer.  The team has been formed to  develop a management plan for  the Tetrahedron area.  Gurney's first reaction to the  letter, which was requested alter  the February meeting, was to  draft a notice of motion petitioning the Minister of Forests  to place a moratorium on all  logging until the plan is approved.  But after learning of a  "diameter limit cutting" proposal put forward by Jackson  Brothers Logging Planner Chris  Ortner, Gurney withdrew the  notice. The proposal, which involves leaving small saplings  rather than using the traditional  clear cut method, has been approved by Forestry on an experimental basis.  "It has never before been  done," Ortner told the board,  adding the test will be under  close observation by the forestry  research centre and silviculture  professionals.  "I'm now convinced that Mr.  Ortner and Jackson Brothers  are doing as much as anyone to  protect the watershed," Gurney  said.  Area F Director Jeremy Frith  stressed that the Regional  District must keep on top of the  issue, especially considering the  Ministry of Environment response. "There's definitely a  problem if we're getting more  environmental ideas from log  ging companies than environment," Frith said.  At Thursday's meeting the  board also received a Statement  of Purpose from a new organization called the Tetrahedron  Alliance, which demands an immediate moratorium on logging  in the area "followed by the  establishment in perpetuity of a  protected watershed and low  impact recreation area."  In an interview with the  Coast News, Alliance member  George Smith said that the  group is comprised of individuals from all walks of life,  and was formed out of concern  that the recreational value of the  Tetrahedron forest was not being fully considered by the IWM  team.  "We're not attacking the logging companies, in fact given  the circumstances, we appreciate their efforts," said  Smith, who had talked to Ortner about the new logging  method.  "We feel that it would be  fair, given the mixed values up  there, and given the small  amount of land we're talking  about, that the Ministry of  Forests put a moratorium on  logging there and find some  alternative cut areas for the  companies in the short term,"  said Smith. "We're only talking  about 30 hectares out of  227,000. Surely they can find  that somewhere else."  The board received the  Alliance's moratorium request  but did not act to support it.  Director Gordon Wilson said he  anticipated the concerns would  be met through the IWM plan.  "The main SCRD interest is in  the watershed," Wilson said,  "although forestry interests and  recreation interests must also be  considered." He also stressed  the importance of assuring that  the planning process be done in  the open.  Director Frith felt that a  moratorium could be imposed  until the plan was complete. "If  we make a mish-mash out of  Tetrahedron, none of us will  survive it," he said.  Although he said he had initially been encouraged to support the group's statement,  Gurney felt the board should  wait until the IWM plan was  further along. "We don't want  to make promises we can't  keep," he said.  '  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast  25' per copy on news stands  March 12,1990      Volume44      Issue 11  Sechelt expansion  cause for alarm  The ponds of Holland Park last week afforded this young lady a close-up view of  Clonal bird, the Canada Goose. ��� Fru  Gibsons backs boat project  Work on park begins  's na-  pkoto  by Dave Fraser  To say that 1992 has an  historic significance is an  understatement.  The year marks the 400th anniversary of Christopher Columbus' voyage to America, the  350th birthday of Montreal, the  125th anniversary of Canada's  Confederation and the 130th  anniversary of Queen Victoria's  choice of the name British Columbia.  But most significant for  Pacific Northwest coastal communities is the 200th anniversary of Captain George Vancouver's voyage of exploration.  For four years the Sunshine  Coast Maritime History Society  (SCMHS) has been working  towards building a full-size  replica of Vancouver's sloop,  the Discovery, along Gibsons'  waterfront.  But the dream has not been  without its hitches, not least of  them the hesitation on the part  of Gibsons Council to fully endorse the project. And without  such an endorsement the project  is dead in the water, says project  coordinator Joe Belanger.  Without the Town's backing  the society is faced with a Catch  22 situation. "We cannot approach corporate sponsors or  senior levels of government  without a commitment from  Gibsons."  Because of delays in getting  this support Belanger says the  project is now two months  behind schedule and the vessel's  lumber, which was to be air  dried, will now have to be  transported to the Lower  Mainland to be dried in a kiln,  adding $500-600,000 to the  original project estimate of $3.9  million.  On February 20 Belanger met  with council and finally gained  permission for his SCMHS to  start working on two acres of  undeveloped park on Gibsons'  waterfront.  Since its original proposal in  May 1986 the society has scrubbed the idea of using the old fire  hall for use as a maritime  museum, opting instead for a  temporary trailer to be located  on the Town's recently acquired  waterfront park.  At the March 6 council  meeting Town Administrator  Lorraine Goddard was  authorized to negotiate a  sublease for the foreshore fronting the maritime park.  Also last week Gibsons  representatives met with the  society to iron out details of the  contract. So far 17 of the contract's 18 clauses have been  agreed upon. The only contcn-  tious point is the Town's right  to use the society's logo.  Mayor Diane Strom was the  only council member not voting  in favour of amendments to  zoning by-laws and the Town's  Official Community Plan,  necessary for the temporary use  of the park.'  "I agree with the concept of  the Discovery Project but I  don't agree with the proposed  location," Strom told the Coast  News last week. "There will be  lots of work to be done to build  the ship and I just don't think  the park is a proper place for  it."  Last September Town Planner Rob Buchan expressed concerns about "the added harbour  congestion which would ensue  (from the ship construction)  which could adversely impact  an already crowded area. He  also noted other possible problems related to dredging the  harbour and dealing with "well  known hydrological problems  on the site."  But Belanger says the Gibsons seawalk will not be impeded by the project, although the  construction site will have to be  enclosed by a fence in order to  charge admission.  In 1987 the society approached the Town for $1000 in seed  i turn to page 11  by Caryl Worden  A proposed boundary extension for the District of Sechelt  has taken the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) and  the Sechelt Indian Band (SIB)  by surprise, although according  to Sechelt's SCRD representative Alderman Bob Wilson the  proposal was initiated almost a  year ago.  The extension would include  an area along the west side of  Porpoise Bay to Piper Point  which in now in Area B of the  SCRD, and sections of IR-2 and  IR-28 which belong to the SIB  and include St. Mary's Hospital  and the BC Hydro buildings.  A letter to SCRD Administrator Larry Jardine from  the Ministry of Municipal Affairs was received on February  21, and included maps with the  proposed boundary extension.  Alderman Wilson said the  proposal started in May 1989  with a letter from the ministry  indicating that the District of  Sechelt should go for the boundary extension. Coming under  fire from Area B Director Peggy  Connor, Wilson commented  that he was merely a single individual on Sechelt Council and  requested that the SCRD send a  formal letter of inquiry to the  District Municipality. "This  was a suggestion initiated by the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs,"  Wilson stressed.  Area E Director Jim Gurney  observed that the proposal  would disjoint Sechelt Indian  Band lands, adding, "this is  very unusual, especially considering the Band owns those  lands."  Area C Director Stan Dixon  said that, speaking as a former  SIB chief, the municipality's  proposal "alienates us". Dixon *  explained that in discussions  concerning land claims with BC  Premier Bill Vander Zalm last  October and December, the SIB  specified that they should be  able to buy lands to add to their  land base providing the  neighbouring municipalities  agreed.  "This suppresses that intention," Dixon said, using the example thai IR-2 at Snake Bay  would never be able to grow  beyond its current three acres if  Sechelt now took over surrounding lands.  Speaking to the Coast News  on Friday, Dixon wondered  why Victoria would encourage  growth in the District of Sechelt  rather than help the Indian  Band to expand. "I suspect  somebody in Victoria is circumventing the on-going process between the Indian Band  and the Premier," he said and  suggested that the SIB contact  the BC Minister of Native Affairs to look into the matter.  Last week the SIB sent a letter to the Ministry of Municipal  Affairs asking for full details of  the proposal and demanded  "that no further steps be taken  in this matter until our views  have been taken into account."  Business advice  Business Advisors will be in Sechelt March 21 and 22.  Sechelt residents wishing to explore their ideas for a business  start-up or expansion are invited to a second set of advisory  sessions with business professionals from the Ministry of  Regional and Economic Development.  Regional and Economic Development Minister Stan Hagen  invites all interested people to make appointments for one-  on-one meetings with the business advisors by contacting Ihe  Government Agent's Office in Sechelt at 102 Teredo Square,  Sechelt, BC, VON 3A0, telephone 885-5187 or Fax 885-3710.  Chamber meeting  The Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce will hold  its general meeting on Tuesday, March 13 at 7:30 pm in the  Cedars Inn Mold Conference Room.  Guest speaker for the evening will be Harold Long, MLA.  Sunshine Coast Home Support workers went out oa strike on March 5 to support their demands  for improved working conditions and wage increases. Manning the picket lines are Marie  Brabeaec, Lisa Blackwdl, Shirley Rolfe and Margaret Bennett. (See story on page 11).   ���tarn Njchojaoe pfcoio  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 i.                   Coast News, March 12,1990  CommM  At  Community  interaction  Let us begin this piece with an apology. There.has  been aa outbreak of passionate concern on all parts of  the Sunshine Coast on a variety of fronts and people  have been writing to the paper in unprecedented  numbers. There is a definite limitation, financial, on the  number of pages that can be printed. Last week it seemed that we could have put out a separate paper just with  letters.  If your letter doesn't get in it is usually not for any  other reason than lack of space. But if you write them  two feet long, we aren't even going to typeset them.  It has often seemed to this jaundiced viewpoint that  the Coast has two political gears: total apathy and total  hysteria. There is nothing in between and neither is particularly effective at managing affairs. This latter period  has definately been one of hysterical outbreak. We do  our best to mirror your concerns but there are space  limitations.  Further to our addressing this business of inter-action  with community, may we ask for the courtesy that we  try to extend. A couple of weeks ago one of our  crusaders for good causes upbraided us for a factual error in a report on a meeting on the Tetrahedron Plateau.  He made no mention of the fact that we were the only  paper covering the meeting and without his pet concern  would have received no public airing at all.  Last week, another crusader saw fit to write to the  other paper complaining about the quality of our  coverage of the spill reported at Port Mellon. Again no  acknowledgement that without us there would have  been no report. The fact that we would not join him in  hysteria and rudeness was enough for him to launch a  public attack on a journal which has been at least as caring for the environment as he.  And then there was the local jock who this week  wrote to complain that we hadn't appeared to take a  picture of his favourite leisure time activity. He noted  that there were 500 people present - the result of free  publicity given here - but didn't think to thank us for  past coverage.  To add insult to insult, a check of our books indicates  that the only time his organization ever took out a paid  advertisement they didn't pay for it.  S YEARS AGO  The protracted debate at the SCRD about the house numbering system to be used in the regional district. Doug Roy, whose  system is to be used, expresses relief that the wrangling is  over.  Local government heads express limited enthusiasm for the  Partners In Enterprise program announced by the provincial  government. Mayor Kolibas sums up by saying, "At present  there are just too many unanswered questions."  SCRD Chairman Jim Gurney defends his actions In purchasing the Capilano College building to house the SCRD offices  before a meeting ol Area E electors. Meanwhile, at an SCRD  meeting held the same week Gurney refused to resign as chairman despite a majority vote passed calling for his resignation.  Pressure from parents' groups forces the school board  budget over the fiscal limit set In Victoria.  10 YEARS AGO  The first meeting of the Gibsons Renters and Ratepayers'  Association Is held and Ian Mackenzie Is elected president.  The first topic of discussion is the Gibsons Bypass.  Twenty to 30 gallons of fuel are estimated to have been spilled on Granthams Hill on March 14 when a heavy truck came to  grief coming off the six o'clock ferry.  20 YEARS AQO  An Easter Sunday meeting has been called by the Gower  Point Property Owners at the request of members who oppose  the association's decision to withdraw objections to Gibsons  sewage plan.  A letter from Monte Aldous, Manager ol the BC Ferry  system, has announced his budget will not allow for hostesses  on the Horseshoe Bay/Langdale run.  30 YEARS AGO  Premier W.A.C. Bennett announces the cancellation of  government borrowing powers to remove the possibility of  public debt in British Columbia 'for ever'.  40 YEARS AGO  Mrs. Annie MacDonald threw a bombshell into the school  board meeting on Saturday when she announced that Pender  Harbour parents were dead against sending their children to  Gibsons on 'this dormitory plan'. She was referring to a plan  whereby Grade 11 and 12 students would be boarded in Gibsons while attending school.  The Sunshine  coast im  p.bit.h.d t>v GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Office Mgr: Anne Thomsen  Dee Gram  Editor: John Burnside  Caryl Worden  Kent Sheridan  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart Adv.itlaing Mr: Fran Burmlde  Sherrl Payne John Gilbert  Bev Cranston J*,,, Broccoli  Bonnie McHeffey  Brian McAndrew  BUI Rogers  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coasl, BC every Monday by Olisslord  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 686-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 865-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 683-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission In  writing is first secured from Qlutford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year ��35; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year M0  Raining on  the parade  Now, folks, I really don't like  to rain on anybody's parade but  sometimes it seems to me that it  just has to be done. My subject  here is the projected theatre in  the reclaimed Women's Institute Hall.  Before I go any further, let  me tell you what I won't do. I  will not carry on a vendetta  against the project. You won't  find me heaping scorn and  abuse on a regular basis on its  proponents, misusing thereby  the privilege of publishing. "  Neither will I be appearing  recently to reminisce about early  days in Roberts Creek and to  tell me that he has written to the  mayor urging that the Women's  Institute Hall be utilized for  purposes akin to its history.  "Restore the old girl to her  former state and let it be used as  the Women's Institute intended  through the years: teas, bazaars,  games etc., etc."  I agree with Richard Kennett  and I have given it some  thought. Two examples from all  the lists of counter facts and  figures   which   have   been  before Gibsons Council, *>4he .< , presented,  time draws near for decision-b��qnr tpTbr highly-, successful play  ������....���:,  ...���,.: ..j........       'The Diviners' performed last  fall played to 134 seats. It lost  money though there were no  costumes to be made or rented  and very little in the way of  staging to be constructed. There  just weren't enough seats to put  bottoms in to cover costs.  There is a touring theatre  group from the Vancouver Arts  Club going around the province  right now. They want $5,000  per performance to visit a  municipality. Give Fred Inglis  the benefit of the doubt - he's  hedging upwards now from 140  seats in the Women's Institute  to possibly 160 - and say ISO  council, making melodramatic'  assertions   of   impendihji !'  disaster.  I will not slyly, as the time for  decision grows close, approach  council with counter proposals.  I will not present one face and  one opinion to one group ana  save an entirely other face for  my confidants and friends on  the issue.  Need I say, all of the above  has been known to happen of  late.  Richard Kennett, who lived  on the Coast for many years  and who reads the news of his  old home avidly, writes again  seats. It would be necessary to  charge over $30 per ticket to invite the group to such a theatre  as we are proposing to build.  And several years hence when  the project is completed it  would undoubtedly cost more.  So what are we doing here?  We are planning to spend half a  million dollars on a facility  which is outdated and inadequate before the first move of  reclamation is made.  Do the taxpayers of Gibsons  have to be reminded about their  sewage treatment plant or their  swimming pool? We already  have facilities which are in the  wrong place and too small. Better to leave our white elephants  at two.  The proposal to build a  theatre in the Gibsons Harbour  area was a serious proposal to  enrich the economic as well as  the cultural life of the community. It is difficult to see how  a 150 seat theatre can be  anything but a playpen for the  middle-aged. It makes no  economic sense.  Take the young: When was  the last time anyone went to a  school concert around here, any  school  concert,  where  there  were less than 300 parents in attendance?  Why don't we face the fact  that circumstances and a  lukewarm council have determined that Gibsons for the  foreseeable future will not be a  theatre town. The Indian Band  proposal will see a theatre built  in Sechelt. The energy will go to  where the facility is.  At the present time the Driftwood Players seem able to do  two or at most three shows a  year. Why can't they do what  Lyn Vernon is doing with the  Pirates of Penzance and before  that with Jesus Christ Superstar  - rent the 238-seat Twilight  Theatre for the rare occasions  of theatre activity?  It is a great, good thing that  the Women's Institute Hall is to  be returned to the community  and for this Fred Inglis deserves  the thanks of all. But as Dick  Kennett says, it might be better  to turn the hall over to the Gibsons Garden Club for shows of  their products or to a community youth centre rather than saddle it at huge expense with 150  permanent seats which will be  rarely in use.  A Horned Owl on the beach  by Bev Cranston  It was a beautiful morning. It  was summertime on a quiet  secluded beach in Roberts  Creek. The sun was just peaking  out of a bank of low clouds as iti  began its rise to another day.  What a shock to be suddenly  jerked wide awake by sharp, intense screaming of that familiar  horde of beach crows. There  was something going on. Seagulls were also screeching out  their familiar sound. It wasn't  just a lazy good morning racket.  The beach in front of my little cottage was gently sloping  small gravel with large seaweed,  barnacle and muscle covered  rocks on either side of a seldom  seen but fantastic sand bar.  This sand bar only appeared in  high and low tide solstices in  June and December.  The rocks were a source of  food, shelter and vantage points  to many, many birds. I used to  watch those rocks every day,  quietly, often taking pictures.  Everything from Cormorants,  ocean ducks, diving birds,  cranes, Kingfishers; yes, crows  and seagulls, even eagles with  their young landed and found  food on those rocks.  Looking out the window was  not enough. Down to the beach  my son and I quietly went.  From my vantage point behind  a row of beach brambles and  grass, I could see the crows  dive-bombing something on one  of the large rocks. Along with  them were seagulls also dive-  bombing and screaming at the  same time. I crept closer easing  along the pebbly beach.  Nothing noticed me. The birds  just kept on with their routine.  They must have something  there on that rock. As I drew  closer I was amazed at what I  saw. No way, it couldn't be. A  very large bird, was it an eagle?  No. An eagle had just swooped  around and landed on the rock  next to it and was intensely eyeing this outsider.  Just then the object turned its  head and looked in my direction. I couldn't believe my eyes.  It was a huge owl. He was just  sitting there. With the continuous bombing screaming of  the gulls and crows, the intense  scrutiny of the eagle, he didn't  have much choice but to just sit  there on that rock.  I crept closer. He didn't  move. He was magnificent.  Why didn't he move? I thought,  well of course, he must be injured and he is also intimidated  by the fKreaming horde. The  eagle didn't like my presence; he  lifted off ind slowly circled,  landing in one of the large fir  trees close by.  I was afraid for the fate of  the owl. The sun was rising and  shining right into those huge  sensitive eyes. His blinking was  increasing. The tide was coming  in fast. The crows were trying  their best to peck his eyes out.  Still he wouldn't move.  By this time I was close  enough to identify him. He was  an incredible size. He was a  Great Horned Owl. His magnificence is hard to describe. My  son suggested we get the large  fish net and grab him off that  rock before he was pecked to  death, blinded or drowned.  Great idea. 1 didn't want to see  him at the mercy of any of those  fates.  We crept slowly closer to  him. He didn't like it but still he  wouldn't move. He must be injured. When only a few feet  away, also on that large  seaweed covered rock, I crept  down low to be at eye level hoping he would be less afraid of  me. His head was turning at  those strange angles, his huge  yellow eyes were blinking at me  and the blinding sun. He hissed  warning signals at me. I stopped  and just observed him.  There were feathers strewn all  around him and his breast had  specks of blood on it. The  waves were only about three  feet away and closing fast. His  hissing intensified, yet he still  kept his ground.  Slowly I closed in on him and  scooped him up in the large net.  He struggled but couldn't get  out. He was very heavy and I  was sure those long dangerous  looking black talons were going  to rip that net apart. I heaved  him up and looked just where  he had been sitting. That rascal  was sitting on his kill, a beheaded ocean duck.  He not only was caught in the  light at the wrong time, but he  didn't want to leave his  breakfast sitting there for the  rest of the beach scavengers to  have. The feathers and blood  didn't belong to the owl, but to  his prey, the duck.  Quickly 1 made my way back  to the beach shore with my  heavy captive. Onto the grass by  the side of the house we went. I  laid down the net so he could  get out. He leaped out quickly,  spread his wings and flew to a  branch of the nearest cedar tree.  He wasn't injured at all, but  still I think we saved him from a  very tight and messy situation.  The owl was probably only dejected that he didn't get the  delicious breakfast he grabbed  for himself. In that cedar tree he  Please tun to page 7  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING"  newspaper  Rkfc"^^  sr>��^L"��.7aB  SS^^C>^^^  mmSmt Coast News, March 12,1990  Letters to the Editor  A new breed of developer?  Gibsons bus wins  local gratitude  Editor:  A couple of weeks ago there  was an article in the Vancouver  Sun about the new breed of urban planner and developer.  Can you imagine a land  developer who doesn't rape and  pillage every living thing from  the earth? One who 'approaches  a project by first making a list  of every single tree on the site  from six inches and above' and  who 'studies everything that affects the ground in relation to  the trees'?  A developer who, rather than  Misuse of funds  Editor:  I would like to address the  scurrilous practice of our present government of using the  taxpayers' money in expensive  TV ads to tell the people how  good the Socreds are. These are  obviously political ads and  should be paid for by the  political party commissioning  them. They are mostly in prime  time like the 6 pm and 11 pm  news on CTV.  If these ads were legitimate  information notices that were  any advantage to the taxpayers,  I could understand. But they are  not. They consist of messages  telling the public how many  jobs the Socreds are creating by  building a couple of ferries, for  instance.  The fact is we are suffering  from a near obsolete and aging  ferry fleet, mostly over 30 years  old. Any money spent to update  and modernize the fleet is long  overdue. These ads are not  designed to educate the public,  but to seek votes in the imminent election.  These advertisements are very  expensive and a blatant misuse  of taxpayers' money for  political purposes. No other  government in BC (or any other  province to my knowledge) has  ever indulged in this type of  political cheating.  All the taxpayers of BC,  albeit unwillingly, are paying  for the Social Credit government's next election campaign.  Can I withhold some of my  taxes in protest?  I also would like to suggest  that BC taxpayers boycott the  BC Lottery Foundation until  such a time as we can trust how  these monies are being  distributed. 1 am very upset  about how the formerly  Honourable (???) Bill Reid has  doled out these funds, and also  how Bill Vander Zalm has been  instrumental in directing them  to favoured institutions and the  apparent reluctance of our  premier to have the whole situation independently investigated.  Gordon V. McKenna  Situation bizarre  Editor:  The French Immersion situation on the Sunshine Coast is  bizarre. The school board has  paid a high price for the decision to cancel the successful  Early program in favour of  Middle French Immersion  which nobody wants and will be  funded by local taxation. The  cost to the board has been in the  dollars put forth for the mediation during the "think tank"  -they bought this decision.  The cost is even greater in  diminishing the confidence in  this board to make sound educational decisions. This board  has stated that their individual  and collective values were what  this decision was based upon.  Repeated requests for statistical  data, research material etc. that  support their decision have been  left wanting.  When the board is confronted with real obstacles to  implementing their decision a  glazed look comes over their  eyes and they maintain trance  ���like solidarity in their refusal to  re-evaluate the educational  merits of the decision. That is  positively frightening to me.  The whole thing is like a bad  dream.  So the real cost to the board  and to this community is the  loss of trust and faith in the  decision-making process. The  highly regarded, trendy consensus building approach is being  used to cover for a single-  minded agenda - to get rid of  French Immersion. This was affirmed when Carol Adams, the  chairperson of the school  board, stated on March 6 at a  meeting that the board places  value on children being  educated in the Mother Tongue.  The other group to forward that  sentiment is APEC.  Mary Findlay  Outreach set  Editor:  Thank you's are very much in  order to the many businesses,  organizations and individuals  who have stepped forward thus  far in support of the establishment of an activity centre for  the youth of Gibsons.  Gibsons Outreach (GO), the  committee responsible for  organizing this program, is well  on its way to having the activity  centre a reality. Receiving Gibsons Town Council's endorsement on March 6 will make the  application for funding from  the BC Youth Advisory Council  carry more impact. That endorsement is greatly appreciated.  The Rotary Youth Services  have taken on the task of ob  taining a portable from HSPP  when the camp begins breaking  up. The only handicap with this  wonderful offer is that it will  not be available until the fall.  For the interim, GO is seeking a temporary facility. Several  organizations have been approached with the decisions not  yet realized.  GO is holding its next  organizational meeting on  March 14 at Elphinstone High  School in room 108 at 7 pm.  Members of the community are  invited to come to the meeting  to obtain information about  GO, or to offer their services to  the youth of Gibsons.  Jim Doyle  Gibsons Outreach  Short on facts  Editor:  The recent spill of a chlorine  dioxide solution at our mill has  produced a spate of reports  which are long on emotion bul  short on facts.  The solution produced by our  reactor has a concentration of  about seven grams per litre.  This means that the product is  99.3 per cent water and 0.7 per  cent chlorine dioxide. With the  dilution provided by our outfall  diffuser, the concentration as it  entered Howe Sound would be  about the same as the concentration of chlorine in the Gibsons swimming pool - hardly a  major threat to the environment.  Further, a major portion of  the chlorine dioxide would have  been consumed by the bleach  plant's alkaline effluent before  it reached the outfall.  W.I. Hughes  President, HSPP  cramming the maximum number of houses onto a site, plans  to fit them unobtrusively as  possible into the natural  topography leaving trees for  windbreaks and shade; even to  saving dead trees used by hawks  and building rock and brush  piles for small reptiles and amphibians and nest boxes for  owls and chickadees?  Faced with the prospect of  the Gospel Rock bluff and  plateau being cleared to make  room for the maximum number  of houses, the mayor wants the  zoning changed to Rl to allow  for this ��� one wishes such an  enlightened philosophy was accepted here.  Looking at that eyesore  resembling a battle zone called  Bay View Heights on Gower  Point Road, one must wonder  whether council and its staff are  Editor:  I understand that the board  of trustees of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic has given  our excellent dentist, Dr. Dan  Kingsbury, notice to vacate his  dental office at the clinic and  that he has done so.  Whatever its motivation, the  end result is that all who appreciated the excellence of the  work of Dr.  Kingsbury in  cluding all of us disabled people  who cannot climb stairs, will  now have to go to Sechelt for  dental service.  J.H. Tyner  Madeira Park, BC  More letters  Page 20  just servants of the developers  rather than having as their first  priority, to maintain the livabili-  ty of the community.  The Sunshine Coast could be  a model of enlightened progress  in the 90s couldn't it? If we  cared enough to make our  elected officials accountable; if  the good people of Gibsons  look around at the way development has been allowed to proliferate without any feeling for  how it fits into the community,  say we've had enough of this, it  destroys the quality of life in the  town we want to live in.  You have the opportunity on  March 13, to tell the mayor and  council that you want the spirit  as well as the letter of the Community Plan adhered to in the  proposed Gospel Rock development.  Maryanne West  Editor:  The days of chivalry are not  dead! On February 7 of this  year, my husband and I wanted  to return to Sechelt from North  Vancouver. The weather was  dreadful with snow and ice  everywhere and blizzard conditions from West Vancouver to  Horseshoe Bay. All transportation was running late.  When we reached Langdale  our local bus was gone so we  boarded the Gibsons bus to  Sunnycrest Mall.  The young  bus driver in  quired, "How many going to  Sechelt?" There were four. The  driver very kindly told us, "It  just happens my 'boss' wants  me to drive him to Sechelt in 20  minutes. You're most welcome  to come along if you don't mind  waiting in the mall."  Three cheers to that very kind  bus driver and his 'boss' and I  might add, they wouldn't take  another fare.  Thank you Mr. bus driver  and your 'boss'.  Ruth & Harry Biggers  Sechelt, BC  *  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES*  ���Retirement Planning "Life Insurance  ���Investment Planning ���Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 Years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS  LIFE UNDERWRITER  TELEPHONE 8(6-9111  fax 886-9121  TOLL FREE     1-800S63.2051  Dental decision  affects handicapped  POWER  SMART  POWER  SAVINGS  At GBS - Your "Power" Building Supply  IDEAS for home comfort and  lower electricity coete  - that's POWER SMART  Using electricity more efficiently. We call that Power Smart. Buy and use fluorescent tubes, energy saver  thermostats, dimmer switches, lower wattage flood lights, and energy efficient water heating.  ita^wa-EtaraiRj srcaasfir  BC hydro a* and gibsons building supplies  working together for a Power Smart future.  FLUORESCENT TUBES       beg.  F40T12CWSUPEFJ3AVER ,    3.29  F40T12WWSUPERSAVER 3.79  SALE  2.19  2.59  )  INTERMATIC  TIMER  tin. 14.79   11.99  DIMMER  SWITCH  SDR-500  ltai.7.79       6.49  ENERGY SAVER  THERMOSTAT  R...6199       49.99  iiaaiiaa  PHILIPPS  ADAPTER  REG.      SALE  PL7I40W)    26.99    24.99  PL9 (60W)   26.99   24.99  130W P/\R38  LONG LIFE  FLOOD  Rig. 5.39       3.95  ENERGY  EFFICIENT  ELECTRIC  WATER  HEATER  Reg. 269.95  ��2000 REBATE  from BC Hydro  Prices effective 'til March 19. 1990 or while stocks last.  885-7121  GIBSONS  I   OPEN:  I   Mon.-Sit.  ��   B am - S pm  Sundiyi  (HbiMi Only)  10 im - 4 pm  BUILDING SUPPLIES^  (TH Urn)  688-6814  TWO LOCATIONS SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY - 8IBS0NS WHARF AND DOLPHIN - SECHELT s  8  1  I  Hears from residents  SCRD ponders barged houses  by Caryl Wonka  Area B residents opposed to  moved-in houses presented a  petition with more than 100  names to the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD)  Board at its meeting Thursday  night.  Speaking for the delegation  of about a dozen residents,  Halfmoon Bay resident Rita  Percheson told the directors  that they want a by-law stating  that moved-in houses must have  a value one and one-quarter  times the average assessed value  of other homes in the area. This  would "reinforce the rural style  setting" of the neighbourhood,  Percheson said.  Percheson accused Gibsons  and Sechelt Municipalities of  having "dodged" the issue, saying they seemed to consider  Halfmoon Bay an ideal place to  site the moved-in houses as it  was already an area of low cost  housing.  "There is a sentiment afoot  that municipalities have to produce low cost housing, but it is  unfair that that burden is falling  on Redrooffs' shoulders, " Percheson said.  Area E Director Jim Gurney  commented that a moved-in  house across the road from him  "is one of the nicest homes on  the street".  Gurney questioned the  SCRD's legal status in being  able to set up such a by-law.  "We'd have to refer it to legal  council and consult the  municipal act regarding our  authority to impose house  values," Gurney said.  Percheson countered that the  municipality of Sechelt and  many Lower Mainland, areas  already had such a by-law in  place, but Gurney said there  was the possibility that while  these were enforceable in the  municipalities, they wouldn't  stand up in a court of law.  When Percheson said the  houses are going into an area  with zoning that does not even  allow trailers, Area B Director  and Board Chairman Peggy  Connor pointed out that this  was because of a restrictive  covenant in the Redrooffs  Ranch area, and had nothing to  do with the district's zoning.  Planner Judy Skogstad then  explained that such a covenant  "is put on by developers for the  purpose of marketing properties," and that these limitations  are imposed for a fixed amount  of time. She said that regional  zoning for the area is R-2,  which does allow for trailers.  Concern was also raised that  some of the moved-in houses  had been left unfinished and  were a potential danger as well  A  ��� ���AAA  LOOS WANTED  All Species  TOP PRICES PAID  270-0693  8864377  ���delta west forest sales ltd.  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC  HEARING  Zoning Amendment Bylaws  No. 555-38,1990 and  Official Community Plan Amendment  Bylaw No. 600-5,1990  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act, a  PUBLIC HEARING will be held at the Municipal Hall at 474  South Fletcher Road at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, March 19th,  1990 to consider Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-38,  1990 and Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No.  600-5,1990 which are proposed to amend the Town of Gibsons Zoning Bylaw No. 555,1986, and the Town of Gibsons  Official Community Plan Bylaw No. 600,1988.  The intent of the amending bylaws are as follows:  1. Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-38,1990  To rezone that certain parcel or parcels of land in the  Town of Gibsons more particularly known and legally  described as Lot 3, except part in Plan 13789, Plan  14517, Plan 22603, Blocks "N" and "O", D.L. 688, Plan  11545 from the existing Single-Family and Two-Family  Residential Zone 3 (R.3) to the proposed Multi-Family  Residential Zone 2 (RM.2) as shown on the featured  map.  2. Official Community Plan Amendment  Bylaw No. 600-5,1990  That Map 1(b) of Schedule "A" of the Town of Gibsons  Official Community Plan Bylaw No. 600,1988 be amended to include Lot 3, except part in Plan 13789, Plan  14517, Plan 22603; Blocks "N" and "O", D.L. 688, Plan  11545 as shown on the featured map in the proposed  Urban-Residential land use.  A copy of the amending bylaws will be available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher  Road, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday.  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER & APPROVING OFFICER  reed Piirvr=  as an eyesore. "Some have been  sitting there up to a year, and  one in particular the chimney  has fallen apart leaving bricks  all over the place," commented  Redrooffs resident Britt  Frances.  Another resident said that an  eight-foot ditch had been dug  and was now half-filled with  water, presenting a hazard to  neighbourhood children.  The delegation complained  that since some of the houses,  which are barged from the  Lower Mainland, are more than  20 years old, they do not conform with current building code  standards. They demanded that  the board act on fining individuals who did not fulfill  their permit requirements.  "We should move immediately on the hazardous  situations such as the ditches  and getting houses complete,"  agreed Area A Director Gordon  Wilson. "But we will need legal  advice before considering the  by-law."  Wilson and Gurney will meet  with Percheson and building  department staff this week to  discuss the issue further.  "We're not saying that we  don't want the houses to come  in," Percheson said in an interview on Friday. "What we're  saying is that we want them to  meet a certain value."  To conform to the rural  characteristics, Percheson said  that the developers bringing in  the houses should pay closer attention to site placement, not  clear cut the lots, and consider  upgrading the exterior by  replacing stucco with siding.  Two positive things have  come out of the controversy, according to Percheson. "There  has been a sudden flurry of activity on some of the houses that  had been previously left unfinished for a long time."  And through the conflict  residents have a new-found  community spirit. "You wave  at the neighbours, but you don't  necessarily know them," said  Percheson. "Because of this,  one of the girls down the block  is planning a community picnic.  People who were just passing  acquaintances have become  friends."  Call the Moving  Specialists  For all local moving, or tor help with  moving awkward heavy items, pianos, etc.  LEI WHY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local * Long Distance Moving  rm.  Psndtr Hirbour customers  pUm CALL COLLECT  Gibsons recycling  project all set  The Gibsons Recycling Depot  established and operated by the  Sunshine Coast Recycling and  Processing Society (SCRAPS)  and SuperValu, should be open  by May 1, 1990. Construction  and site preparation is scheduled to begin at the end of March  depending on the availability of  materials, workers and volunteers.  SCRAPS recently received  confirmation from Lucien  Bouchard, Federal Minister of  the Environment, that its application to the Environmental  Partners Fund (EPF) has been  approved. The EPF will provide  approximately $54,400 over a  period of three years to help set  up and operate the depot to be  located at the rear of SuperValu.  Residents and businesses will  be asked to separate and drop  off their recyclable materials.  More detailed information as to  hours of operation, what  materials are being accepted,  and how to prepare the recy-  clables will be published prior to  the opening of the depot.  The funds from the SPF  represent somewhat less than  half of the costs of the depot  over the initial three year  period. The other major contributor is Blane Hagedorn,  owner of the local SuperValu.  Mr. Hagedorn has purchased a  baler/compactor for use at the  depot and will be paying one-  half of the labour costs of the  project.  Gospel Rock  concerns  A recent meeting of Friends  of Gospel Rock brought several  issues of concern to light.  Most prominantly, citizens  want continued public access to  Gospel Rock lookouts and hiking trails. People all over the  world are emotionally and  spiritually connected to this  place. More than one petition  has been circulated asking council's efforts to secure this park.  Title search shows that the  owner made provisions for this  park back in 1981 when the land  was originally offered for sale.  The preamble of the 'Gospel  Rock' section of Gibsons Official Community Plan mentions acquisition of these  parklands four separate times,  and, in the specific policies it  states "(d) High priority shall be  given to the acquisition by  dedication of the maximum  possible area of parkland for  public use."  Road access, drainage and  provision of services are controversial issues requiring sensitive planning.  An environmental impact  study is necessary which will  identify the unique plant and  animal life on these slopes.  Ministry of the Environment experts have been consulted about  the eagle nest and a survey is  underway to determine,  register, and protect their  nesting territory.  These and other concerns will  be addressed at the public hearing scheduled March 13 at 7 pm  in the Town of Gibsons Council  Chambers.  Other local businesses participating in the project include  Peninsula Transport which will  transport recyclables to Vancouver area markets at a reduced rate; Gibsons Building Supplies which will donate some  materials; and Gibsons Realty  which will assist with the costs  of publicity. As well, several  local professionals are donating  part or all of their services required in setting up the depot.  The SCRD has agreed to provide a loan of $10,500 to be  repaid in the third year x>(  operation out of revenues of the  depot.  The balance of the costs will  be covered by the revenues from  the sale of recyclable materials  and by fundraising. SCRAPS  estimates that approximately  $30,000 will be recovered from  the sale of recyclables, and  hopes to secure a further  $15,000 through various fund-  raising efforts.  Of the fundraising monies,  SCRAPS requires $3100 prior  to the start of the project.  Anyone willing to donate lo the  fundraising campaign is urged  to contact Cecile Godel at  886-4642 or Gert Leslie at  886-7253.  In order to keep costs down,  the Gibsons Recycling Depot is  asking for volunteers to assist in  site preparation and such tasks  as construction of bins. Persons  interested in volunteering in any  way are asked lo contact Cecile  Godel.  SCRAPS hopes to encourage  office paper recycling programs  by assisting businesses in setting  up efficient and convenient collection systems. Anyone interested in more information on  establishing a paper recycling  program in their office should  contact Gemma Vandermeer at  886-8427.  Jeannie's  Semi-Annual  Jewellery Repair Event  n ^vs  Are the clawl worn Ihrnf ,(w���.  Are the tide alone* aetrjref ^���VswlBKl m rrr aw \V  Il the centre Hone aeturef /fit rrrlsr i)i|.iin�� srm s Vl  Ii Ihe ihantr ��orn Ihrnf >oi a r m��mi 10 m��vi ,ou�� unc*  .���iramn��i����ii.<.i..m.i--..  Special Savings Now In Effect  thru- S.t��d.y. Matrch 31 Claw. Checked * Karat Gold  Jewellery Cleaned FREE  CLAW  RETIPPINC  RING  SIZING  "V Sa|e$28  for 4 clews      "������*��*���  Made Smeller   Made Larger i  Now $8 $10-$14f  Reg.Price$12   Reg.$16$20  KARAT GOLD CHAIN SOLDER  Sal6 $6 Reg. Price $10  By Estimate  HALF SHANKS      tt%, $65.oo   tueiapter   Safer $40.00  Jeannie's Gifts & Qems  886-2023 Iffe   mmmw  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons HSajBB  Bill's Fitness & Bodyworks  soys...  THANK YOU!  We've had an outstanding response to our  WINTER FITNESS PROGRAMS  and now offer you more...  S4l/JY4  V*  NEW  ��� Biocycle computerized exercise bikes  with 9 different programs  plus 9 intensity levels  * BACK PROBLEMS??  Try the latest recumbent style bike  for the ultimate cardio vascular and  leg workout!  - AEROBIC CLASSES! 10 different instructors!  19 classes a week!  - WEIGHT TRAINING - More equipment  - Every membership includes a complete  personal program! . Same low  Friendly, iB)% rates!  relaxed  .isgSl,^;  mmm  \\\m\\%%. PULL OUT AND KEEP    Coast News, March 12,1990  ' I Coast News, March 12,1990  Under Ihe supervision ot teacher Ian Jacob and Rick Renny,  the students at Cedar Grove Elementary hope to meet their  target of $1400 In their annual Penny Drive. Proceeds will  enable four handicapped children from the Sunshine Coasl attend the Lions Summer Camp near Squamish ihis summer.  ���Kent Sheridan photo  Owl on the beach  Continued from page 2  sat all day. It was dark and  cool. 1 went out to take a photo  of him but it was like trying to  shoot in the dark and I didn't  want to upset him more.  The Great Horned Owl.  What agorgeou uirriofpreyhe  is. And according to the Peterson Field Guide of Western  Birds, he ranges from the treed  area of the Mackenzie River  Delta all along the West Coast  to the far south. He is Canada's  largest tufted owl. He will reside  in a tree, cliff, river bluff, even  on the ground and produces  two to three white eggs.  He was a magnificent creature. Very large, close to three  feet high, with greyish light  brown feathers, huge yellow  eyes, with that infamous black  feathering, like eyebrows, rising  at an angle to form great tufts  of black feathers sticking a few  inches above his distinguished  looking head.  Later in the day while I was  watching from my spot on the  grass, the owl decided to leave.  He just spread his wings and  silently swished off to another  tree, I suppose to wait his next  opportunity to grab one of  those little ocean ducks.  m  NOTICE  Please be advised that on March 13th,  1990 there will be a temporary water  interruption for all residences and  businesses fed from our Zone 3 water  supply (between Reed Road and Highway  101 and Henry Road to Crucil) from 9:00  A.M. to Noon.  Please be advised that on March 14th and  March 15th, 1990 there will be a temporary  water interruption for all residences and  businesses fed from our Zone 2 water  supply (Henry Road to North Fletcher  along Highway 101 and South of Highway  101 including Abbs on School Road) from  9:00 A.M. to Noon.  Wilbert Fair  SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS  YOU DID IT  P/GHT  Beginners Course  Starting Mar. 17  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 write:  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 Driver*  IJ )J of Canada  483-3347 Collect  CaN today for course information  885-5432  Parents for French  still frustrated  by EUen Frith  Frustration is still the  predominant feeling of the Sunshine Coast Parents for French  group after its March 7 meeting  with School Board Chairperson  Carol Adams, District  Superintendent Clifford Smith  and others to discuss the  cancellation of the present  French Immersion (Fl) program  slated for September, 1990. Approximately 20 members of  Parents for French were present  at the meeting.  The parent group felt strongly that the school board should  have included a one-year notice  of cancellation to give parents  an opportunity to discuss the  propsed changes to the present  Fl program with the school  board.  At its February 13 meeting,  the school board stated its  strong commitment to the continuation of Fl programs on the  Coast and its intention to expand the current program to include a Fl option at the secondary level as the present lead  classes progress through the  school. But although the board  will honour its commitment to  the children currently enrolled  in the Early Fl program, the  year of entry will be changed  from Grade 1 to Grade 4 to  coincide with the first year of  the intermediate program as  described by the Year 2000 curriculum.  The short notice the school  board has given has caused con  cern for parents, some of whom  are considering a move to  another location where Early Fl  is still available.  Sue Lehman, a member of  Parents for French, told the  Coasl News the March 7  meeting had left her  "frustrated".  "It is difficult to understand  how they (the board) are committed to French Immersion  when they are letting the present  successful program fade away,"  she said.  She felt some specific concerns of the parents had not  been dealt with and said she  didn't feel "respect coming  back to a group of parents who  are really involved."  Lehman added: "The board  doesn't have anything to lose by  offering a year's notice."  "We really want French Immersion in our community,"  Adams told the Coast News,  and says she hopes the Parents  for French will see the long term  wisdom of ihe board's decision.  The entire school board was  not able to attend the March 7  meeting, Adams said, but hopes  another meeting with all parties  involved can be scheduled for  the beginning of April. The one-  year notice of changes is still  possible but it is "something  we'll have to discuss with the  full board," she said.  In the April meeting, Adams  hopes to "relax the rules and  allow other board members to  be involved in the discussion."  Mfi?  Come & See  Bring the family to  watch a demonstration  of this interesting and  unusual hobby  %em  Wn foM tan  I!   MOUNTAIN COAST HOBBIES  5648 Dolphin Street, Sechelt  (Aerou Irom tht RCMP)  Sponsored by SC.S.G.C.  ISunsltine Coast Sttitegic Games Ctub)  For mora inlormalion ���  Dnytlmt ��� Ernie at 8057122  Evening   Mike et M6-9569  George    in    Gibsons  Names for locals  by George Cooper, 886-8520  A discourse in the Canadian  Geographic of August/-  September last year on place  names and the variety of endings that can be added to them  to label the inhabitants thereof  tempts one to coin a few for the  Sunshine Coast.  Yield to temptation. Whereas  Vancouverite, Edmontonian,  Winnipegger, Kelownan are j  familiar, how would Sechelters  do? Gibsonians, Area F'ers,  Roberts Cricketers, Port  Melonites, Langdalias?  The Geographic has a few  concoctions picked up from  newspapers; for example,  Niagara Felons, Fort Erings,  Terracites (BC) and Smithereens. But it has not found any  word commonly used to denote  citizens of Whitehorse, Prince  Rupert, Grand Prairie - just to  name a few.  And there's Haligonian,  Momrealer and others that the  news reporters have made into  everyday words. And word  coiners have come up with some  strange concoctions to be the  general term to indicate  residents of a place. Try these:  Ethnonym, nopitocs, patrial,  Easy to see why these are not  accepted. What Sunshine  Coaster wants to be called a  nopitoc?  The French term, Des Gentiles, (an acute accent above the  final e) seems to be one that  sounds good. Could be our first  word on our way to being bilingual, eh?  HUNTER GALLERY  There's a reception tonight at  the gallery for an artist whose  works will be shown there from  March 12 to April I.  Linda Dixon has had six solo  exhibitions.  HUMOUR  From the Blue Line magazine  of January this year: Guests  gathered at the wedding reception outdoors on a warm summer evening in Gibleg,  Hungary, ceased eating and  drinking suddenly when bits of  bird innards splattered upon the  tables and that followed by a  shower of black feathers.  A child shouted, "Look, a  bird just blew up in the sky."  The guests noted a flock of  crows gathered, no doubt for  crumbs, were exploding in midair in rapid machine gun succession.  At some expense the town  council brought in an expert, a  botanical scientist, to find an  explanation. After examining  the bits and pieces which he was  able to distinguish from the  wedding repast with some difficulty, the expert announced  that rice thrown about after the  ceremony and dampened by a  rain shower had expanded so  rapidly in the crows' gizzards as  to have the effects of an exrio-  The mayor of Gibleg hurried  through a by-law to ban rice at  weddings on a wet day with an  addendum that should rice continue to be thrown weddings  would be banned.  GOSPEL ROCK  A public meeting concerning  the re-zoning of property at  Gospel Rock will be held in the  council chambers tomorrow  jjng at 7:30 pm.  25% OFF PRINTS!  ��� Bateman ��� Parker  25% OFF FRAMING!  ��� Conservation Martini! ��� Posters  ��� Needlework ��� Original Art Work  ��� Dry Mount ��� Prints  Wc Can Do It All!  Shadow Baux Galleries  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606  Any ujqu you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  2-WEEK HAWAIIAN  HOLIDAY FOR 2  (Some Limitations May Apply)  No Limit on Number of Entries  Each $1000 Deposit gives you  a Hawaiian Holiday  Draw Entry.  Winner's name will be drawn at the  Pender Harbour Credit Union AGM  on April 20, 1990.  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  Serving ils Members for 43 Years  Business Hours:  Monday ��� Thursday 10 am -4 pm  Friday 10 am ��� 6 pm  Madeira Park Centre  Call 883-9531  Fax 883-9475  Compare our Rates  Term Dep.  11%%  RRSP  11%%  12.5 % Dividend Or,r.\strt>r, Sechelt Seniors  Seniors' Lottery  by Larry Grafton  What the Seniors' Lottery  may lack in prize money for the  money invested by our seniors,  or anybody else for that matter,  it certainly makes up in grants  to Seniors' Organizations province wide.  The grandiose prizes of the  government lotteries cannot be  matched but the percentage of  chances to win are much  greater. Our branch has benefitted by a Seniors' Lottery grant  in the past for which it would  seem natural for our members  to reciprocate.  Very shortly now another  issue of tickets will be arriving  in the post boxes of those who  subscribed to the last draws.  Chrir. Fawcus of Sunshine Coasl Insurance Agencies w v. part of  the successful Home Show at Trail Bay Mall last week.  ���Ruth Forrester photo  Sandy Hook residents  get zoning clarification  by Rose Nicholson  A delegation of Sandy Hook  residents appeared before  Sechelt Council on March 7 to  ask for clarification on zoning  regulations that might apply to  single wide mobile homes in  that area.  The recent lapse of several  restricted covenants that were  part of purchase agreements  and limited the kind of permanent structures that could be  built have left property owners  uncertain of the protection provided by present residential zoning by-laws.  Jack as Jill  Pre-school  Open  House  April 7 - lOam-lpm  For information 886-3154  or 886-3418  For September  Registration  j  TELEPHONE 883-2425  BRIAN SCHAEFER, MGR  /IT THE PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  ( i  I       Licen  Coffee Shop Opens at 6 A.M.  Licenced Dining Room Opening Soon  Food Available in the Pub  D  Province of  British Columbia  NOTICE OF INTENT  Gibsons Highway District  NOTICE is given, pursuant to Section 9(4) ot the Highway  Act. that the Ministry has received an application to  discontinue and close a portion of road allowance in the  Secret Cove area adjacent to Lot 'A', (except parts in Plans  13497, 14539 & 17666) District Lot 4537, Plan 10783, Group  1, N.W.D.  And that such closed road allowance be vested, pursuant  to Section 9(2)(a) ol the Highway Act.  A plan showing the proposed road closure may be viewed  at the Sunshine Coasl Highways Office, 1016 Seamount  Way, Seamount Industrial Park, Gibsons, B.C., during office hours. Any person having objection to this application  for road closure should state same in writing not later than  April 19, 1990 to this Ministry at Box 740, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0.  D.L.  WS&M  District Highways Manager for:  MINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATION  AND HIGHWAYS  "We would like to know  what procedures we can follow  to control this kind of building  in our area" said Joyce Fitz-  patrick of the Sandy Hook Property Owners Association.  "Most of us who have made  our homes here want the kind  of neighbourhood that does not  include this kind of more casual  stucture among the more permanent homes that most of us  ' have."  "The Rl by-law is not very  clear," added John Johnson.  "We would like specific  clarification."  "Provincial government legislation requires municipalities to  permit mobile homes in each  subdivision," explained Planner  Rob Sabine, "provided they  meet a certain CSA rating. That  effectively left the resolution of  the problem to a private agreement in the sudivision itself.  The subdivision can register its  own restricted covenant requiring different standards, but the  municipality can't do it with  zoning by-laws."  Sechelt  Scenario  White r  at Forge'  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  If you've always wanted to  write a children's book but  didn't know how to go about it,  read on. On Wednesday, March  14, Howard White of Harbour  Publishing will be the guest of  the Suncoast Writers' Forge at  Rockwood Centre at 7:30 pm.  Come out and learn some of  the secrets of writing for this  demanding genre. Non-members are most welcome and  refreshments will be served.  W.S. ELEMENTARY  As usual, the students at  West Sechelt Elementary are  busy, busy, busy. The new  T-shirts designed by the student  council are ready. They are  stylishly up-to-date in black and  neon pink.  On Monday, March 5,  "Teaching in the Year 2000"  was the topic at a PA meeting.  The science fair, headed by  Louise Parker, was enjoyed by  all, including parents and  teachers.  Jump rope for heart is next  on the agenda, and at last,  spring break is scheduled for  March 16 to 26.  BARGED HOUSES  A town council meeting on  March 6 could not reach any  conclusion, so a special meeting  is planned for Monday, March  12 in the annex of Rockwood  Cenlre at 7:30 pm. Concerned  persons should attend this  meeting and maybe a satisfactory conclusion will be reached.  BAKE SALE  Despite the snow, it surely  must be spring. The ACW of  St. Hilda's Church are holding  their renowned annual Spring  Bake Sale on Thursday, March  15 at 9:30 am in the Trail Bay  Mall. Come early if you want to  buy some of these goodies.  They tend to disappear quickly.  FILM SHOW  On Saturday, March 17  escape the misery of winter for a  few hours and 'Cruise the  Mediterranean*. Bill and Bea  Rankin will show slides of the  trip they enjoyed last spring.  Donations will go toward  Operation Eyesight International. Please bring any obsolete  eyeglasses you may have hanging around. They can be put to  good use.  For those who were not participants, there will be tickets  available from various sources  should you care to take part.  If you wish to enter the lottery our branch, in past years,  has had a situation whereby our  branch benefitted by having  cheques for tickets made out to  Sechelt Seniors Branch 69. The  accumulated stubs and money  were sent to lottery headquarters in one or two transactions which eliminated a volume  of bookkeeping for the lottery  people and allowed our branch  a commission for the service.  Most of our participating  members will be aware of our  past involvement. At the moment it would seem that this  year should be no different, but  confirmation will be forthcoming in the near future.  In the meantime, when your  tickets arrive please hold them  for clarification if you wish to  participate.  GENERAL MEETING  Members should make a note  and plan to attend our monthly  general meeting on March IS at  1:30 pm in our hall.  While in the process of picking up the minutes, why not  stop and see what our ladies are  preparing in the way of crafts  for our spring tea and bazaar on  March 24 - maybe even lend a  helping hand and enjoy a cup of  tea or coffee and a cookie with  your fellow members. The times  are 9:30 to 11:30 am.  ANNUAL CONVENTION  This year the Annual Convention of the Senior Citizens  Association of BC will be held  in Salmon Arm on May 15, 16  and 17.  We are allowed five delegates  according to last year's  membership figure. Proxy votes  have been allocated in the past.  Delegates will be selected at our  March 15 general meeting.  Come out for the meeting  and support the executives who  are working hard on your  behalf. They will appreciate  your participation. See you  there!  CORRESPONDENCE  MANUSCRIPTS  RESUMES  BUSINESS PLANS  NEWSLETTERS  REPORTS  CONTRACTS  PAPERWORK  GOT YOU  DOWN?  ACCOUNTING  INVOICING  PAYROLL  ANSWERING  SERVICE  PHOTOCOPYING  FAX SERVICE  INCOME TAX  Personal &  Sell-Employed  Returns from  $20.00  alje Uaper {Hill  883-9911  If you think  some Foster Parents  deserve a medal,  here's your chance to  do something about it  Most of us know people who arc foster  parents. They're friends or family who  always seem to have an endless supply  of love, patience and determination.  Well, now you can give them more  than just your admiration. You can  nominate them for the Lieutenant  Governor's Foster Families Award.  Nominees must:  ��� be residents of B.C.  ��� have at least 2 years continued  service caring for foster children for  the Ministry  ��� show respect and understanding  when working with foster children  and their parents  ��� have a cooperative relationship with  the Ministry and the community.  Ten deserving foster families will  be chosen and honoured at a  reception hosted by the Lieutenant  Governor.  To nominate your special foster  family, simply call the number below  and ask for a nomination package.  Nominations must be in by  April 7th, 1990.  Foster Care  It British Columbia  1-800-663-9999  mfUski Province ol British Columbia  KaM Ministry at Social Services and Houaino  WBWm' Honourable Pater A Duectr. Minister.  ��k^-:;,^v_-.^,.^.^^^ uoast News, March 12,1990  Pender Patter  InfoCentre volunteers needed  by Myrtle Winchester, M3-90W  If volunteers to help run the  InfoCentre don't come out of  the woodwork this week, the InfoCentre will not open.  Arlene Birchmore (Headwater Marina) volunteered to  run the Madeira Park InfoCentre because the business community felt it was a necessary  service which would facilitate  Pender Harbour's tourist trade.  Last week Arlene asked for  volunteer help to ensure that the  centre could be manned (or  womanned, for you radical  feminists), but the response was  poor. There are not nearly  enough volunteers to staff the  centre even for a few hours a  day.  If you can help, if you want  to see the InfoCentre open, call  Arlene Birchmore at 883-2406.  LADIES DAY  The official Ladies' Day  Opening at the Pender Harbour  Golf Club will be held this  Thursday, March IS and the  public is welcome to drop in for  donuts and coffee.  This event hopefully marks  the end of winter.  FASHION SHOW  A correctio.:: The Pender  Harbour branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary lunch and  fashion show will be held on  Saturday, March 17 (not May  17) at noon in the community  hall.  Tickets are $10 at Miss Sunny's and Marina Pharmacy and  proceeds will be donated to St.  Mary's Hospital.  Organizers would appreciate  you buying tickets in advance.  HARBOUR DINING  The dining situation in  Pender Harbour has improved  dramatically in the past week.  Guess winter really is over.  Not only is The Vault  Restaurant open at the Pender  Harbour Hotel, it's open at 6:30  for breakfast, a wonderful  situation for those poor wretches (like yours truly) who get  up before the sun rises.  Today Tanya Cummings  opens the Legion kitchen from  11 am to 2 pm and 5:30 to 8 pm.  She will serve meals in both the  lounge and in the adjacent hall  H.tlfmoon B.iy H��  Childcare Centre Dance  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Members of the Halfmoon  Bay Childcare Centre Society  played host last Saturday evening at a dinner and dance in the  gym of the new school. This  was in appreciation for all who  helped with the project by either  donating time, materials or services, and invitations were sent  to attend.  The committee outdid themselves with the serving of a  beautiful meal with such variety  of dishes that it was difficult to  decide on what to try. Dessert  comprised a beautiful cake with  the school logo which had been  made by Hazel Skytte.  A rundown of the project of  the installation of the day care  building was given and despite  the ups and downs, the finished  product is something of which  this hard working group can be  very proud. The building is  clean and bright with all  facilities which make for a good  environment for the little ones.  The staff are happy to show you  around.  A special thanks from the  Coast News for having included  us in this enjoyable event.   .  SPRING DANCE  Welcome Beach Community  Association is holding its annual  Spring Dinner Dance on Saturday, March 17 from 6:30 pm to  midnight.  There will be prizes for the  most original spring bonnets  (ladies' and men's), so get in the  mood and decorate a spring hat.  Tickets are $10 each and must  be reserved and picked up by  March 14. Please call Marion at  885-5270 or Grace at 885-9269.  Tickets will go quickly so call  right away.  FUN FAIR  This is an appeal to any of  you moms in Halfmoon Bay  who would like to take part in  and enjoy a Children's Fun Fair  day at Rockwood Centre. Your  help and ideas would be much  appreciated towards making  this a great success. If you are  willing to lend a hand please call  the centre at 885-2522.  ANOTHER FIASCO  Canada Post has done it  again to residents of our area.  Egmont  News  Springtime  by Dixie Percy   883-9206 ~  Countdown to spring. It's  only a week and a half away. It  was a bit rough last week but  that happens every year and  now everyone can get down to  some serious gardening.  Speaking of gardening, you  may need something to wear  while you're out there turning  the sod. The Egmont Thrift  Store is open every Wednesday.  Do drop in and see what you  can find. There's always coffee  and baked goodies to sustain  you while you go through all  those bargains.  FAREWELL SMORG  For Vi and Gene Berntzen at  the community hall, 6 pm,  Saturday, March 17. Potluck.  WILDLIFE ANNIVERSARY  All Wildlife Society members  take note. Get your tickets for  the 10th Anniversary Celebration Dinner taking place on  March 24, the Lions Hall in  Pender Harbour. Space is  limited so get to The Paper Mill  in Madeira Park soon to get  your tickets, $12.50 each.  Happy St. Patrick's Day and  if we're lucky we won't keep  ...at '���       >      "  The latest inconvenience is being imposed on residents whose  former mailing address was  RRI Southwood who have now  been instructed to change it to  RRI Fawn Road. To add insult  to injury, their mail is being  returned as 'undeliverable' if  this order from on high is  disobeyed. What next!  Bea McCaul -  Redrooffs pioneer  by Mary Shannon  Many of our older residents  of Halfmoon Bay will remember with affection, Bea McCaul,  one of the pioneer residents of  Redrooffs, who passed away in  Sechelt on March 5.  Up until 1944 the Redrooffs  Road extended only beyond the  Connor and Sorensen proper-  lies. When the late Henry  Fullerton bought the property  he had to extend the road in  order to subdivide. It was extended one and one half miles as  far as what is now Southwood  and it was at the junction of  Redrooffs and Southwood thai  Bea and her late husband Dave  settled.  The McCauls did nol own a  car but Bea would stride all the  way to Coopers Green every  Friday to order her groceries at  what was then the Redrooffs  Trading Company, run by Jim  Cooper who delivered the  groceries later in the day.  Bea was born and raised in  Ontario where she received her  education at a convent and remained a staunch Catholic all  her life. It was there that she  learned to do most exquisite embroidery and crochet work and  from the sale of these items she  was responsible for raising considerable sums of money for the  building fund for the Welcome  Beach Community Hall.  Surviving are, one sister  Crystal Hare of Detroit and  several nephews and nieces. She  was predeceased by two  brothers, Goldie and Gordon  Baisley.  and kids are welcome in the latter.  Both Brian Schaefer, Vault  manager, and Tanya have experience and good track records  at running their respective  restaurants, so we should expect  to see great things at both  places.  Garden Bay Restaurant and  Irvine's Landing Pub are planning to get their kitchens in full  swing in the near future, so  we'll have all kinds of local dining choices and there's rumour  of a fish and chips spot opening  next to the Oak Tree. Bon ap-  pelil.  SENIORS UPDATE  The seniors housing project,  although not highly visible lately, is still working hard to  establish a seniors housing complex in Pender Harbour.  The group is waiting for approval of by-laws and society  incorporation, and when the  paperwork's legal they will issue  a newsletter to announce  meeting dates and update the  community on their progress.  SCIENCE FAIR  Pender Harbour Senior  Secondary held a science fair  last week and it was good to see  that it got coverage in both local  papers.  The following students were  awarded gold medals for their  projects:  Max Scoular, Grade 12, computer science; Rick Cotter,  Grade 10, computer science;  Andrea Wright and Kim Stru-  thers, Grade 9, life sciences;  Alicia Rivers and Michelle  Stephens, Grade 8, applied  sciences.  The following were awarded  first class standing:  Nathan Gough, Anne Struth-  ers and Jenny Duthie, individual entries, Grade 10, computer science; Klisala Harrison,  Grade 9, applied sciences.  Three teams were awarded  second class standing:  Selena Roberts and Melanie  Godkin; Jenny Duthie and  Melanie LeBlanc, both Grade  10, life sciences; Dan Stacey and  Tim Richardson, Grade 9, life  sciences.  Sunshlno Coast  PEST CONTROL LTD   Harris Floed    Parmer Harpour. 8C    VON fflO  LOCALLY OPEHATED GOVERNMENT LICENSED UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter antt, rodonta * othotr posts  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treetment  Cuts down on the creepy crawler Invasion 883-2531  OUR SPECIALTY ��� Pretrestment of houses under construction!  CENTRE HARDWARE  , i rW\YO\m LOTTO STORE  1990  SEEDS  ,      MK*  Madeira  Park  Shopping  Centre  883-9914  salt slit.  X      ST/UNLESS^  STEEL  > fiumm ,|  SERVING  PENDER  HARBOUR &  EGMONT  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  25% <  BED L/\/:\S  Sale Ends  Saturday  DREAM shoppe  Nvlult    SHS-146S  ������ Natural Gas  is on its way'  Construction of a natural gas  pipeline to Vancouver Island is  now underway... and that means  many more communities will  soon enjoy the benefits of a highly  efficient, environmentally sound  form of energy.  Safe, clean-burning and  economical, natural gas meets the  home heating and leisure needs  of hundreds of  thousands of  British  Columbians.  It's also a vital  energy source  for industry and  business... and  is gaining increasing acceptance  as an environmentally superior  fuel for motor vehicles.  The pipeline is being constructed by Pacific Coast Energy...  a B.C. company with a strong  commitment to your energy needs.  IMPORTANT ECONOMIC  BENEFITS  The arrival of natural gas will  have a positive economic impact  in communities along the pipeline  route. Many new jobs will be  created as new gas distribution systems are put in  place. There will be new  business opportunities  associated with the sale  and servicing of gas appli-  , ances. It means lower cost  energy for homeowners.  And the availability of  cost-efficient natural gas will  help to attract new business and  industry to the Island.  A CLEANER  BC. ENVIRONMENT  Completion of the pipeline  will benefit the environment in  several ways as natural gas replaces  fuels which are significant contributors to the greenhouse effect.  Major new natural gas users will  include a number o?south coast  and Vancouver Island pulp mills,  which now rely on oil as an energy  source. Converting to natural  gas will reduce sulphur dioxide  emissions. It will also reduce oil  tanker traffic along the southern  B.C. coast, lessening the threat  of an oil spill.  Natural gas is a better  fuel for your needs...and  better for B.C. It's why  more and more British  Columbians are piping  up for natural gas. For  further information,  phone 1-800-565-4636,  toll-free from anywhere  in British Columbia.  Pacific Coast Knergy Corporation is jointly  sponsored by Alberta Knergy Company Ltd.  and Westcoast Energy Inc.  The pipeline project is supported by the Government  of British Columbia and  the Government of Canada.  Canada  CAMPSEKl  IIVEI  PACIFIC COAST ENERGY  BUILDING THE VANCOUVER ISLAND GAS PIPELINE FOR A CLEANER ENVIRONMENT iroasi news, nrtarcn ta;, itwu  11.  A low tide brought out ��� veteran local clam diner lu Hilfmoon Bay last week.  -_ a    _ ���Ruth Forrester photo  For higher wages  Gibsons  supports  project  Continued from page l  money but has to date received  no funding help from Gibsons  Council, this, in spite of the fact  that in 1987 Gibsons' Economic  Development Strategy Comrnit-  tee noted that "of the many  ideas discussed by and brought  before the committee, none  equalled the charisma and  economic potential of the  (Belanger) proposal."  But Belanger is confident the  project will succeed, especially  with help from the provincial  government, which has already  chipped in $12,500 towards the  preparation of the society's  business plan and has written  two letters - from Elwood  Veitch and Premier Vander  Zaun - supporting the project.  Belanger says the Town's getting a good deal from the society. In exchange for leasing the  undeveloped land the Town will  get a finished park worth  $100,000 or more, international  attention, a boost to the tourism  industry and employment in  several other fields.  Belanger says the floating  dock used to build the  Discovery could become part of  an ongoing ship repair facility at  the Hillside Industrial Park.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District Chairman Peggy Connor said although there is no  signed agreement with the society such a plan would fit in well  with the industrial site.  COMING IN  LOUD & CLEM  CBC  Enjoy all ltd musk, drama and  ccmwy of CBC Sterto.  km   feeteetMtfUB   atsmmm  ak\as*A\\AM%m   amm^aassmm   MMamsm^sm^sa^asm^MsmsmMsms\^s��am^am  a wono or raws ana MfonuiviMii  (rtyowfingmjpi        ^ CBg  EZZZZZZZZZZZZ2  The  SYLVIA  Hotel  Local Home Supporters strike  by Rose Nicholson  Sixty Home Support workers  have gone on strike to support  their demands for higher wages  and other benefits.  The Home Support workers  are employed by the non-profit  Sunshine Coast Home Support  Society. The society is one of 27  privately operated home support agencies in the province  which provide home services for  people who would, for health or  other reasons, not be able to  stay in their own homes.  At the moment, three other  non-profit home support  agencies in the province are also  out on strike. The Sunshine  Coast workers, members of the  BC Government Employees  Union (BCGEU), who now  earn between $4.80 an hour for  respite care to a high of $8.10 an  hour for services that include  personal care, are asking for  wage increases that would bring  top-of-the-scale workers up to  over $10 an hour.  The society, through its  bargaining agent - the Continuing Care Employee Relations  Association (CCERA), has offered wage increases that would  amount to a 31 per cent increase  over three years and three months and an adjusted health and  insurance plan package.  Virginia Reynolds, Shop  Steward for local union  members, told the Coast Newt  that the adjusted benefit  package, would cut present  coverage by about 50 per cent.  "We are at an impasse with  no date set to re-open negotiations," said Executive Director  Martha Scales. "We have offered the same conditions that  have been accepted by 27 other  unionized home support agencies in the province within the  last year or so.  "The Ministry of Health provides the main source of funding for the society on the basis  of services provided and is willing to fund up to this point."  Home Support workers go  into private homes and give  basic nursing or personal care,  prepare meals, take care of  household chores, take housebound clients shopping, provide  respite for relatives who are caring for the chronically ill and  just generally give friendly  moral support.  "We (the Home Support  workers and management) are  still providing essential  services," said Scales. "We are  making sure that people who  can't prepare their own meals  are getting service; we are shopping for people who have absolutely no other way of getting  groceries; and we are looking  after the people who cannot  take care of their own personal  needs.  "Our concern, both workers  and mangement, is for our  clients. We're all feeling that."  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $42 Double from $50  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  i?   B -     Bring In this ad and receive a  ���*���  FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST  C during your stay with us!  ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford  681.9321  '"���""*���  Our fishermen are  in good hands...  il  WORDOFMOUIH  presented by  College of Dental Surgeons of BC  DENTURES VS NATURAL TEETH  The dental profession has long been promoting the slogan Teeth  lor Lite", and with good reason. Although dentures may fit more  comfortably today and have been refined so that they can look very  natural, they still only function 30% as effectively as natural teeth.  Teeth extraction Is Irrevocable, so before making that decision, I  hope you will take the following Information Into consideration. As  one gentleman wrote In a letter to the B.C. dental association, "...It  sura would have been helpful to know, beforehand, what the after  effect Is, once your teeth are gone."  The attitude of a new denture wearer Is very Important. Many  people have too high expectations of what a denture can do and  have difficulty accepting Its limitations of fit, stability and comfort. A  dentist can adjust dentures to improve the fit and remove sore spots,  but It Is the patient who must adapt to wearing the oral prosthesis.  Both perseverance and patience are requited In learning how to use  the device for eating and speaking.  Many people think that full dentures spell the end of dental  problems, treatment and costs. In tact, complete denture wearers  have simply entered another phase of treatment requirements.  Regular dental checkups - about one per year ��� are advised. After  a general oral health checkup, your dentist will check your denture's  fit. Qum and bone shrinkage accompanies aging, but once your  teeth are removed this process will Increase. As a result, dentures  will need to be adjusted, rallned and eventually replaced, to  accommodate these changes. A poor denture IK can jeopardize  your general and oral health.  Stee0r>gwflhyr/urderirjjrelni>a��  for nocturnal teeth grinders. This action can wear down the ridge  that your denture sits on, making the denture unstable and difficult  to retain.  In the past, many of oursenlora had no options to dentures. When  expectations haven't been too high, most have adapted to these  teeth replacements. However, dental petlents today an encouraged  to have their teeth restored rather than ratrtoved. When some teeth  must be removed, dentists will preserve aH teeth posstxe so that a  partial denture or bridge can be used to replace the missing teeth.  These am much more stable than a full denture.  Them am a lot of good reasons to keep your natural teeth, but In  essence, you'll never get anything better!  77* column la provided by B.C. denmt Dr. Wsmmv Memos. Ir��\rmm*)n  ssmtlerrtlnkvdedtodlagnoMorplm  atrtstrtbrhoMdualomritalom*. Readers' ouswttona) an waaxma. Pkmaa  write: Word*Mouth, CeaegaolOmMSunjaoMc4B.a,Suas500,17t5W.  an Am, Vanoouvar, B.C., VtJBCa.  ...their own.  >mmcrcial fishermen You're, not about lo to be  unnecessary risbs il it means you mii>ht not  make il home  or. the Can  sat sea are caused  ian Coast Guard ure'es  se common sense  C any adequate litesaviny et  verload the boal and he can  s maPc sure \w  ome ionic'  Someone is waiting  for you at home.  c <iiiri<r.'i Coast News, March 12,1990  King of the Safecrackers  The Dubious Fame  by Peter Trower  Steve Sleep and Geoff Campbell sp  Cable 11 show. (See story below).  Coast Cable wins  regional award  award-winning  At an awards ceremony  March 1 in Penticton, The  Canadian Cable Television  Assocation (CCTA), BC Yukon  region, presented Coast Cable  Vision's Community Channel  with the award for the best  educational program.  The CCTA has held the competition for the past 10 years to  honour excellence in community programming. Community  Cable stations from BC and the  Yukon send in the best of their  programs for judging in 10 different categories including  sports, ethnic, event coverage,  documentary, current affairs,  cable television promotion,  entertainment, seniors, youth  and educational. The educational programming category  received the most entries in this  year's competition and Coast  Cable 11 took top spot with a  program titled "The Human  Mind in Construction" written  and produced by teacher Geoff  Campbell who accepted the  award along with Cable Il's  Program Manager Steve Sleep.  The ceremony was videotaped by Shaw Cablesystems,  Penticton, for distribution to  cable systems via the Knowledge  Network and will be shown  along with "The Human Mind  in Construction" on Coast  Cable 11 at 8 pm this coming  Tuesday, March 13.  "The Human Mind in Construction" was produced last  Arts  Centre  Works selected by jurors  Veronica Plewman and Karen  Butchart to represent the Sunshine Coast at the 8th Annual  Images & Objects Exhibition  will be at the Arts Centre from  March 14 to April 1.  A reception will be held on  March 17 from 2 to 4 pm. The  Images & Objects Exhibition is  part of the Annual BC Festival  of the Arts which will be held  this year in Saanich from May  23 to 27.  Running concurrently with  this exhibition is 'Model Cr-ft',  a display of boat models conceived for a variety of purposes  from decorative representation  to design exploration.  The reception at 2 pm on  Saturday, March 17, affords an  opportunity to meet the  modellers and other interested  individuals. All are welcome  and refreshments will be served.  MARGARET VISSER  Margaret Visser is a regular  guest on Peter Gzowski's Morn-  ingside. She will be appearing at  the Arts Centre on Saturday,  March 17 at 8 pm. Admission is  free courtesy of the Canada  Council,  The Hunter Gallery  FASHION  SHOW  Tickets $10  Includes:  Dessert,  Coffee, Door  Prizes  Mary's Catholic  Church Hill  Friday, March 21,  7r30pm  Tickni!  Sew Much More.  Talewind Books  Hunter Gallery  886-9022  year on the Sunshine Coast and  looks at the process of learning  by constructing knowledge. The  construction process consists of  connecting new information  with old knowledge, through  comparisons with other learning  processes. The program enforces that learners should be  allowed and encouraged to construct new knowledge by making these connections themselves.  Winners in the regional  awards for programming excellence are entered in the national competition along with  programs from across Canada,  the winners to be announced at  the CCTA's national conference held in Edmonton early  June.  / had nor forgotten the threats  made by survivors of my mob  There mis also an underworld  rumour  lhal I had hidden away  a large pari of the safecracking tool  Il gave me ihe feeling  lhal spies were watching me  all ihe lime.  Herbert Emerson Wilson  These fears - not entirely unfounded - will dog Herb Wilson  for the rest of his life. He will  never be free from his past, but  at least he is free from jail and  there is the future to consider.  Once again, Wilson has  emerged into a radically changed world. Canada is at war.  Men in uniform are everywhere  and rationing has become a fact  of life. The Depression  doldrums are over and the  defense plants are running  around the clock. More women  are working than ever before.  Posters warn that: 'Loose Lips  Can Sink Ships!' In the name of  embattled democracy the national economy is booming.  Wilson, like a man coming  out of a cave, is a bit startled by  all the bustle and activity. But  the war is not the first thing on  his mind, as he rides the crowded train back to London, Ontario. He has vowed to pay off  the mortgage on his mother's  house, necessitated to cover his  legal fees.  Christina Wilson has grown  very frail now and requires the  almost constant presence of  relatives or a nurse. But her  essential faith in her son remains unshaken. She believes,  quite rightly in this instance,  that he has been victimized.  Despite the fact that Herb  Wilson is now over 60 years old,  he has no problem finding  work. Due to the war, the manpower shortage is acute. He  goes to work building circulation for another magazine, the  National Home Monthly.  Wilson uses his first earnings  to put a downpayment on a  1937 sedan. Once again he hits  the road. His initial territory is  between Toronto and Montreal  but he is soon travelling across  Canada again.  Wilson works assiduously at  his job and by 1943, he has  managed to pay off the last of  the mortgage. In that same year  however, his aged mother finally passes away. After the  funeral,  Wilson  realizes  thai  there is no longer any reason for  him to remain in the east.  Christina Wilson has left the  house to him. Wilson sells it at a  good profit, quits his job on the  magazine and moves to BC.  This time, he is determined to  make a completely new start.  In Vancouver Herb Wilson  buys a small boat and spends  several idle weeks simply exploring the Coast all the way to  Prince Rupert. As a novice  sailor he runs into a few minor  problems but for the most part,  he finds the experience  thoroughly exhiliarating. This is  truly, freedom.  Returning to Vancouver,  Wilson purchases property on  Cortez Island. Here the onetime King of the Safecrackers  settles down to become an  unlikely pioneer. Using timber  from the property he builds  itimself a small sawmill. The  mill prospers. In time a government wharf is installed, other  settlers arrive and a tiny community forms.  ...To be continued  WINTER CLEARANCE  SALE until the 16th  THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  866-2488 or Bon 591  Kin's Lucky Dollar. Gibsons  Quilt Show success  The Quilters' Guild wishes to think ill those who attended  or participated in any way to make the recently held quilt  show such a success. Over 60 lovely quills were on display and  the workshops were very well attended.  The general public was very quick to choose their favourite  out of the 26 blocks entered for the contest and the winners  were: Dawn Giltrow, Marie Malcolm and Irene Pratchett.  SWIMMING POOLS  START PLANNING NOW  HOT TUBS  WHIRLPOOL BATHTUBS  SAUNAS  STEAM ROOMS  Free  Estimates  -886-3730-  inTdl*,  Professional  Installation  Toll Free Cellular  1-240-1044  \*   and the entire Sunshine Coast    ^/  It has been a year now  since I have had the honour  of participating in the community  as a representative of ANDYS RESTAURANT.  This has been a new experience for me and  a rewarding one. It is a rare opportunity to be in  the position to meet so many people from all walks of life.  I hope that the staff andj have served you well and we are looking  forward to seeing you again.  y  /tuJU-  JJ^J*^^  In keeping with the  special occasion, we will  be featuring a number of  special values for three  nights of dining out.  ��95  195  $'  8s  >95  army's  r-iuxtxiouarrt  Steak &���*  *\V  |95  k95  ott  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886*3388 Sunshine Coast Music Society prepares  The Pirates of Penzance  Coast News, March 12,1990  by Chris Ferguson  'The Pirates of Penzance' is  the upcoming production being  staged by the Sunshine Coast  Music Society at the Twilight  Theatre in May. Lyn Vernon,  Artistic Director of the society,  will be conducting the show  which she states will be a "non-  conventional and dramatically  good" portrayal of the Gilbert  and Sullivan play.  Lyn brings to her role as pro  ducer 20 years experience as a  professional opera singer and a  desire to develop local talent  and create good quality amateur  productions. The Pirates of  Penzance was chosen as the play  that best fitted the members of  the group and allowed for the  casting of solos.  Other members involved in  the production include director  Edo Boerxma and choreographer Karen Boothroyd.  I.yn's husband Joe is in charge  of set design and Jim O'Brien is  handling the lighting.  The principle players are:  Arline Collins as Mabel and  David Dykstra as Frederic. The  two pirate kings will be played  by Joel Bornstein and Bob  Zornes and the two Ruths will  be played by Joan Vernon and  Donna Gatland. Bill Walkey  will play the Major General.  Lyn also noted that the  Boothroyds, owners of the  Twilight Theatre are very com-  Coast Academy of Dance  Ballet mistress Nicola  Stewart announces a dramatic  change of name for the Sunshine Coast Ballet School,  marking the second anniversary  of the Gibsons branch.  Ms Stewart is pleased to announce that as of March 1,  1990, the school will be formally known as The Coast  Academy of Dance and Fine  Arts.  Meanwhile, Ms Stewart prepares for her first overseas  business trip and will be  representing her school whilst  visiting the exotic Orient,  specifically Taipei and Hong  Kong, where Nicola has many  professional connections. She  will be conferring with fellow  artists and plans to return to the  Hong Kong Academy of Ballet,  where she was herself trained 8  years ago.  Stewart, always striving for  perfection, feels the need to  identify with other professionals  of the highest calibre and will be  discussing teaching methods  and exchanging ideas this  month with some of the best. It  is of utmost importance to the  Coast Academy of Dance that  teaching standards meet international requirements, hence  Ms Stewart's recent provisional  Registration with the Royal  Academy of Dancing, London,  England.  She hopes to have brought  the standards up enough, locally, to enter the first students for  Royal Academy examinations  by the fall of this year. An exciting prospect for many of her  aspiring young dancers.  As the school's anniversary  date approaches, Nicola reflects  on the events of two years  earlier, February 1988, when  plans for the Gibsons school  were well underway. She  remembers having to postpone  the opening date due to .he  VU13 filming of her Vancouver  studio.  There was a great deal of  preparation involved for the  filming, Stewart recalls, and she  felt she should wrap up one  great event before embarking  on another. When questioned  about the VUI3 program, Ms  Stewart casually acknowledges  briefly co-starring with TV personality Dave Gerry, recalling  how he accidentally dropped  her in a 'lift' which was to be  the grand finale. Naturally, that  particular incident was edited.  Touching briefly on the accomplishments of the school  since its opening, the most  notable has to be the school's  first major performance held in  Gibsons last June.  It comprised of a delightful  Victorian Ballet theme and  celebrated spring time in a  delicate and moving manner.  One hundred and twenty  students of the Sunshine Coast  Ballet School proudly performed to a full house for two consecutive days; many more  hopeful viewers had to be turned away.  The Gibsons and Sechelt  schools have hosted eight open  houses between them over the  past, two years,, performed  publicly on two separate occa  sions and many students have  passed school examinations.  Several selected students are  now participating in the newly  established Professional Program in which dancers must attend a minimum of four classes  per week.  Their 'anniversary' rewards  will be a trip to Vancouver with  Ms Stewart who will see that  they are properly fitted into  their first pair of 'pointe shoes'.  They will finally learn to dance  on their toes, under strict  guidance and specialized tuition.  As for the future the school  will continue to offer the high  standards of tuition and personal service to which the selective clientelle have become accustomed.  There is presently another  creation in the making and  students of the academy, from  ages three to 30, will be performing for the public again in the  spring.  Further information may be  obtained by phoning Coast Coordinators Mr. and Mrs.  Cleaver at 885-7202.  munity minded, experienced in  the theatre and eager to help put  on a good show.  "The production is coming  along beautifully," Lyn  acknowledges and that she has  "great help and a good team"  to bring forth the best from all  involved.  "1 prefer to work on the  amateur rather than the professional level as 1 feel amateurs  have a genuine niceness and  simply love to sing, love to perform for people and love to  do." Lyn finds the amateur  theatre exciting and as she says  about amateur production,  "You never know what will  happen!"  Lyn feels that local residents  in choosing to see a show of  good amateur quality here versus travelling into Vancouver to  see a show, should stay here and  support the local talent. She  feels we sometimes tend to appreciate things more from  elsewhere rather than to nurture  a homegrown appreciation.  The Sunshine Coast Music  Society was formed by the interest generated to develop local  talent here and is supported entirely by members, volunteers  and audience attendance.  The show will be held evenings on May 4, 5, 8, 10, 11 and  12 and matinees will be held on  May 6 and 13.  �� GIBSONS  ^Bln nilli I   mill i hi  LEGION  Branch 109  Members and Guests Welcome  Wild  Deuces  .Roberts"  Creek  LEGION  Branch 219  Friday, March 161  PCTCR LONDON I  Sat. March 17  HARBOUR UTESl  ST. PATRICK'S I  DANCE  '6-I  Fri. Night  Smorgasbord  Grilled       fa  New York Steak  Sat. Night  Tues.  Wed.  Thurs.  Sal.  ME  Office Technology Program  Train for Success  e Secretarial - 8 months  e Financial - 10 months  e Word Processing - 10 months  To ensure career advancement, acquire  microcomputer and word processing skills.  Our graduates are in demand!  The Office Technology Program offers you:  e Professional instructors  e College Certificate  e Well-equipped computer labs  e Work Practicums  e Job placement assistance  We have a place for you, but hurry!  Telephone 984-4959 for information and to  arrange for a personal interview.  2055 Purcall Way ��� North Vancouver ��� B.C.  Cable Eleven  Coast Cable Television  Tuesday, March 13  7:00 PM  Parliamentary Talkback  We have brought together  our   provincial   and   federal  representatives so that you may  take a co-operative view of  issues pertinent to the Sunshine  Coast. Join Brian Butcher and  his guests MP Ray Skelly and  MLA Harold Long for a lively  hour of community television.  0:00 PM  The Human Mind  in Construction  Coast Cable 11 took first  place   in   the   educational  category of this year's Canadian  Cable Television Awards for  Excellence  competition.   Produced by teacher Geoff Campbell, the program looks at the  process of learning by making  connections and applying them  to existing knowledge.  8:30 PM  SPCA  Clint Davy hosts the first in a  series of programs from the  SPCA. Joining Cint are Michelle  Sainsbury   and   Joanne  Dickeson. Tune in to find out  what the society is doing on the  Coast and take a look at some  of the animals available for  adoption.  Thursday, March 15  7:00 PM  Literacy- A Matter Of Personal  Right ��� Live Phone-in  Dianne  Evans   talk  with  Richard Curll about the Adult  Basic   Literacy   Education  (ABLE) program being offered  on the Sunshine Coast.  8:00 PM  John Burnside Reads Poetry  by Robert Frost  8:30 PM  The Two Notes  Steve White and Jack Inglis  return with their annual St.  Patrick's Day singalong. Singer  Beth Shepherd joins the musical  twosome on this hour long  musical special.  This Community  Television Schedul"  Courtesy ol:  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281   Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  mm ouide  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Tom.  al  ikeCoaot  The Cedars Pub ��� perfect place to go on a rainy Saturday  afternoon - meet your friends and run into more friends  there. Their atmosphere keeps the place hopping, but there is  always a comfortable place to sit and socialize. The Stones  are playing it's Only Rock 'n Roll But I Like It' in the  background. .  The solarium area at the back with all the large plants, the  large windows and of course, the famous parrot is a great  place to meet, quaff your favourite drink and sample some of  the Cedars' great treats.  Now what to have for lunch - the choice is growing every  time I come here. The Cedars Favourites range from Chicken  Strips to Beef Dip to Grilled Crab. My friend chose the half  order of Fish & Chips for only $2.75. It was hot, non-greasy  and there was more than enough for a lunch-time meal.  I couldn't make up my mind between the famous Cedar  Burgers, which are "burgers made on the premises and contain all lean beef and our own seasonings" tor only from  $4.50 to $5.75. Today I felt like something other than a  burger, so a Clubhouse it was - a traditional favourite with  three layers of generous filling and golden fries for only  55.50.  If you're only into snacking there is a large range of finger  foods from Chicken Wings to Zucchini Sticks and all under  $4.  Thanks to owner Bob Hyams, I enjoyed another afternoon  with friends at The Cedars Pub! I'll be back again soon.  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Nighl. House  specialties include veal dishes, steaks,  seafood, pasta, pizza, Thai food, and lots  of NEW dishes. Don't miss Andy's great  Brunch Buffet every Sunday from  llam-2:30. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3388.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  iamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 88S-932I. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Mariners' Restaurant - on the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner 3-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 stats. V. M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good rime atmosphere, ihe Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found din-  fAMILY DINING  ing here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1338 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seats 143.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees Include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about SI3-S20. Located al  Wharf Rd., Sechell. 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clink, Gibsons, 8864138.  The Parthenon Greek Tavema  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechelt. 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. &  Sat., It am - II pm. Wc are open for  lunch - try Our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from II am - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. We also  have take-out - pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much more! 885*1995 or  885-2833. Kalherina - Hostess.  Mt.lll ON 1HI  JOHN  Raby lake ReMrt - Picturesque  lakeside letting, post-and-beam dining  room, children's play area and tame  twin are part of Ruby Lake Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  bmn of beef and other hot meat dtaho,  ��� beautiful salad bar and home-made  . 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.  The Wharf - Open for brcakfasi,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean \iew 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.  Cedar's Inn ��� Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am ��� midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - I am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V��� MC.  Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  Chicken Shack ��� Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414. Video Ren-  tals. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11  am -10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun.  Home delivery within 5 miles of store  after 4 p.m.  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.  Average meal prices  do not include liquor  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS 14.  Coast News, March 12,1900  Good goal tending and persistent backchecklng gave the edge to  the Peewee Division Canucks in their 5 to 2 victory over the  Hawks last Sunday. -Kent Sheridan photo  SC. GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB  Winter winners  by Celia Meda  Congratulations go out to Bill  MacForman and John MacRev-  ington, winners of this year's  Winter Tournament. In second  place were Bert Hobbs and  John Moorby with the team of  John Poulson and Boris Meda  relegated to third.  Thanks to the efforts of local  artist and club member Lyall  Nanson, we have exciting new  score cards arriving soon. We  badly needed new cards and  these will compare with those  available at courses anywhere.  Don't forget the regular Friday night dinner special at the  club. You can always phone for  details or watch the bulletin  board.  The course is in excellent condition thanks to Tim Kelly and  his crew. They have been very  busy this winter improving  drainage and fairways, clearing  rough and cleaning ponds. I  know that everyone is looking  forward to the new green on  number three and depending on  the weather, we could be using  it near the end of April or early  May.  Watch for the winners of our  first Ladies' Day in next week's  writeup and meanwhile, good  golfing!  Pictured above are winners in Sunshine Coast's first table tennis  tournament. ���Jim Scott photo  First table tennis  tournament winners  by Jim Scott  The Gibsons Table Tennis  Club held its tournament finals  Tuesday night at the  Elphinstone Secondary School  cafeteria. It was a huge success,  enjoyed by all.  Twenty-Four of the 28  members participated in this  first club tournament. Fourteen  sets were played in the semi and  final matches. Club trophy winners were: Al Willimans with  best runner up Jim Scott.  Group B - Jim Ling won over  Howie Larson. Group C -young  Nathan Penonzek the victor  over Joy Walkey. In the  Doubles - Kevan Penonzek and  Al   Williams   defeated   Betty  Mantyla and Manuel Serra.  Consolation prizes were  awarded to Alex Yim in Group  A, Harvey McFeeters in Group  B, Joyce Harris in Group C.  Also, Joyce Harris and Alex  Yim for the Doubles event. The  Club Perpetual Trophy was  won by Al Williams.  All runner-ups and consolation winners received prizes  generously donated by local  merchants. The GTTC greatly  appreciates the support of  Fongs Market and Gifts, Gibsons Building Supplies,  Dockside Pharmacy, Gibsons  Family Sports, Ken's Lucky  Dollar Store, Trail Bay Sports,  Elson Glass and Sunnycrest  Photo.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 lor father Inlormation  s**sms��msm  Sundays  Family 1:00-3:30  Public 3:30-5:00  U/W Hockey 7:00-8:00  Thursdays  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Ease-Me-ln  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Club  Swim Fit  Mondays  6:30-8:30  9:00-10:00  10:00-11:00  11:30-1:00  3:30-7:30  7:30-8:30  8:30-9:30  Parent & Tot  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  1:00-2:00  2:30-3:30  3:30-6:00  6:00-7:30  7:30-8:30  Tuesdiyt  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  9:30-10:30  10:30-11:30  2:30-3:30  3:30-6:00  6:00-7:30  7:30-8:30  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Noon Swim  Swim Club  Public  Teen  FrlrJiyt  6:30-8:30  9:00-10:00  10:00-10:30  10:30-11:30  11:30-1:00  3:30-5:30  5:30-7:00  7:30-9:00  Wednesdiyj Same n Monday  Saturdays  Public 2:30-5:00  Public 7:00-8:30  Publication ol this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Seventh Annual Suncoaet Cup  The Seventh Annual Suncoast Cup is over, and it will be  hard to match for years to  come. The 12 teams that took  part were all very competitive,  which is one of the goals in Old  Timers Hockey. The greatest  differential in goals was 4, and  this only happened twice.  The Sunday finals saw two  tremendous games. Last year's  Suncoast Champions, the North  Shore Rusty Gulls, were facing  off against a Kerrisdale group  vying for the Canfor Trophy.  After regulation time the  game went into a five minute  sudden death overtime period,  with still no decision. So it was  on to the now famous Suncoast  tie-breaker...no goalies. With  the Kerrisdale team two men  short (penalities) and no goalie,  they hung on for four-and-a-  half minutes, until the Gulls  made a terrible turnover in their  own end, to gift-wrap the win  for the boys from Kerrisdale, 4  to 3. What a game!  The Suncoast Cup final  followed and drew a pretty fair  crowd, with ex-Canuck Darcy  Rota suiting up with Team  Nabisco, against Fosters. This  game was very fast, and Rota  was the difference in the end  scoring a pair of goals and helping on two others in a 5 to 2  win.  Players were treated to the  traditional "raw-oyster" victors  celebration, and presented with  lovely local carvings by carver  Jimmy Yelton. Teams from all  around the Lower Mainland  have now heard about this great  mini-tournament, and it has  become a very easy tournament  to fill.  Again the Breakers thank all  of the fans who supported not  only the Canuck's exhibition  game, but also dropped in to see  some of our locals play. Also to  those businesses who helped in  the weekend's events, we thank  you too.  The last bit of Old Timers  Hockey fun is scheduled to take  place the weekend following the  local commercial league play  offs. This will be our second annual seven-aside tourney. It is  scheduled for the Friday, Saturday and Sunday, March 30, 31  and April 1. Teams of seven  players will compete in the commercial division, (maximum 10  teams) and the Old Timers division, (again maximum 10  teams).  Last year there were  numerous teams that were  disappointed not to get in, this  year it will be the first 20 teams  with their rosters in with the $25  per player fee enclosed.  Forms are available at the office at the arena. Please make  cheques payable to: Suncoast  Breakers.  Men's hockey  by Mark Benson  The Gibsons Kings took over  sole possession of the fourth  and final playoff spot by shutting out the fifth place Roberts  Creek team 2 to 0 last week in  Men's Ice Hockey.  The Kings held a one goal advantage on Dave Bracken's effort going into the final period.  Dan Ruznak's goal late in the  game turned out to be the final  nail in the Creek's coffin. Kings  Ted Anderson registered the  shutout.  League play champions  Wakefield knocked over the  third place Hawks 8 to 2. Darren Kohuch and Billy Stockwell  led the Wakefield attack with a  pair of goals each. Other scorers  were Dave Crosby, Rory Walker, Tom Poulton and Brian  Poulson.  Trent Dixon and Shane Dixon replied for the Hawks.  The Gibsons Kings virtually  assured themselves a playoff  berth by defeating second place  Gilligans 8 to 5. Dan Ruznak  with  a hat  trick  and  Peter  Hautala with a pair were the big  guns for the Kings. Other goal  scorers were Steve Partridge,  Dave Brackett and Clay Munson.  Gilligans goal scorers were  Wade Fisher with the hat trick,  Rob Stockwell and Ryan Paul.  Playoffs get underway this  Saturday, March 17 with a double header commencing at 7  pm. All games will be at the  Sechelt Arena.  Next Week's Games:  Wednesday, March 14, 7 pm  Roberts Creek vs Gilligans;  Thursday the 15th, 7 pm  Wakefield vs Buccaneers; Friday the 16th, 7 pm, Gilligans vs  Creek; Playoffs Saturday the  17th, 7 pm Wakefield vs fourth  place; Saturday the 17th, 9:15  pm Gilligans vs Hawks. First  round of playoffs, best of three.  a ItamW 5540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt AiU  *TRENT-IT!  /       CANADA INC.  885��2848  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  w^  OPEN SUNDAYS  EFFECTIVE APRIL 1ST, 1990/10-5 PM  Serving YOUR Community Better   CONVENIENT HOURS:   Monday-Friday  Saturday  Sunday  7:30am-5pm  8:30am-5pm  10am-5pm  Reference: Point Atkinson Foi s��oo��umcnu�� Narrow ana i��, as mm  Do~if:��� Ca*_��a���.��l T:M~ P,U1 5 m,n 'or each It ol r.sra  racttic standard Time       ,m i mm lomcmi pt mi  League Standings  WLT V  Wakefield  222 246  (iilligiins  148 2 30  Hawks  1210 3 27  ���fin*  1012 3 23  Creek  7 14 3 17  Buccaneers  4 19 2 10  Boats In-Stock  TIDELINE  MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-4141 _  Family  Sports Store  Galian  Market  The Sunshine  COM? If WI  GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  INTRYFEE - before March 15th  '22.00 - Includes T-Shirt  ��� 8.00 - No Shirt  ���26.00 - Late Registration (after Mar. 15 and on Race Day)   Refreshments t\ Prizes!  VIE FOR THE COAST NEWS CHALLENGE CUP  Sunday, April 1st  9:30 am  adidas^M  R*Ts Exercise  *>c (f>ltir <f lirjii  Dotirjfiiuit *>lm  | ENTRY FORMS - 12th Annual APRIL FOOLS' RUN, Sunday, April 1/90 -j  j       Make cheques payable to: RJ.'slxerclse  Mail entry form before March 15th to: R.l.'s Excercisc, Box 144A, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  or drop off at: Family Sports, Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  I  I  I     Name:.  I  Address:.  Phone:_  _MD  FD  Individual Runner D  FEE ENCLOSED  �� 8.00 O No T-Shirt  ���22.00 D T-Shirt    Sizef OS  Relay Team MemberD  Team Name:   No. in Team:   DM  DL  DXL  ATMUtt'SWAIVfa.  In ctmiiderailon of your accepting ih:t entry, I hereby (or  mywll, my heir*, executor* and administrator* waive and  reteate any and all right* ro claim* for damaiet I may have  again*! Ihe organiief* of thi* event, afent*, representative*,  succe��or* and aurgn*. and the race tpontor*, for all and  any Injuries I may ��u*tain during Ihe course ol the event.  MM NT/lEGAl HCNATUUJ  IMusl be signed il athlete under 19 year* ofagel. I, the legal  parenl/guardian of Ihe above competitor, hereby certify  lhat I have read and agree to be bound by the term* of Ihe  above waiver on behalf ol the laid competrWf.  PACKET PICK-UP  Family Sports,  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Fri., March 30 - 4-8pm  Sat., March 31 - 9-5pm  Sun., April 1 - 8:30-9:20am  Start:  9:30 am, Sunnycrest Mall  Finish:  Sechelt Indian Band Hall  * Gibsons Bus meets each terry  :---::-������ ���.: - On The Rocks  Coast News, March 12,1990  15.  Winter Club  planning Funspiel  by Harry Turner   _ ���  i  Bantam bowler Danielle Rands rolled a 170 ��� Ave game average  In Zone Semi-Finals play in Vancouver recently, to win over six  others and proceed to the Provincial Finals in Westbank next  weekend where she'll compete against 11 other zone finalists.  Good luck Danielle! -Fran Burnside photo  Strikes and Spares  Gibsons Winter Club is planning a Funspiel for March 31  - no experience necessary. Here  is your chance to come out and  try the game. It is open to  everyone, club member or not,  young or old, male or female, in  singles, pairs or teams of four.  In order to enter phone the Gibsons Winter Club at 886-7512 or  Joy Hill at 886-3925.  What do you need for equipment, you might ask? Most of  your equipment can be rented  from the club, but you will need  a warm sweater and a pair of  shoes which have clean soles. A  clean pair of runners will do the  trick and you can rent a broom  and a slider from the club.  Come out and enjoy yourself  -we all have a real good time.  The end of the season is  drawing near and it is time to  think about a new executive for  next year. If you are interested  in running as a director or table  officer for next year contact  Harry Turner or Terry Conner.  We will see you get on the slate  of nominees at the annual  general meeting which is due to  take place on Wednesday, April  4.  Many of you will also be approached by us personally, so  please say yes, but if you must  say no, please be kind to those  who do say yes so they will want  to run again.  Come to the meeting to ensure we have the very best executive possible for the coming  season.  The club newsletter will be  ready for pick-up on Monday  night, so if someone doesn't  thrust one into your hand,  please request one, we are sure  there are enough to go around.  Playoffs start the week of the  19th. We hope you did well  enough over the season to have  made the playoffs. It will shortly be time to hand out the hardware at our windup dinner and  dance.  This is also a good time of  year to thank the outgoing executive for a good year. We  know every club member appreciates all the work you have  done for us over the year and I  hope they recognize how much  work it is.  duraclel  It ��l  Pirn.iR.ant  Vinyl  SundKkt ^^^^^^  Aluminum & Glass Rilling  M6-3730 ���  TH FrM  Cellular f-240-1044  "TfflSfls- \_  INIEXmm:  Your health is your most  valuable possession &  with it you have everything, without it you have  nothing. Don't leave it to  chance.   TT��eiqht training ��tj0n  C��'ed S Fitness insw      s  Personal z8a^   p|ng rnaeni  Life eyeft JS music ^StCjgJ,  CLASSIC:  Sue Whiting  Marilyn Davidson  Ray Mahoney  freeman Reynolds  Larry Wannamaker  TUES. COITI*:  Sue Whiting  Dolores O'Donaghy  Jean Lucas  NoraSolinsky  SWINGERS:  Ludle Clapper  John Thome  Jim Gilchrist  LcnHornrit  Ralph Roth  GIBSONS A':  Vlckl Allen  Barb Christie  Rick Nelson  Dave Wells  WED. COFFEE:  Dorothy Robinson  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Lynn Pike  Gall Sangsler  Lucille dapper  June Fletcher  BALI. * CHAIN.  SueWhltii  Jad-SC  354-784  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  Tr.nl Ave   h Cowrie  StCHFLT  88!) ?b 17 " - [ ' ]  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  <i /^))YOUR AUTHORIZED vwwt itcwa, marcn \��, iwu  COMt  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES*  CONCRETE SERVICES  EXCAVATING  ��� MARINE SERVICES ���  SERVICE * REPAIR  To All Malar ApplUnoM  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED t. DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice Non-Worrting Major Appliances  Norseman - Bjorn  88S-7S97  AUTOMOTIVE  Industrial     AUTOMOTIVE       Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon.-Frl.M S.il.8-4, Sun. 10-3  TOP J-.INE UONCRETfi  Curbs/Retaining Walls  'We build 'em. We pour 'em'  Free Estimates 885-9203  jsfc������Ir"  .   FUTURE    ,  Excavating & Developments'  "ebllle"  Underground Installations  & Repairs  Roads & Driveways  Commercial  Industrial  Land Clearing  Satistaction Guaranteed  CALL MIKE OR MIKE  886-2182  ^sMsasaamsamaa  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING1  POWER WASHING   SECHELT RADIATORS"���  Complete Cooling System Service Cenlre   .  We Repan & Replace Rads. Heater Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New, Used & Rebuilt  5510 Wtiirt   Ask Adou< P/rt'<# * M'wy Mon. - Sat.  IQId Fornlr, Buildings!     flffM 885-798tl/  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  Pegasus's  Constrtt action   cf/  #20 Evans Road. R.R.tf I      1' *ms.-  Halfmoon Bay. B.C. VON 1Y0   . "/ '  Marten Carmen    885-2052^ V  TURENNE *^V  CONCRETE PUMPING  ���PUMP TRUCKS ���CONCRETE WORK  Placing (V Finishing ot:  Basement Slabs. Patios, Driveways.  Sidewalks. Exposed Aggregate  V..F0H QUALITY WORK, CALL '"=' ���M-Tim   J  ��� ELECTRICAL CONTR  MIDWAY'PQWER-Lj  SERVICES LTD;  I mcrCrui/cr  I Mercury Outboards  I Volvo  ABHaADlXlCK MARINE ltd  MARINE REPAIRS  ��� GM ritVsrrl  Fostrac BACKHOE  invicc  ��� SEPTIC FIILDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��CUAMla Steve Jones  ^MID  I  fPrTiai  Private & Industrial Electrical Contractor  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  .883-9483.  Need this space?  Call The COAST NEWS  .it 886 ?6?? or 88b 3930  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Ft.. Earrmalaa including S.C. Hydro Elacrrlc Ptua  Residential ��� Commercial 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechelt  ��� EXCAVATING  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS  A       h,RENOVATIONS WITH "*  WlaGrUB A T0UCH 0f CLASS  &VXWI   COMMERCIAL. RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER ~X  LTD. lULTMOON BAY,  for the Professional     k.  and the Homeowner    Mjm\  V    RE NT-IT!  /        CANADA INC.  HI    TOOLS & EQUIPMENT#j  V5540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt       885-2848 .  uccaneer  Marina fy Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 115-7811  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  Mlohnaan  OMC  VOLVO  PENTA  "N;MU:;V  stchndhives ir,aoanoal  Marine Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES  Mobile Service ��� Repairs ��� Overhauls  Injector Service Special Month  886-2875  Hallmark  Custom Homes  & Renovations  Enquiries 886-3344  886-3364;  CAN-DO EXCAVATING  Septic Fields, Landscaping, _ lj0.1G  Stump Removal. rttat^s^vrii  Hauling of sand, gravel & topsoil ?Zm%0\ 3J[l  . George 885-7553 Emery  /-DAROATZ Glass & Door Ltd. V  BlloldS ��� Screens ��� Garage Doors  Prehung Doors ��� Aluminum Windows  8745 Young Street S��� Chllllwack, B.C. V2P 4P3  Bill Allan Sales Bus. 7920088  Res: 853-4101 Fax. 792-3475  "We service the entire Sunshine Coast"  ������CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT  ���������������������������^�����  /;���-", ���    AL VANCE'  SEA m HORSE  (��    CONSTRUCTION  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL DUALITY FINISHING  G & D Contracting  ���Sand & Gravel Deliveries,   >��=��  ���Stump Removal '*--  Gary Davies 886-9585  Dan Zueff    886-8070  P.O. Box 1389  Gibsons. BCj  BONNIEBROOK  INDUSTRIES  886-7064  ��� Septic Tank Pumping*  * Concrete Septic Tank Sales  * CRANE SERVICE*  * 10 TON TANDEM*  *88'REACH*  * Portable Toilet Rentals *  * 12 Yard Dump Truck*  Need this space?  C.rll  tin. COASI   Nf WS  ��� rl   HHii ?(,;.< ,��� HO;, ,|i,;|[)  ' L-Q BUILDING >  CONTRACTORS  Surveying, Foundations, Framing Siding, Patios, Stairs  "Custom Building"  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL  "Wr' Build 'Em frnm T/lr' Brrllrmi Ut>!"  tMarc (juiriiin   �� free ESTIMATES ��        885-9203,  Ernie Fallis  Contracting  *\  ir Complete Backhoe Service if  886-9198  CENTURY ROCK  Facings  ftinleri  885-5910  ������n.    Cottrell's Marine Service  VBt SERVICE TO Al I MAKES  I     IU(      Specializing in Merc Outboard  Zucrs^^^^am.      * 'tern drive rebuilding  DIVER K Located at  BOAT "V        Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  HAULING SHOPM8-7711     RES.8S5-Sa40  MISC SERVICES  ^-Residential���-Commercial������. Industrial.  r      PAINTING      N  30 Years Experience     Fully Equipped  Free Estimates  M.B. Painting  Marcel Beaunoyer 886-81326  A.D. LANDSCAPE GROUP  OVER 20 YEARS ^_^  DESIGN  STONE WORK  LANDSCAPING & GARDENING  886-2226  ALPINE TRUSSES LID.  886-8801  /S,  88  COAST BOBCAT SERVICI  Small In Size ��� Big In Production,  Post Holes - Trt-nihinjj  Sprt'uding/U-veiling  1^886-7081  SECHELT mmststWSSLl^  ��� HEATING ���  MINI  STORAGE  885-2081  ICG LIQUID GAS  a Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. O's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  886-7359 |vJV  Conversion   IVindours,  Glass,  I Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  \& Screens   ���      ,.,'    ���      ���.   Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  j  Eoof Trusses, Residential, Commercial >  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES ftflfi Onft7 ��  Af-tWOBK               OOO'atUOtf eyes.   ouAPWNTEEn  'BHanCEAFP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  -Posl & Beam New Homes- Renovations 886-3811.  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  885-2447  886-3558  Nf* dla lhat Sunshine Coawll  r.  PAUL'S CHIMNEY CLEANING  886-7116  Competitive Rates  'COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE        6 7 & 8' GOLDElA  Frerj Estimates iomi,,  BARK MULCH t,7n '  "'  I5yds delivered in Secnell ��*'u C0��SrS KdOESr *U(1SE����  KMCSfS OF PlrlrVrS  MURRAY'S NURSERY        2ei 2151  ^   Located 1 mile north ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd     SflS-297*.  Nbc ferries Schedule  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES  Land Clearing  Excavations  Septic Tanks  885-3924  885-7487  VANCOUVER   SECHELT PENINSULA  .HgRSg  SHOE BAY-LANGOAl  N?0Akf     I  JERVIS INLFT  EARLS COVE - 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  * dantttl Materiel. !������  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am      3:30 pm M  9:30 M        5:30  11:30 7:25 M  1:15 pm      9:15  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am      4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 6:30  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  Swanson's  ���s.    - ra=fc     .    ������!.. u Steady-Mix Lid.  f-itnowuwntiOiVUZH-,       .  ACCOUNTS .  1885-96661 1885*53331  3 Batch Planli on Inn Sunehirre Coaar  Glbaona a Sach.ll ��� Ptndrar Harbour  D ft L ENTERPRISES  1989 416 4WD Caterpillar  Backhoe Loader  Septic Syeteme, Ditching Etc.  Caff Nick  Jor all your Backhoe Needs    ��86-714g  fc  ���N  Rudy Mix Concrete  Sand A Gravel  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  C    CONCRETE  O LTD  ''10+  ')  siavirtc wr wnshini ccmst|  GIBSONS PLANT,  886-8174  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 ,  ���Note Ihera will Da no  First Ferry" run on  Saturdays Sundays a Holidays  |yii Para I RMd Nadir Hd 4 Saacot. Gaarar n a Franklin. Laarar lui Slepl  Depart  Mall       0.45    1:45  7:45    3:45  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March I. 1989  |vn Marina Franklin Fiianall. Park I Nud M.)  1:45  11:45  5:45  7:45  Arrive  LingrJlit 6:10  Ferry Ter. 8:10  10.10  12:10  2:10  4:10  5:10  1:10  Depart  Lower     6:15  Bus Stop 8:15  10:15  12:15  2:15  4:15  6:15  8:15  Arrivi  Mall       6:30 2:30  1:30 4:30  10:30 6:30  12:30 8:30  Sia Bui Onyar for Langdakt Halgliti. lanniabirrak rrfighlt.  WaadtiKk Park Sctidiilai  FARES Adults Seniors Children (6-12) Comm. Tickets  Out ol Town   $1.50    S1.00 .76       S1.25/rldl  In Town .75       .75 .76  These transportation schedules sponsored hy  SuHuml fywm  INSURANCE        cii��on. TRAVEL  886-2000 886-9255  Red Cerpel Senlce From Frlendlf Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  Insurance  CtajtOpaXYI  Notary  A Member JTO  lndep��ndml  Travel  ProffuloruHi Sechelt considers house moving  by Rose Nicholson  Bob Dall has spent the last  year preparing to move the  house that he and his father  built in Maple Ridge to his lot  on Norwest Bay and Derby  Roads in West Sechelt. With the  recent protests about using the  beach access at the foot of  Mason Road for house moving  he is worried that a year's work,  -and his family home - may be  lost.  At the March 7 meeting of  Sechelt Council he asked that  aldermen consider his case. "I'd  be stuck with property sold in  YOUR   "COMPLETE"  TRANSMISSION CENTRE  ���AUTOMOTIVE ft MARINE  ���AUTOMATIC & STANDARD  ���FRONT AND REAR WHEEL  DRIVE   -CLUTCHES  Come see the Specialists at  -<  ***��--^  '��� EAGLE TRANSMISSIONS  The Coast's first Transmission only shop.  Phone Kerry at 673  886-2111 Payne Rd.  i Automatic Service Special      stiiiom, '54.95  TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS FOR 18 YEARS  Maple Ridge and a house sitting  there, and property and arrangements made here and no  place to move the house to. The  other off-loading sites available  are 'iffy', the roads are narrow,  and the distances are much  greater."  Several other people, on both  sides of the house moving issue,  were present at the meeting to  state their cases. Al Jenkins of  the newly formed West Sechelt  Community Association expressed the concerns of that  group. "It has been unanimously adopted," he said "that this  foreshore lease not be approved. This industrial activity is not  compatible in a residential area  and restricts beach access for  the general public which includes numerous groups of  school children that walk down  from West Sechelt school."  "We would like to ask council," added Jim Quirk, "to  quire the foreshore lease for the  Town of Sechelt."  CANADIAN LIQUID AH LTD.. a leading manufacturer of  Industrial and medical gases and welding products, has  permanent, part-time positions available In Its Port Mellon  facility for:  Plant Operators  Working twenty hours per week, you will assume responsibility for the operation of our oxygen gas plant. You will  share "on-call- duties.  High school graduation Is essential and some computer  experience Is preferred. We will be providing  extensive training.  Canadian Liquid Air offers a competitive compensation and  benefits package, which reflects the Importance we place on  an Individuals talents and achievements.  If you are seeking a stimulating challenge, please forward your  confidential resume to the: Human Resources Manager,  CANADIAN LIQUID AIR LTD., 10020 ��� 56th Avenue,  Edmonton, Alberta T6E 511.  We are an equal opportunity employer.  Sunshine Coast  Services  Directory  MISC SERVICES ���  MISC SERVICES  JON JAKEMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM MOMF. DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR AUDITIONS ��� REVISION OF F.XISTINC PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS VOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT.  For successful  BUSINESS MEETINGS  large or Small  CEDARS INN  895 Hwy. 101. Gibsons  Fax 886-3046    886-3008  PENINSULA INDUSTRIE  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  & GIBSONS  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across Irom Kenmac)  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Van. Direct 689-7387  Need this space?  Call The COAST NEWS  .it  886 76?? or 88b 3930  JACOBSEN FEEDS  6452 Norwest Bay Road  888-9369 Your Authorized Dealer  We carry a complete line of  Animal Feeds & Supplies  the growing people'.  SALES * INSTALLATION  ��� Commercial & Residential*  ��� Carpet & Resilient Flooring*  >�����������������*���   Phone   ������*���*��*��  '5Swe 886-8808  shopp'nG   SHOWROOM at  SECHELT FURNITURELAND  Salesperson Tues.-Sat. 12:30-5  __ t HE FLOOB sr ore Ar voun Doon -  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD..  i   731 NORTH ROAD   886 2912 J  GIBSONS TAX SEBVICE  Avi. Frlee 118.00  Income Tax Preparation  all business strictly confidential   ,   .   .  A. Jack  638 Martin Rd .Oibsons 886-7272,>  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Nipper 8863468  R.R.M, S6, C78,  Voibtoni, B.C. VON 1V0  .rilj I HIMIH SlKII I  VANUHIVEK. H<  JIM'S  FUEL INJECTION SERVICE  25 Vi'.ir, cu Experience1 At Ynut Smrro  The fuel injection system is the heart of the diesel  engine, have your fuel injection equipment serviced  for maximum engine performance   By )IM BANKS  fiiyii'iiifjlife Sendee At A Reasonable I'ruv  324-1715  Complete, Confidentisl, & Professional  BUSINESS & PERSONAL OFFICE SERVICES  FREDERICK GOERTZ LTD.  Complete Binocular Repairs  Repair Facilities  From Experienced Technicians  For any inquiries lor old t new binoculars  Phone 684-5377 (Van)  9UN8HINB KITCHEN  ��� CABINET* -  889-9411   JSfrowroom Kern's Plaza,Hwy 10  Open Tuesday to Saturday ft>4 om I  "In the business I'm in,  you're either loved or hated,"  said Peter Christianson of  Supreme House Movers. "Our  business saves and recycles  homes and provides much needed housing to many who could  not otherwise afford a home.  "Sometimes this means using  a waterfront site to off-load a  barge, or causes traffic to  detour or is noisy or creates  other inconvenience to individuals. We are taking steps  to minimize this. We will be  unloading the barges in the  daytime hours and will be moving the houses along the  highway at night when there is  less traffic.  "As for the application of the  foreshore lease at the foot of  Mason Road, we are merely  complying with the rules. We  were informed by the Department of Crown Lands that we  required the foreshore rights to  be able to continue to use the  area. We wanted to be sure we  could still use the site on an occasional basis. If the Department of Crown Lands reverses  its decision we will be happy to  drop the issue and continue the  way we were."  "There won't be any decisions made on this tonight,"  concluded Mayor Tom  Meredith, "but I will ask council to approve a special meeting  for March 12 to further consider this issue."  Outreach  endorsed  After two weeks of careful  consideration  Gibsons  Town  Council has endorsed the Gib-   '  sons Outreach (GO) program.  About 15 concerned youths  and parents crowded into the  council chambers March 6 to  see if GO, which intends to start  an alcohol and drug-free drop-  in centre for teens, would get  the Town's endorsement,  necessary to apply for a BC  Youth Advisory Council grant.  The sole dissenting vote was  Alderman Ken Collins who said  although he was not against a  teen centre in Gibsons he was  still not sold on GO's proposed  program.  Said Mayor Diane Strom:  "It's commendable to have a  group of citizens so committed  to this type of program. A teen  centre is something this community has needed for some  time."  Gibsons Council also agreed  to write a letter to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District urging it  to favourably consider Gibsons  Outreach for a grant-in-aid.  Bike Club  forming  by Dave Fraser  A mountain bike association  has been formed on the Sunshine Coast for the better enjoyment and safety of this increasingly popular sport.  The Sunshine Coast Off  Road Bicycling Association  (SCORBA) holds its first  general meeting on March 18 at  11 am at the Sunshine Coast  Community Services Building at  5638 Inlet Avenue in Sechelt.  SCORBA spokesman Guy  Bullen says club plans include  holding weekly fun rides on the  Coast's many fine trails and  forming a competitive racing  team.  Male and female riders of all  ages and abilities are invited to  join the association. For more  information about SCORBA  phone Bullen at 885-5341.  Power Squad  Our Fall Boating Course  students joined the squadron  and will be sworn in as members  on Friday, March 16 at our  graduation ceremony. It will be  held in the form of a wine and  cheese party, 1930 hours at  Greenecourt Hall. We hope our  members bring a guest and our  Spring Boating students are invited.  At the annual general  meeting on April 20 we will elect  the new Squadron Bridge, also  P/C Roger Scheel will entertain  the meeting with his excellent  skill of 'knotting'. A raffle and  refreshments will be present.  Our first Cruise Meeting 90  will be a Squadron Car Rally on  April 22. Start time 1430 hours  at Gibsons Marina. Members  will need (besides a vehicle) a  road map, compass, watch,  writing material. Happy hour,  prizes and dinner at Cedars Pub  Coast News, March 12,1990  iLIVEBMT  ���a'>. ,ft,  3  1      Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first cornet entry  drawn which locates the above. Send your entries to reach Ihe  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winners were Jean and Alf Winn of Gibsons who correctly identified the rock at Coopers Green.  PA7 YOURSELF  FIRST  Rut what about the mortgage or the  rent, the car payment, the credit cards,  and so on? Of course, you must meet  your financial obligations. But if you're  going to save money and build toward  a belter tomorrow, you must keep  some of whal you earn for yourself.  Wc can show you how to do it ��� and how  to make your savings grow. Call us  today.  'our resident Investors Planning Team  'Investors  J Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  J.N.W.(Jim) BUDD Sr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H.(Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  LIVING FAITH  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whittaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay   885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmilt, Pastor  Sund.iy Church School      9:30 am  (in home at 4862 Coast Highway)  Hnr inlormation call 885-5792  Sunday Worship 11:00 am  Come Grow With Us  _rr��4��.��_  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 11:15 am  ST. lOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 8B6-2333  _�����..->_  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Sludy 7:30 in homes  I. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Olliie 885-9707   ���>.��.��   ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona P.msh  88 is Redrooffs Rd. I lalfnioon Bay  The Rev. E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 8857088  I'i.iwi Bunk Anglican"   nana  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Worship Semce 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cai Mclver, Pasior  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  '���The Bible as il is...  lot People as they aw."   �����*�������   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:O0am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  New Testament Church  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechell  Sun. Worship Service      10:30am  Weil. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer        6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Life Christian Academy  Enroling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal, David Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672  _��* .*�� ,��i_  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  The Anglican Parish of  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew   tt tt Va   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Sunday School ��� all ages    9:45 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374* 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  -.��.��>.��_  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd.. opposite RCMP  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship ll;00,im  Evening Fellowship 7:00pni  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  P.wor Dan Mac Aulay 886-7107  Youth P.lsliu I. Morns: 886-1499  Affiliated wilh ihe  Pentecostal Assemblies oi Canada   *VfaY��   THE  A ANGLICAN CHURCH  Oi       OF CANADA  St. Hilda's - Sechell  Sunday Services 8 & 9:30 am  Nursery & Sunday School 9:30 am  St. Andrew's - Pender Harbour  Regular Sunday Worships 11:30 am  885-5019 Rev. lune Maffin  "We vxtvitd a Warm Welcome  to all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm. St Mary's, Gibsons  Sunday  9:00 am, Indian District  10:00 am, Holy Family, Sechelt  12:00 noon, St. Mary's, Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st * 3rd Sal. 4:00-4:30 pm Holy Family. Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5:00 pm St. Mary's, Gibsons  885-9526 ���������w, a-tiffu, maivii   law.  (is  CCOAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS^  1 Homes  8. Propertv  Homes   [I       1-  8.  Propert\   f  Vettfts OPEN HOUSE!!  :  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���  B&J Store 885-9435  ���IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  ��� IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  -IN WILSON CREEK���  ADDRESS: 1157 Hopkins Landing   TIME: 1:00 ��� 3:00  DATE: Tuesday. March 13, 1990  Saturday. March 17. 1990  This COZY 1400 sq. II home is on a 'k acre, landscaped.  fully lenced VIEW lot.  FEATURES: -  - 3 large bedrooms - cozy brick fireplace  - large country kitchen in livingroom  - diningroom - New 12�� 20 workshop  - '/i Pasemenl (separate)  ASKING $129,900  Call JOAN PETERSON tor further details at 886-2607  SSM107 or TOLL FREE 611-3044.  View lot above hwy. opposite  holel overlooking Pender Harbour. $28,000 OBO. 885-9778.  #11 ss  Beautilul large view lot in Lower  Gibsons. $45,000. 885-9778.  #11sr  2 bdrm. townhouse. 1'A baths.  F/place. 804 North Rd., Gibsons.  $79,500. To view phone  885-4152 eves. #11  3 bdrm. home wilh 2 bdrm in-law  suile. plus 2 bdrm. rancher on  same property. Both with ocean  view and presently rented annual  revenue $21,000. Asking  $186,000. 886-8327 no agents  please. #11  Pender Harbour, 2 bdrm. mobile  on private lot. $40,000.  276-2338. #20sr  Lol. 60x120' #50 Creekside,  $28.000.483-4833. #13sr  For sale by owner, ft acre lol on  Gibsons Blulf, fantastic view! Fully serviced, lop access, lo view  call 886-8757. #12ss  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 8853400   IN GIBSONS   The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3 PM AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  Gwen and Liz (and Sandy, tool) will be happy to  help you place your Classified Ad at Penlnaula  market, our Friendly People Place In Davia Bay.  Gullview Road, panoramic view.  3 bdrm., 3 balhs, also vacant lol.  985-4310. #11  3 bdrm. full basement, ocean  view home in the Bonniebrook  area. Complele with lull basement, sundecks. sunken hot lub,  attached carport, wood shed, fully landscaped lot, includes 5  appl.. elec./wood heal, and  multi-level living. Nine years  young, exc. cond. Must be seen,  owner transferred. No agents  please, $131,500. Call 384-1227  alt. 5pm.  #11  By owner Gibsons 1800 sq. It. 2  slorey. 2 baths. 7 large rooms,  lenced. 60x120' greenhouse,  cold room, carport/workshop.  Central location, assum. mortgage 11*%. $99,500.  886-7370. #12  PANABODE  Rorberts Creek, 1700 sq. ft.  panabode rancher, oceanview.  Central Gibsons 1600 sq. ft.  townhouse. harbour view. Keats  Island 54' waterfront (lease)  complete details 886-2694.  #12  Three bdrm. home. Sargent Rd.,  fantastic 180" view, exc. retirement home with on grade enlrance. carport & drive, 1'A  balhs, 2500 sq. ft. up & down.  No agents please. 886-9370.  #13  ANDERSON REALTY  ��� Recreation  a Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  5686 Cowrie St.. Box 1219  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 885-2899  Van. Toll Free 684-8018  Sechelt. 5 yr. old 3 bedroom  home. 1886 sq. It., 2 baths,  basemenl with cold room,  greenhouse, garage, level lot,  landscaped, wood and electric  heal, 5 appliances, many extras,  close to all amenities. $169,000  885-5128. #11s  Cleared lol on cul-de-sac. Field  Rd. area, potential view, services  available. S26.900. 885-5861.  #15s  nssw  rfiti.  The LOWEST  Classified Ad Rates  Ihe  BtSl  Jr^  C\��**'  w?Jma  $400  (minimum) for 10 words  J***'  25    'or Mch "dditional word  Births, Lost t Found FREE!  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MONEY ORDER  "$U%e SefiTcLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  I J      for up to 10 words    I       per additional word  Your ad, featuring one Item only, will run (or four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for another four, by Saturday, 3 pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  INnl .iv jildlilf In uimrnercial advertiser,)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places"  and at COAST NEWS Office  Pender Harbour   FRIDAY 4:30 PM  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Sechelt ��, Gibsons      Saturday, 3 PM  COAST NEWS Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885*3930 Cruice Lane. Gibsons 886*2622  Madeira Pari, Shopping Center, Pender Harbour 883*9099  FAX: 886-7725  Janna, Michael, Julie, Ashley  and David Nygren are tickled pink  lo announce Ihe arrival ot 'their  new cousin Caillyn Alayne Irwin,  born Friday, March 2nd,.8:05 am  al Grace Hospital Vancouver.  B.C. Proud parents are Mike and  Nina. Proud grandparents are  Waller and Clara Nygren ol Bib-  sons. B.C. and Alayne Irwin of  Winnipeg. Man. Welcome to the  family. Caillyn! #11  Obituaries  MITCHELL: Passed away March  5. 1990, Margaret McLean Mitchell, late of Gibsons and formerly  ot Gambler Island in her 89th  year. Predeceased by her husband, Joseph and son, Donald.  Survived by one son Gordon and  wife, Frances of Gambier Island;  one daughter, Maureen Zuelt and  husband, all of Gibsons: 10  grandchildren; 12 great-grandchildren; one sister, Lilian Scolt  and husband Vern ol West Vancouver; nieces, nephews and  many good Iriends. No service by  request. Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. Remembrance  donations may be made lo the  CNIB. #11  DREW: On March 6,1990 William  Edward Drew, late ol Sechelt, BC  in his 95th year. Survived by.one  son John Drew and his lamlly; his  sister Jessie Stewart ol Gibsons.  BC and her son Ron and  daughter-in-law Peg; nieces and  nephews and grandnieces and  grandnephews. He was a long  time residence ot ihe Sechell  area. Memorial service was held  Saturday, March 10 at 3 pm in  the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Cremation,  Reverend Stan Sears officiated.  #11  HARRIS: Rose Ellen, ol Gibsons,  BC in her 90th year, passed away  on March 6, 1990. Rose was  predeceased by her beloved husband. Bud on September 21,  1984. She will be fondly  remembered by her son, Ray and  his wile, Doreen; granddaughter,  Susan and her husband, Bill  Sutherland; grandson Gerry and  his wife, Carol Harris: her sister  and brother-in-law, Alice and  Fred Manning; as well as many  wonderful nieces, nephews and  friends. The Harris lamlly would  like to give very special thanks to  the staff at St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt lor the care and kindness  given during tier Illness. A  Memorial Service for Rose was  held at Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons on Friday, March 9 at 1 pm.  In lieu ot flowers, a donation to  the Canadian Cancer Foundation  would be appreciated,        #n  Obituaries  "In Memory" donations to the  B.C. and Vukon Heart Fund. Box  1525, Gibsons, will be gratefully  accepted. Receipt will be sent lo  donor and a card to the bereaved  whose address please supply.  #11  CARMICHAEL: Passed away  March 2. 1990. Mary Car  michael. late of Gibsons in her  73rd year Survived by lour sons:  Allan and wife Pauline. Langley;  Norman and wife Patricia. Burnaby. Doug and wife Carmen,  Gibsons. Ian and wile Patricia.  Mission; Iwo daughters: Patricia  and husband Thome.  Whilehorse: Janelle. Gibsons;  nine grandchildren Memorial  Service Saturday. March 17 al 1  pm in Ihe chapel ol Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Reverend Esther  North olliciating. Cremation,  #11  MCLAREN. Passed away March  6, 1990, Floyd Emerson  McLaren, late ol Pender Harbour,  age 49 years Survived by his  loving wile Margaret: Iwo sons  Lance. Pender Harbour; Kenneth.  Vancouver; four daughters,  Dawn. Jasper. Alberta: Robin and  Paula. Vancouver; Carla, al  home; Iwo grandsons. Andrew  and Luke; his parents Mr. and  Mrs. Malcolm McLaren, Mission;  one brother Bruce, Pilt Meadows.  Iwo sisters, Mrs. J. (Sandra)  Calder, Winfield and Mrs. Jill  Mcintosh. Mission. Memorial  service was held Saturday.  March 10 at St. Andrew's  Anglican Church. Madeira Park,  Reverend June Maflin officiated.  Cremation. Arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.  Remembrance donations lo Canadian Cancer Society or Pender  Harbour Clinic appreciated in lieu  ol flowers. #11  RIDGEWELL: James, passed  away suddenly March 5.1990 al  home. 170 W. 2nd Ave., Norlh  Vancouver in his 72nd year. Survived by his loving wile. Gladys;  slepsons Terry and Tom Godber;  granddaughter Teresa; three  great-grandsons, brother Bill and  wile Dorothy ol North Vancouver:  brother Wally and wile Marion  and sister Winnie, all ol Medicine  Hal, Alberta. Many nieces and  nephews. Spent 26 years in the  Canadian Army. A member of  Sechell Legion and formerly of  Roberts Creek. In lieu of llowers,  il you wish, donations to Canadian Heart Fund. Al Jim's request, no service. #11  Thank You  Thank you to all our friends and a  special thanks lo Jacquie. Tracey  and Ross lor the lovely surprise  25th anniversary party.  Mom & Dad #11  Thanks lo J. Clement Ltd. for  their donalion of juice lo the  Chinook Swim Club's annual  swim-a-thon. #11  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954  TFN  LINDA DIXON  EXHIBITION  March 12 thru' April 1  HUNTER GALLERY  Gibsons Landing 886-9022  Musicians Wanted  By Sunnycrest Mall lor Saturday  alternoon Musical Jam Sessions.  To book date & time call Steve  McCarthy 886-8195. TFN  Income Tax Service, Douglas  Baird. 886-3955, 1255 Carmen  Road Complete tax return $15.  Seniors $10 #16  Phone us today about our selection ol  beautilul  personalized  wedding   invilalions.   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannies Gills & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Shiatsu Massage  Relief ol muscular tension, lull  body relaxation. Peggi Francis  886-4545 #12  Adult children ol Alcoholics or  dislunctional families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 lor help.  TFN  Psychic healer and counsellor  Gloria Yates is again oflering  psychic development classes,  Level 1 learn how to meditate, increase and clear your energy,  create your reality, understand  auras, chakras. etc. Many uselul  loots lor quality ol life. Phone for  more inlormalion 886-4929   #13  To my Mum  My Mum has two eyes  My Mum has Iwo ears  When my Mum cries  She ciies Iwo lears.  My Mum is the best  In the west  II you see her say  How do you do or even Hi!  Bul I say I love you  Happy Birthday.  Love Melissah Chaboneau    #11  Psychic readings with Alma  Skae, one ol Vancouver's leading  psychics. Mar. 15. 16 �����? 17.  Phone lorappl. 885-4883.    #11  To all those concerned about the  disappearing trees in our area,  please attend a coffee letter-  writing gathering Mar. 15 al  7:30 Call 886-7955 lo conlirm.  #11  Attention mountain bikers! The  Sunshine Coast Oil-Road Bicycling Association (SCORBA) is  holding its lirsl general meeting  Sun., Mar. 18 at 11am al Sunshine Coast Community Services.  5638 Inlet. Sechell. All welcome.  Guy 885-5341. #11  Lyco Designs 'Coming & Going'  Sales, temporarily, please contact  886-3808. Thanks lor your support. JocelynDielher. #13  Are you In an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for tree confidential counselling.  (85-2944. TFN  Do you need some information to  deal wilh your legal problem? Call  Ihe Legal Inlormation Service  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9016  #15  Reliable Canadian and Oriental  ladies, all ages, desire'  housekeeping arrangement, exchange lor accommodation.  1-547-2020 anylime. #15  Cameo Club - single?  Come and join us lor dinners,  dances, hikes and olher social  events. For Inlo call 885-7524 or  885-2942. #12  Mobile Unisex Hairstyling. personalized family styling In your  home lor your convenience. For  appt. call Paulette Collins,  886-8633. #11  Fuzzy black wool gloves, lost  "somewhere" on my rounds.  Please call Fran al the Coast  News. 883-9099. 885-3930,  886-2622. #11  Female all black cat, spayed  Tillicum Bay area, Sal., Feb. 24  885-2500 Anne. #11  While loque south ot Secret  Beach. Pick up at Coast News,  Gibsons. #n  Ginger and Bear are home!  Thanks lo Sechell communily lor  helping us find him. Casandra  and John. #11  Attractive educated widow, late  50s, recent to peninsula seeks  companionship - interests,  classical music, ballet, opera,  dancing, photography, open air,  experimental cooking & wine,  N/S. Reply to: c/o Box 334,  Coast News, Box 460. Gibsons.  C. VON IVO. #13  Lonely, 67, with minor handicap,  good pension, would like lo meet  lady companion. Please call  885-4064. #13  Aniioiirii emerits  Don someone In your family have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903, 885-7484. Al-Ateen  886-2565. ' TFN  Sunshine GM keys lound outside  backdoor ol Video Etc Claim al  Coast News, Gibsons office  #11  While longhaired large kitten wilh  grey spot on head, Lockyer Rd.  area. 885-9969. #11  Pets  8. Livestock  Pets  8. Livestock  PET FOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS,  TECHNICAL. NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA. WAYNE.  Also full line ol bird seed  And much more.  Quality Farm 4 Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratl Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAVINS PfiMMM  Contact Christine's Gifts, Sun-  nycresl Mall or Marlee Fashions.  TFN  Teenager must sell gray Arab  15.3h WT good wilh children.  $550 lirm. Ronda 886-2553.  #12  15 h.h. 5 yr old reg. Ap. '/<  gelding exc. lemperament.  $1500: 10 mon. dk. bay thoro.  coll. $800. 886-2001. #12  Adorable spayed lem white Persian cat. needs a loving home.  886-8070. #13  Free lo good home, spayed lem.  Springer Spaniel, greal with kids.  Phone 885-2650. #13  English Riding Clinic - Spring  break Mar, 20/21/22 - beginners welcome Jeanine or Leslie  885-9969. #11  PIANO TUNING  Repairs & Rebuilding, Technician  D. Clunies-Ross 885-3168 eves.  r. #14  9-piece set maple Grelsch studio  recording drums, sacrifice al  $2500 886-4599. #14ss  Violin or Fiddle Instruction  Michelle Bruce  885-9224  Double bed/lrame on caslers,  single bed mattress, 10'x84"  drapes,   small   night tables,  reasonable. 886-3713. #11  Coaches lor girls and boys minor  Softball. Your support is badly  needed, only a few hours per  week. For info please call Bernice  886-3219 aft. 6pm or Pam  885-3522 all. 6pm. #11  Baby buggy in A1 condition only.  886-2644. #11  Wanted to buy - one exercise  bike. 885-5717. #11  Shake blocks, any amount,  wanted to buy. 886-4517.    #13  F  Bask & Advanced  Dog Training  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET  NUTRITION CENTRE  Open 8 am ��� 6:30 pm  ��v��ryd��y.  Kerry blue Terrier, malt pup,  $550. health, temperment  guaranteed. 886-2505.    #12ss  Akita puppies after 6pm or leave  mess. 686-3134. #12  Free lo good home, 3'/r mo. old  Golden Lab X pup. lem  886-4627. #12  Garage Sales  Household items, clothing, nic-  nacs, etc. Sal.. Mar. 17,  10-4pm. Follow signs Irom Hwy.  101 & Veterans Rd. More inlo  886-7683. #11  Moving sale Sal. & Sun. 17&18,  9-3, Lee Bay Rd., Lol 16, #4302,  Pender Harbour. #n  Moving, Sun.. Mar. 18. 10-2,  902 North Rd.. Gibsons.      #11  598 Veterans Rd., Sun. 10-2,  lots of stuff, big & small.  #11  744 Hlllcrest, 11-3, Sat. 8, Sun  17&18.    #11  Barter 8.  Trade  Huge ravine lot In Creekside on  Mtn. View Drive, fully serviced,  $30,000. 886-8698 or 583-3234.  Mm  Finders  Keepers  *  i  Antiques . ,  y  Collectable}.  Behind the Chevron  at the Sunnycrest Mall  IM-4M1   T �� 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 anylime 885-5669.    TFN  Inglis aulo. washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed & delivered. $325.  883-2648. TFN  Older Iridge in gd. work, order,  $150 886-3841. #9ss  IBM compatable computer w/30  meg hard drive, keyboard and  amber monitor, brand new. just  $1199. 886-8356 days or eves.  #11ss  Rhododendrons and Azaleas,  S3 25-S18. large selection.  Roberts Creek Nursery, 2569  Lower Rd. Opening Mar. 9.  886-2062. #12  Stackable washer/dryer. $650;  dresser. $80; queen size bed,  $120. 885-2777 alt, 6pm.  #11  Oueen size mattress & box spring, gd. cond., $130 886-9145.  #11  Dresser, double headboard with  springs, chesterlield. weights,  cedar chest 885-2799 or  885-2014.  #11  Va ton firewood track, loads, split  i delivered. $70. 885-5150.  #11  THE  BEST  FITTED  COTTON  DIAPER  THE ONLY CHOICE  FOR YOUR BABY  CONTACT  Mona  886-7844  ANGORACRAFT!  Handspun handknit garments;  silk/lambswool cabled vest;  strawberry and white, sz. 10-12,  $165; Angora/silk spring  sweater, sz. 10-12, $165. Leslie  885-7083 or Iv. mess.        #11  Child's swing set. elec. guitar  and amp; artificial Christmas  tree, parts lor 1980 Yamaha IT.  885-2630. #11  Men's med. large Warden dry  suil, gd. cond. 885-9030.    #12  Elec. lawnmower, exc. cond.,  $125; Tandy Coco 3 computer, 4  games, $125.885-2998.     #12  NOW OPEN  HEMSTALK'S  HUNTING &  FISHING  SUPPLIES  Corner of Teredo &  Wharf Streets in Sechel  885-4090  Collector's camera, Leica C.L.  with 40mm Summlcron lens,  $800 885-9232. #13  Old and antique radios restored  and repaired. Gordon Oliver,  885-9800. #13  Tidy tank. 70 gat. diesel. $50; 1  Warn winch. 8000 lb /cable &  controls, $600 OBO. 885-3600  all- 6pm. #12  New mtn. bike, SIS, 18 sp.,  value $430. sell $380; dance  shoes, size 8ViM; alarm clock;  mini speaker boxes lor Walkman;  headphones; pr. table lamps;  copper pendant lamp; pine trame  dbl. Futon 9" hi-loft pad with  remove, cover, best cond., 1 yr.  old, $250. 886-3983 aft. 6pm.  #13  MAGNACHARGt BATTERIES  Auto, Industrial & marine, 90 in  stock  at  A101   Supply  Ltd.  886-8101. #11  GM TH 350 auto, trans., short  extension, $245; GM TH 350  auto, trans., long extension,  $275; Olds TH 350 auto. Trans.,  short extension, $245. Phone  686-6101. #11 Coast News, March 12,1990  19.  New, Used A Rebuilt  AUIO PARIS  8" Branch Qrlnrjtr  ��149H  A101 HOTLY in?.  886-8101  78 Camperette; 76 Terajet 4X4;  complete water pump' harvest  gold elec. range. 886-4517.  #13  Renovating kitchen, 17 cu. ft.  fridge; dishwasher; stove  top/wall oven; microwave/-  convec, combo: teak cabinets &  counters. 886-9992 aft. 5pm.#13  Full cord ol split & delivered  firewood. $90 Gibsons, $100  Sechelt. 886-3360. #13  Swivel rocker, light brown, as  new, $95.686-3086. #13  rfTTTl  Spring  Classes  SetV SeU*} Sechelt  ��� Beginners' Sewing  ��� BaM ��� Boxes  ��� Fabric Painting  ��� Machine Applique  ..And More  Call in lor a Brochure  and Register Early!  Sou BoMf  Trail Bay Centre  885-2725  ES  Plan to include 2 beautiful cedar  double entrance doors. Pre-hung  with frame and all hardware,  $595 OBO. 886-3845. #13  mmtmatm a torn  $3.25-$l8,  large  selection.  Roberts Creek Nursery,  2569  Lower Rd., opening Mar. 9.  886-2062. #13  Oueen size water bed, dark  finish, lour poster type with 6  drawer underdresser & heater,  $250: Lady's 5 sp. & 10 sp.  bicycles, tuned-up and new tires,  $40 & $50.885-7552 eves.  #11  Box springs & mattresses. $20  ea. 683-9110. #13  Giant screen TV, RCA. replace,  ment $5000: $850. 883-9110.  #13  Fischer baby bear wood stove,  $150,883-9110. #14ss  5 any day Blackcomb ski tickets,  $30 ea. 886-8008. #13  Merit woodstove wilh oven and  warming oven. $500. 883-2396.  #11 sr  Dry firewood. $85 Vi Ion pickup  load, unseasoned, $70, stock up.  885-5032. #12  Antique dining table with 4 carved chairs. $650 OBO.  866-9596. #12  Enterprise cook stove, heater,  exc. cond., $500 firm.  866-8128. #12  Waterbed. super single, c/w  headboard, $200.886-4698. #12  30" GE elec. range, avocado. Immaculate cond., $200; GE frost-  free refrigerator, white, $200.  683-2368. #12  Braun yogurt maker. Donvier ice  cream maker. Brother sewing  machine, size 2Vi tap shoes.  685-3764. #12  2200 watt Honda generator,  $400:4'redwood hot tub, $350;  fireplace $50.885-2543.     #12  Queen size waterbed. wood,  MM, washing machine, tools,  885-9772. #12  volt portable generator, 1700  watts, $400 OBO, canopy lor  short narrow box, $200 OBO.  865-9000. #12  Harvest gold manual defrost  fridge in perfect working order,  $150; auto, propane conversion  kit complete with tank, $600.  685-5466 aft. 5pm. #12  Sterling silver llalwear. lull sets  of live, lamlly heirloom, must  sacrifice, appraised value $2800.  885-5725. #12  Cozy comlort wood heater, 3.1  cu. ft. firebox, $400; console  stereo, dictaphone, office desk.  885-9906. #12  TIRES  14'x, 15's & 16's  Most on rims from $10 to $25 ea.  886-7370 #12  Tired of Paying  High Prices?  A spHt fill itaek had  ol firewood $85.  886-8417, 886-4706  Husky chainsaw. 40" bar/28"  bar, new chain, great firewood or  shake block saw, $395.  885-7177 days 885-7874. #15sr  '81 VW pop-top camper, sleeps  4, 62.000 mi. clean, straight  body,   no  rust,   new  tires,  economical, $8900. 885-5505.  #12  1967 Toyota Tercel DX, 4 dr., 5  spd.. 40,000 kms. $8900.  886-2933 eves #12  1981 Ford Escort lor parts - must  take whole vehicle, $150 OBO.  Ph. 886-7683. #11  1980 Dodge Colt, front end  damage, otherwise exc. cond. Oilers? 886-7855. #11  Tandy 1000 Tx IBM Compatible  computer. Complete w/ 640 K, 2  drives, monitor & $500 In programs. $999. 886-8356 days &  eves. #itsr  Wedding and engagement rings  lor 'it appraised value.  886-7819. #12s  440 John Deere skidder,  $10,000.886-3921 eves.   #12s  fl.S.F. energy wood stove. Model  HF 65, near new, $1150.  886-4733 eves. #12o  Inglis Normandy washer. 5 cy., 2  sp.. $357; Roy 30" stove, white,  $339; Kenmore 6 pro. 2 spd.  washer & matching dryer,  $629/pr; MacLary 30" gold  stove. $367, and more. All re-  cond. appliances. Corner Cupboard 885-4434 or Bjorn  885-7897. Will buy nice non-  working or used appliances. #11  Firewood for sale  886-8144 in  Dazy turbo jet whirlpool bath with  automatic timer for 5 to 60  minutes. Double Insulated Model  No. 611. Like brand new, $400.  value lor $200.886-2685.    #12  JL  6 YDS. DELIVERED  $40.00  LYLE FORBES  883-9907  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Putt  and Towing  816-2020  TFN  76 Camaro Rally Sport, new  radials & brakes, 350 auto. 4  barrel.  AM/FM  cass.,   runs  great. $1500 OBO. 886-8428.  #11sr  1982 Volvo SW, AM/FM Cass..  5-spd 0/0., snows, etc. Great  shape. 886-3030. #11ss  '87 GMC pickup 8' box. asking  $800 OBO. 886-9674. #11  Complete kitchen cabinets & appliances (apt. size). 886-2924  aft. 6 pm. #l4ss  1 HP 115/220 V. 1725 RPM; 1  PH GE motor, Al cond.  885-9014,4 to 5pm. #11  3 year old cedar and fir trees,  suitable for hedges, 45' ea.  Orders taken 886-2198.      #13  All steel bush box for S.W.B.  truck, $700.866-2196.      #13  Temporary power pole. SIM  Wanted - used kitchen cabinets.  866-3457. #13  Won pickup load.  4 delivered, slock up lor  next winter. 685-5032.       #13  75 Chev 1 t. on duals, 350, 4  sp., dual exhaust, 411's, new  fenders, brakes, lights, flat deck  needs paint, $1800. 886-4507.  #11  1984 XLT Clubwagon diesel, 12  pass, van, $12,000. 686-8571  aft. 6:30 pm. #11  76 Pontiac LeMans, rel. trans.,  $500,885-7113. #12ss  '66 Pontiac. 6000 PS, PB, air.  cond., AM/FM exc. cond., one  owner, 886-4752. #11  78 Pontiac Lemans, 305 auto.,  P/S, P/B, new paint, new all  season Radials, $2495 OBO.  886-9500 anytime. #11  '68 GMC 18' llaldck, open side  racks, 350, V8, 2-spd. $1600.  686-9422,886-6370. #12  79 Thunderblrd, low mil.,  sunroof, air, exc. cond., $2800  OBO. 885-1912. #12ss  New, Used & Rebuilt  AUXO PARIS  OPEN EVERY DAV  A101 BOTFLY ltd.  888-8101  1981 % ton Chev, auto. 360,  55,000 miles, $4500 OBO.  883-9211. #13ss  71 240Z Datsun. $3000 or trade  lor small trailer; 1965 Mercury ��  tonpickup,S2O0.885-2M3.#12  '79 Monte Carlo. V6. 2 dr.. AC.  PS. PB. good condition.  885-3383. #13ss  1979 15 passenger Ford van.  rusty but mechanically sound.  $500.885-5466 after 5 pm. #12  76 Dodge Colt needs some work.  $500 OBO. 885-5992. #12  1986 Caravan, ps/pb, air, 5  passenger, 146,000 km, one  owner, exc. cond., $9450.  886-9856 weekends, 986-8688  Van. #12  1970 Chevy Nova. 250 6-cyl.  $300 OBO: 1977 Mercury Bobcat. 4-cyl. gd. cond., $750 OBO.  885-4704. #11  1975 Ford PU, gd. work truck,  $750,883-9110. #13  1979 Chev Monza, V6, P/S.  P/B.exc. shape. 883-9110. #13  '80 Mustang fastback, 4-cyl.,  4-spd.. low mil., economical,  $2350. Trades OK. 885-7167.  #13  77 Comet, family 4-dr., runs  exc, |ust moved here must sell,  $1450 OBO. 885-2079.        #13  75 Dodge '/> ton Super Cab,  77,500 mil. power train gd.,  some rust, $850.885-2079. #13  79 Monarc, mid-size. 4-dr.. gd.  family car, 51,300 mi., $2200.  885-7167. #13  76 Chev 4X4, 4-spd., canopy,  new clutch, glass fenders, fair  cond.. $1600.885-2251.     #11  1976 GMC Sprint, (car-truck),  swivel buckets, mag wheels,  cass. tape deck, $1500.  686-4599. #14ss  77 Mercury Monary, gd. body,  running well. 885-4504.      #11  1976 GMC 1 ton, gd. tor parts,  $500.886-4599.    -       #14ss  1974 LTD Squire Wagon, new  lires. ball., gd. cond.. $850  OBO. 886-3567. #13  '85 Ford club van XLT F150. fully  loaded, timed windows, gd.  cond. 886-2723. #13  1976 Ford 4X4, $950; Racing  mini, $750. Offers. 886-8871 aft.  6pm. #11  1981 GMC 4 wh. dr. crewcab, 1  ton. steel deck. $3000.  886-3921 eves. #12s  1980 Ford 250 4x4, 6 cyl. standard, sleel construction box.  $5000.886-3921 eves.    #12ss  '87 Jetta, 2ft yr. warr. remaining. 55,000 km., std. 5-spd.,  snows. $9995.885-4794. #14sr  '89 Mercury Grand Marquis, fully  leaded, mint cond.. best offer.  886-2518. #11  '81 Citation. 4-cyl.. 4-dr., HB,  AM/FM cass.. exc. cond..  $2400 OBO. 886-2226.        #11  '86 Ford Ranger 4x4. V6.5-spd.,  w/matching canopy. Exc. cond.,  $9000.883-9234. #11  1985 Olds Calais, multi-port fuel  In]., air. cond., AM/FM Cass.. 2  dr. HT, 2 tone gold, call Mark  883-9531 (olf.) or 883-2725  (home). #12  1978 Olds Delta 88, 2 dr., loaded, 100,000 plus kms.. gd.  shape. 886-2442 or 866-8075  ask lor Larry. #13  79 Toyota Corolla wagon, auto.,  low mileage, nice clean car,  $3995.886-7819. #12  '87 Dodge Aries, like new, 2.211,  4 cyl., auto.. $6800 OBO.  686-9979. #12  '69 Jeep Sahara, mint, 14000  kms., loaded, $18,200.  686-2234. #12  78 Fairmont on propane, new  engine and tranny, $1500.  886-3439 after 6 pm. #12  '69 VW bug, exc. cond., rebl.  motor. 885-4458 eves.        #11  1986 Sprint, standard, good  stereo, good cond., $5000 OBO  886-9843. #13  /O.  C<tm|iers  Motorhomes  tampers  Motorhomes  LET'S TALK  MONEY  Let's gel together and sell  your RV unit. If we can't sell  it we'll buy it. Free Appraisal  and pickup anywhere.  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  COMPANY LTD.  ii ftm 1-800-663-4234  D7363  1977 Ford camper, no rust, new  tires, furnace, Hush toilet, stove.  2-way fridge, exc. cond., $7850  886-2062. #13  CAMPER  Have affordable travel holidays  wilh this older, clean & well kepi  camper that is waiting tor your  pickup. $750.886-3845.     #11  21' Kustom Koach trailer, tub &  shower. Gd. cond., $5800.  885-2777 eves. #12ss  28' Prowler 5th wheel, excellent  shape, air conditioning, TV aerial,  $11.500 OBO. 885-5661.    #15s  75 Vanguard 31' 5th wheel. A  home away Irom home. Very  large bathroom, tub, shower etc.  Ige. fridge, separate freezer, wall  oven, air cond., TV aerial, Oueen  bed, hlde-a-bed. lots ol cupboards. All newly decorated. Im-  mac. cond., one owner,  $16.000.885-9835. #11  71 Winnebago 413 Dodge, new  lires & brakes, runs well. $8500.  886-2565. #11  1961 Maxivan by Getaway,  sleeps 4. exc. cond., 17 MPG,  $11,900 886-8487. #12  12' alum, boat, 9.9 HP eng..  oars, lite jacket. $850. Ph  886-7227 #n  15ft' KSC fiberglass boat, 56 HP  Johnson, new galvanized trailer.  885-2735 eves., 885-4616 days  #11  23' FG hull, no motor, dual controls, $1200; 23' FG over wood  with 108 HP Volvo, $2800  885-3127. #12  25 HP Johnson OB. longshalt  with new tank, just serviced.  $775; 20 HP elect, start Merc  OB with near new battery, $1050  885-7738. #12  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Ciptiln BUI Murray  M.C.M.M.C.    MNAMS|  M.A.B.Y.C.   a Marine  Surveyors and Consultants I  615-3643  1978 Chev. motor home, low  mileage, new radials. lots of exlras, $15,000.886-2526.    #12  1987 deluxe motor home. 24',  perfectly clean and A1 condition.  886-8481. #13ss  73 Econoline camper, good  shape. $3900 OBO. 886-2924  aft. 6 pm. #14ss  1959 Mercury 17' travel trailer,  S12000BO. 885-4704.       #11  70 - 13' travel trailer, ready to  go. $1800.886-3380.        #11  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1988-1989 Evlnrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  Included, $11,500. 886-6706.  #13sr  Yes! There is a reliable local propeller repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  16' KSC Thermalglass boat, 85 !  HP Evin, new canvas, new leg,.  trailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  886-9078. TFN  San Juan 24, 9.9 HP Honda, 4  sails, CB. stereo, head, 2 burner  stove, compass, sleeps 5.  $11,500.885-7209 eves.    #9sr  22' Sangster 188 HP. 888 leg.  sleeps four, head, stove, ice box,  extras. 886-8443. #14sr  19 ft. F/G cabin, 60 HP 0/B, 4  HP 0/B. sounder, tanks, trailer,  extras. 883-9080.  1288  22 ft. Reinell I/O new paint on  hull, no power, heavy duly trailer,  $3500.883-9483. #14sr  15ft' Sangster, 1981 70 HP  Evinrude, hydraulic lilt with trim,  new Hylandor trailer, exc. cond.,  will accept good offer* 885-3789.  #14sr  Moorage available Gibsons Harbour, power if required. Phone  886-9011. TFN  45' cement schooner, needs  work, Gd. value, $7500.  885*48. #11ss  12' F/G Hourston. 18 HP  Evinrude, I frailer. $1200.  885-2948. #11  KSC thermoglas 16ft'. 70 HP  Johnson, depth sounder, anchor,  lite jackets, tanks. EZ-load  trailer, low hours, exc. cond.  $3500.885-9906 #12  2 Mustang survival suits, new.  $300 ea. 883-9133. #13  MVTrina Marie-34'gillnelter. A  licence, wood, Ford diesel,  $95.000.883-9133. #13  28' Silverton Sportstisher, twin  350s. too much to list.  886-8315. #13  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Banjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marina jj  Flnlahaa   .��� -T *.  Commercial  Pricing  Mobile Homes  CUSTOM  BUILD  YOUR OWN  MANUFACTURED  HOME  Up lo 1848 sq. ft. Pick one  ol our plans & modify to suit  Pricing starting at approx.  $44 per sq. It.  580-4321  1982 14x70. fully fenced, landscaped lot. upper Gibsons,  $75,000.886-2809.        #13ss  12' single wide with large  sundeck, fully turn.. Includes  w/w. 4 appl.. in adult park.  $25,000 885-7421, 885-7250.  #11  1976 12x48. 4 appl.. $10,000.  883-9133. #13  t2>68' set up on very private  pad 3 bdrms. and separate laundry rm.. new decks, no dogs.  $22,500 886-9581 #11  Motort \< les  a J  Bill Wood  I  SECHELT  A Bus 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  Homemade single fibreglass  Kayak wilh rudder & spray skirt,  very stable, $800. 886-9760.  #13  Free moorage & maintenance in  Secret Cove for up lo 24' boal in  exchange for partial use.  885-5645. #11  WANTED:   18-24'   F/G   boat.  Must be in exc. cond. 885-5645.  #11  Totally rebuilt 318 cu. in. left &  right wilh gears. 883-9110.  #14ss  22ft' boat, gd. shape, Volvo leg.  no motor. 883-9278.        #14sr  1980 Suzuki OS 1000 0, 12,00  kms., gd. cond., $1500  885-7029. #12s  '83 750 Honda Shadow, 8000  kms., access, etc., $2000  886-2482. #12ss  1984 Harley Davidson wide glide,  80 cu. In., exc. cond . $9000  Call Dan 885-3252 aft. 5pm.  #12  1982 Yamaha 650 w/two  helmets, good cond.. $800.  885-2206. #13  Wanted to Rent  Immediately. 3-4 bdrm. home.  Gibsons/Rots. Crk. area. Have  rets. 886-9647. #11  Married couple with children,  clean resp.. financially secure,  require 3-4 bdrm. home tor rent  or lease. 1 yr. to 18 mos. commencing Jury 1.686-3376.   #14  Urgent tor lamlly of 3. Two or  more bdrms. for permanent  residence. Any area considered  885-2894. #11  Family of 4 needs 3-4 bdrm.  house, long term. 866-8914.  #12  Local housing contractor wanting  to move family up looking for 3  bdrm. house to rent lor long term  starting on or before June,  NS/ND, storage or workshop.  885-7111. #12  Clean resp. N/S prof couple  seeking 1-3 bdrm. home or cottage. Sechelt area, ocean view,  prat, lor approx. 1 yr.. exc. ret.  866-4573 #12  Senior widow. N/S. N/D, 1  bdrm., $450 util. incl.. April-on.  885-4023.681-4646. #12  Couple with infant. 2-3 bdrm.,  Langdale to Egmont. needed by  April 1.886-9140. #13  Just arrived from Sweden, clean,  professional N/S couple with  small dog seek short term rental,  not fussy, can pay in advance.  885-7513. #13  Self employed N/S human with  impeccable rels.. will caretake,  pet sit, rent or lease sell contained living space. 886-2843.   #13  Trailer wanted by N/S. N/D quiet  businessman. Apr. 1 to May 12.  pad is waiting, must be self-  contained. Ben 886-2257 mornings. #13  1982 Y2490J Yamaha, only 30  hrs. since new.  Mint cond  $1500.886-4599. #14ss  Wanted to Rent  Responsible working lady would  like 2 bdrm. house, apartment,  long term rental, begin. Apr. or  May 1. gd. refs.. Langdale to  Rbts. Ck. after 6pm 886-3003.  #11  Long-time local residents looking  lor home lo rent. Refs. avail. Call  Dave or Reana 886-8431.     #11  R i B required immed. for 4  days/week. Approx. 3-4 months,  evening meal only. 886-2165 aft.  4:30 pm. #11  Bed &. Breakfast  Gibsons area, close lo the ferry.  886-3134 after 6 pm or leave  message. #12  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.       #13  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more lhan 1,400,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $1.65 for 25 words $3.15 per additional word       Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  Boys 10 sp. bike, $50 OBO.  Dryer, $25 OBO. 885-4704.  #11  18ft ft. boat trailer, no motor,  $650; utility trailer, $50; 25 HP  Evinrude, $450; pedlstal sink,  $15,685-7196. #11  Built-in vacuums. Beam brand  expertly installed In new or existing homes. 866-3730 or toll  free cell. 1-240-1044.       #11  Apple 2E enhanced 2 disc drive,  monitor, printer, lots of programs  and manuals, ift yrs. old.  886-2408. #12  '60 GMC 8' truck box, no rust,  minor dints, $500 OBO.  685-2251. #<2  Unscreened top soil, $16 yard  delivered, 4 yards minimum.  665-2251. #11  75 GMC window van, 350 auto.,  gd. running gear, body damaged,  $350060.885-5094. #11  '68 Ford XLT, 150 Super Cab,  6-cyl.. 5-spd.. $11,500; 75  Ford Crew Cab, 390 auto., fair  shape, $1000; '85 Volvo turbo,  4-dr., 4-cyl., auto., sunrool,  $12,500,686-2565. #11  '80 GMC short Vandura 305,  P/S, P/B, $3500 OBO.  686-2169. #12SS  '61 Dodge Ram Charger, Royal  SE4X4,auto.,82,000kms;'80  Audi 4000S, all new running gear  at 160,000 kms.; '77 Dodge van  ft ton, ex-lire dept. 110,000  kms.; 74 MGB, 4 tops. $7000  Invested, Hawaiian owner wishes  to sell. Best offer. 886-3811. #11  76 Ford truck, V8. 390 engine,  otters? 885-2144. #11  '87 Chev Nova, HB, 5-spd.,  20.000 kms, auto reverse tape  deck, comes w/snow tires. Exc.  cond., $7000. 888-3280.  886-9020. #11  76 Montecarlo, $500 OBO.  886-2375. #12  76 VW window van, good condition, $1600.886-2924.       #12  76 Ford Granada for parts, $1  and up. 686-2626. #12  78   Datsun   510,   $1100.  #13ss  76 302 motor, $200. 886-2826.   #13si  '69 Plymouth Valiant, $500.  886-2626. #13ss  1975 Ford * ton, new rotors,  muffler, some rust, $2000.  683-9483. #13ss  Active Aulo Broken, disposal  agent lor Active BalWI Services.  Repossessiona, estate, legale,  can, trucks, molorhomte, boats.  Cai Mr. Price (only), (604)434-  1819. D5476.  FULL CIRCLE LEASING. CARS,  TRUCKSANDVANS. New 1980  Ford, OMC, Chryaltr Imports.  Early tease relume. Wholesale  leasing and purchatw, cash for  trades. $0 Down, Ira* delivery.  Ask about our 24 Mo. option  lease. Call oohd: (604)273-  2778.  SELLING YOUR CAR? Free  photo ads if you send photo and  description (Regular value  $10.95). Must Include phone  number. Published in tht "Buy  andSeT. Attention: F.P.A..5791  No.3 Road, Richmond, B.C., VGX  SCO.  USED AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT. Van Norman cylinder  head surfacer; Kwik-Way boring  bar; Van Norman boring bar Sioux  valve refacer and hard aaat  grinder; Sunrwn pin home;  Hoffman wheal balancer; 25 ton  press; Kwft-Way brake disc  laths. TOWMOTOR FORK-  LIFTS: 10,000 b��� harrllrt  64,860: 3,000 *>.; tripfa mast,  eldt-shilt, hard lira (Indoor), pro-  pant, 64,600. DIESEL ELECTRIC GENERATORS: Cat and  Litter 4 KW - 350 KW. COMPRESSORS: 5 and 10 H.P.  Phont: (604)660-4000 tnyllmt.  BUSINESS OPPORTUMTES  60OLLARSI - Tops 'N Trends  home parly salts. Consultsnls  nttdtd. Casual arxrrtewtar.ooi-  owraltrogusirarrablt. Ftntas-  Itc hostess gilts. CaN Lynn. 1  800468-5670.  MONEYMAKINGOPPORTUNI-  TIESI Lttm Inoomt Tax Preps  ration or Basic BooMwdng. Tax  deduct bit ct rtrlicaM oouratt by  noma study. Frttbrochurtt.no  oMoaoon, oontaol U��R Tan  Strvtott, 206-1345 Ptmbina  Highway, Winnipeg, MB, R3T  2B6. 1-800-665-5144. Enquire  about txckatvt rranohitt ttrrHo-  rittacrott Canada.  �� you can utt an txlrs $3,800 par  month give us teal at (604)201-  6667. Start up captal Iran  66,000.   WaalfterdtktoCirvidi'i tearing  tuppttr of thttt vmyh uttd m  waterproofing tundtckt,  roofdaokt, bUoooitt, pool surrounds, ate. Wa now havt a  rJetHrerrep tvtHcai it your tret.  In rttum tor a 612,000 knatt-  mtm, at aappty tmatttory, toon  artfsJMtiB, lyouwarttoalart  your ��n��buaiieia�� add a product lo tan eirMng two. gjva us a  ooltct oal at (604M&-1200.  ANtnHore Mr. D. CtwMon.  BUSINESS Ot>PORTUNiTIES  Pintgopouloe2tori PizzaIran-  ohlsa available In various B.C.  ind Aberta tocsliont now. Call  (604)6694621 or (604)530-6618  to inquire about thtts txcallsnt  Start lucrative hornebaatd business. Handy tntrtprtnturt tum  workshop-spart lent Into huge  Income. No Iranohkw-invtnto-  ritt. Vthieka/66,000 tsstnllal.  Comptttt training. Detail: Long  S.A.S.E., I.D.S., Box 80157,  Burnaby. V5H 3X5.  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  timt. No money or experience.  Slnct 1046. Frtt brochure:  Wada World Tradt, c/o Cdn.  Smal Business Intl., Dtp). Wt,  1140 BUsmy Rd.N. #t, Scsrbor-  ough, Ontario, M1H1H4.  ChHwackManulaaumr/lmporter  seeks distributor to strvict and  devtlopt whortsskt accounts In  Ihis tree. Vsrygoodlvingpos-  sMs. Call David Hubbard, 9-9,  (604)706-6121.  Franchises now available tor ac-  Uondtnatratntota. Asptopfe  dtscovtr tht health btntfitt oi  eteanalr.ourbueinttsisexperi-  tridngadyriamlclnerssss. Now  sxpanttnglnac. Contact PhSep  Hartman or victor Yaalnskl  (604)766-3011.  SEVEN NEW TONNOTABLES.  610,000. fuyr.gusranttt. Digital  llmtrt. FutrtxSOOOIIntsscom-  puttr $1,600. Compltlt body  wrapkl81,250. TonfO"Mtllc  Canada Ltd. 1-600467-6628.  CAMELION. Shttr non-run ho-  story 4 ftonnQ two* (twowry-  40-50% preM. lOtmguanMte.  Comtr tht market h your hornt-  lown a surrounding tress. Call  ootsct <604)687.040aW7-0510  orwrtt: 1602-518 Beauty St.,  Vtnoouvtr, B.C.. V6B 2L3.  DIVORCE? Sen tht NghLtgat  Fvm, no oourt ippowtnct or  ipouM moMNiy. JuK 5-15  wMfcu $60.96 pkMOMtt. You or  wo lyn. Laiwytr tndorttd oR*  rjHtf? FhdOull Send for copy  otCranrarattnrawDfvorottcttnd  Msrtjura. JustS2. Samttyatern  tinea 1670. Ate I.L.S. U-Sal  Rtal Estate A anoorporatlon Nla.  Drvorotnrtot, 201-1262 Burrard,  VsriawaT.IW-aoo. Donald  M Burdtny, PrttMtra. Frsrv  cNaiaMN.  LOVE NEST. -ORDER BY  MAI'. - Low* Toys, Sexy  NrM*te.-Meolouree1aJogua.  Low KM, 161 EMM&, North  Vancouver. AC, V7L 1B2.  (604)SaT7-1178. Stt Ns ad tvtry  EDUCATION  HOW TO PLAY POPULAR PIANO. New home study course.  Fast, easy method. Guaranteed!  Also organ and electronic keyboard courses. For FREE inlormation, write: Popular Music  Systems, Studio 47,3284 Bouch-  trle Road, Kelowna, B.C., VIZ  2H2.  INTERESTED IN SOUND ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT  OF OUR FORESTS? Malasplns  College In Nanalmo has a two-  year Forest Resources Technology diploma program which will  show you how. Interested? Cai  tht Registration Centre lor information on admission to Ihe Fall  ���90 semester NOW. (604)755-  6755.  FOR SALE MISC  Lighting fixtures. Western Canada's largest display. Wholesale  and retail. Fret catalogue available. Norbum Lighting Cenlre,  4600 East Hastings St, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C2K5 Phone: (604)299-  A FREE HUNTING, FISHING,  CAMPING, CATALOG ($6.  vatus). Send your expired hunting or fishing (cense (photocopy  aoosptablt) and SIR. will mal  you our Annual Sportsman Cats-  log FREE (388pages -over6,500  Items) pan all Sale Fliers lor ont  year S.I.R. MAIL ORDER, Dtpt.  281, 1386 Elites Avenue, Win-  nfetg, MB, R3G3N1. Otter expires Msroh31,1990.  Arthritic pain? Achlngbaok? Slit  prat? Sleeping hands? -Btuaih  OTherpsll SerrdKlorbroohurt/  information: Btulah Land, Box  1086, Portage Lt Prairie. Manitoba, R1N3C5.  Easy weight loss: Herbal Konfak  Root; steadily Hushes 1st and  inchtt. fM capsules, 813.50.  VMags Arts, Box 1236, Ashcrott,  VOK 1A0. Simple instrudions  inducted  QARDENkNO,  THE ULTIMATE GARDENER'S  STORE  1,000's ol products,  greenhouses, hydroponics, hugs  book selection. $4 fix catalogue  tut ol money saving coupons.  Western Water Farms. #103.  2012044th Avt., Langley, B.C.,  V3A4P7.  HEALTH  VITAMIN DISCOUNTS. Sines  1073, ottering high r^iy-towest  prion on Vitamins, Minerals,  Herbs, Body Building snd Weight  Loss, SuppwmtrM, Hair Trstt-  rntnt.SMn Cars and Mm. FREE  CATALOGUE. Write: VITAMIN  DISCOUNTS, Dtpt.BCIO, 260  S.W.MarintOrivt,V6X2R5. 1-  6006634747. In Vtnoouvtr,  321-7000.  HEALTH  FREE: Low cholesterol redpies  collection ol delicious, tasy main  dish redpies. $2 postage and  handling tee to: Hindi Ent. Ltd.,  Box 1215, Station A, Surrey, B.C.,  V3S2B3.  HELP WANTED  SlnglssrCouplss. Complete government-approved Building Managers Correspondence Certificate courts lor spts/oondos/  rhsss/mini-storage. Guaranteed  Placement Assistance. RMTI,  1120-780 W. Pander, Vancouver.  B.CV6C1H2. (604)681-5456.  Outboard and stern drive mechanics wanted now. Large  OMC/MtrcCrurssr well established dealership. If you are confident you art tht best - Phont:  Bill Wootsey. Island Outboard,  Campbell River, (604)267-0248.  LICENSED MECHANIC  WANTED al import dealership in  Chilliwack. B.C. Vehicle inspects certificate a plus. CalKtthal  (604)792-2724, Monday thru Friday.  Growing, family owned shop,  where quality counts, requires:  B.C.T.O. Automechanic, familiar  wilh Bear alignmtnt equipment,  propane and inspectors suthorl-  titronlwlplul. Mtsssgts: Linda  (6M)4784ttt6.  Logging supply snd Honda dealer  requires ixptritnctd small en-  glnt mtchanic. ExctHent salary  a btnttrts. Phont: (604)647-  9405. Orwrrte:Box3100,SmHhers, B.C.V0J2N0  Resident Caretaker/Manager,  Rtvtrsloks.B.C. TheB.C.Housing Management Commission It  tendering lor this position. For a  Illy (50) unl atnkx development  Tender docurntntt are available  Irom BCHMC.290 Nanaimo Avt.  W��� Ptntloton, B.C., V2A 1N5.  Ttl: (604)4034301. Mandatory  site viewing it Rtvetstoke on  March 22,1990 al 1:00 p.m.  CRUISE UNE OPENINGS NOW  HIRING CALLNOWII (604)662-  5644. (604)667-3964.  Overseas potations. Hundreds o(  lop-paying positions. Al occupations. Altrsctlvt btntlits. Fret  details: Oversets Employmtnt  Services, Dtpt. CA, Boa 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec, H3P3C7.  LICENSED MECHANIC  WANTED at Import dstltrahlpln  Chilliwack, B.C. VthkMt ktapto-  lion Crimean t plus, CalKeth  tl (604)70*2724. Monday dm  Friday.  PERSONALS  WRITE A NOVEL or short story of  puMshsble quality. Thtsuosss-  ful Monograph Msthod of creatJvt  writing maktf I easy. Stand lor  dttalkandlratttrnpllngs. Dtpt  H.I, Writer's Help Bureau, 15-  7400 Mlnoru Blvd., Richmond,  B.C., V6Y12S. Ttl: (604)276-  1671.  PETS t LIVESTOCK  Vittnamtaa Pot Bellied Pigs.  CtvaisseShsrPsiFhajs.Pljrsbrsd  KalahdinHalrShttp. For more  information carVwrtt: JukaMurto,  Box 260, Edivillt, Aberta, TOM  0X0. (403)887-6664.  SERVICES  Major ICBC and injury daima.  Josl A. Werter, trial lawyer lor 21  years. Cai colled, (604)736-  5500, Vancouver. 8 no recovery,  no Its. No Yukon enquiries  ICBC INJURY CLAIMS? CU  Data Carr-Harris - 20 yssrs a trial  lawyer wilh fivt yttrt mtdicai  school before law. 0460-41)22  (Vancouver). Experienced In  head Injury and othtr major  claims. Percentsge test svsK-  ���fCBC offered mt $3,500. Carey  Linde got mt $190,000.- G.N.  Abbolslord. Lawotlroat ol Carey  Llnde, Vtnoouvtr 664-7706.  Serving dtntt throughout B.C.  tor 18 yttrt.  Custom wood apkling. lutes!  production wood tpHtttr tvtr  built. Bucks, sp**, loads with  convtyor3lo5cord/hr. Logging  truck and sMddtr tvsiltblt.  (604)2654263  Save hundreds on tridgt/lretzer  repairs. Many problems you can  solve yourttl. Inttruetlont-$10.  Write to: AppMax, 45738 Ral-  way, Avt., ChlHwack, B.C., V2P  1L3.  TRAVEL  Wonderful European Tour, In-  duding Swtzertand, Italy, Austria, r3trmany, Ntthtrisnds, high-  Ighting Obsrsmmsrgau and Pas-  alonpay. Departs Wth June from  Vancouver. 15 days, ttcorttd  smsll group, guilty lour. For  mors inlormalion contad Gal at:  Chtam Travel, ChlHwack.  (604)702-0207, rtaya/tveningi.  " VICTORIA B.C. THE ADMIRAL MOTEL" Fins areomrrto-  datlon ovtrlooking the btauuTuI  reitontble rsttsrtrtendty, ptr-  ax>rralantrtlonlrt)mlam8yown-  ers. CAA Rtcomrntndtd. 287  BthvHt Street, Victoria, B.C.,  V8V1X1. (604)3664267. Rooms for rent with kitchen  privileges, Irvine's Landing.  883-9579. #11  Main floor 1 bdrm. suite, avail.  Apr. 1 central Gibsons with view  & fireplace, $500/month incl.  mils 8. cable. 886-4856.     #12  3 bdrm. upper duplex. 1470 sq.  It., new carpets & paint  throughout. 5 app, lantastic  view. Sechelt. no pets, refs..  $800 'plus half utilities. Call  434-5347 ask lor Chris.       #12  3 bdrm. home with balcony,  garden area, carport, workshop,  large storage. Tenant must be  very clean, quiel and responsible.  NO DOGS. $725 includes cable,  hydro. For viewing call  866-2604. Avail. Mar. 25.    #11  Main floor 1 bdrm. suite, avail.  Apr. 1 central Gibsons wilh view  & fireplace. $500/mo. Incl. utils.  & cable 686-4856. #11  Furnished 6 cozy 3 bdrm. collage on Ige. waterfront lol Rbts.  Crk. Avail, for 3 mos. April - June  with option for cont. occupancy in  Sept. $550. 224-2656.        #11  Furnished 3 bdrm. house with  view Rets. req. $775.  886-4654. #11  Responsible mature person to  share view home in Davis Bay,  own balhroom, $350 plus heat &  damage dep. Ruth 885-7233  wknds. 734-6607 eves.      #11  Waterfront executive home.  Sechell. month ol May. $950.  Reply Box 411, c/o Coast News.  Box 68. Sechelt. BC. VON 3A0.  #11  Help Wanted  Hygenist or CDA wanted part time  in Sechell. Call Dr. Dan  Kingsbury 886-4535. TFN  GRAMMA'S  PUB  We need n few good people!  Renovations are now complete and we have im-  ���diate F/T &. P/T openings for service staff and  kitchen help. Experience  :in asset hut not necessary  as we will gladly train. A  fun-loving attitude is essen-  tial fur this upbeat  environment. Call Steve  for appointment 886-8215  Secret Cove Marina requires student summer staff. Please call  Cash Whelan or Hayden at  885-3533 or leave mess.     TFN  Carpenter Finisher - must be experienced in layout and all  aspects ol linishing. Please send  resume lo B.B. Construclion,  R.R. 1. Bay Rd. Site, Sechell,  B.C.V0N3A0. #14  Irvines Landing Marina requires  cooks, bartenders, waiters/waitresses and dock personnel lor  this coming season (Apr.-Oct.).  For inlormation and appointment.  please contact Dave Gordon al  883-2296. #11  Beaver Island Grocery is looking  lor part-lime help, kitchen experience required. 883-2108.  #12  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  Public Relations: and  Marketing Skills are needed  to help advertise and promote events lor Ihe Boy  Scout Association on the  Coast.  Pioneer Museum is looking  lor people interested in helping with various events and  demonstrations.  Companion Needed to Raid -  and converse with aphasic  stroke victim in Gibsons. 1  ���2 hours per week.  Emergency Program needs  volunteers. A one day  workshop and availability in  Ihe event of an emergency is  the only commitment.  For these and more opportunities please call Volunteer  Action Cenler 885-5181  Cooks, waitresses and dishwashers. Apply in person Pender  Harbour Hotel Restaurant. Brian  883-9013. #11  IMMEDIATELY REQUIRED  Exp. Iramer & helper, good  wages, permanent position possible. J.R. Redwood Const.,  298-5215 or 886-8859 after 6  pm. #12  Receptlonisl with secretarial  training or experience. This is an  entry level position for someone  interested in a career as a legal  secretary. Resumes to Welsh &  Gray, Box 130, Sechelt.      #12  All resumes are NOT equal. Call  Arbutus Offices. 885-5212.   #12  Help Wanted  Middle age lady currently working as nurses aide requires a live-  in homemaker position, references 940-0032 #13  Cook - cleaning person May to  Oct.. single or couple. Resume to  Clowhom Lodge. Box 366.  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0. Accommodation provided #13  Front desk clerk, lull time, part  time, motel desk clerk req. Immediately, mature person experienced in dealing with public.  AM/PM shift work. Contact  manager, Cedars Inn Motel, Gibsons. #11  Medical Laboratory  Technologist  We're looking for a self-motivated  laboratory technologist lo provide  vacation and sick reliel lor our  Sechelt and Gibsons labs. Vou  must be CSLT regislered and  have recent haematology experience. Vou will be performing  routine haematology, coagulation,  blood glucose tesling, urinalysis,  slide tests, ECG's and venipuncture If interested, you should  phone: Metropolitan Clinical  Laboratory, Sechelt Branch,  Phone: 885-2257. #12  Business &. II Business  Home Services |[      Opportunities  Flagging personnel needed. Send  full resume to R.R. Traffic Control, Box 17, Silver Sands, Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON IVO.  Deadline March 27,1990.    #13  ^GARDEN  BAY  HOTEL  is now hiring tor summer  -Chef-Cooks, Bartenders.  Waiters-Waitresses. Bus  People. Dishwashers, Cleaning Staff, and Marina and  Grounds Staff. Please apply  in person.  WANTED  Licensed Practical Nuises for  casual employment. Applicants  with recent experience and current registration are invited lo apply. Benefils and wages as per  Hospital Employees' Union contract. Please apply lo: Mrs. L.  Buchhorn, Personnel Officer, St.  Mary's Hospital. Box 7777.  Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0. Phone  885-2224 local 21. #11  NANNY NEEDED  For more inlormation call  886-3811. #11  Experienced Legal Secretary to  work full or part-time. Preferred  areas of expertise are Corporate/Commercial and Wills &  Estates. Word processing skills  on IBM-PC most desirable. Apply  by phone to Russell F. Crum Law  Office - 886-2207. -   #11  Waitresses  Bartenders  & Cooks  Full or Part-Time  Peninsula Motor Inn  8862804  Starting Vour Home Based  Business Workshop, Fri.. March  16. 6:30 - 9:30 pm and Sat.  March 17, 9 am ��� 3 pm. Only a  lew places left! Pender Harbour  Secondary. $25. Pre-regisler at  The Paper Mill. Madeira Park,  883-9911 or Sunshine Coasl  Community Futures, 205-5710  Teredo St.. Sechell. 885-2639.  #11  Co-ordinator required lor Project  Parent, a Family Support and  Counselling Program. Education  and experience in counselling  and supervisory skill required.  M.S.W. preferred. 14 hrs. per  week. Submit resume by March  23 to Administrator. Sunshine  Coast Community Services Society, Box 1069, Sechelt. BC, VON  3A0. For inlo. phone 885-5881.  #12  Wedding photographer needed.  885-2882. #11  IRVINES LANDING  MARINA  Requires Bartenders &  Waiters/Waitresses this  coming season (Apr.-Oct.|  Please contacl Dave al  613-2216.  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,  Insured.  Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates 885-2109  TFN  Coast Construction 665-4190  Rwfing���Rerjairs���Remodelling  Quality custom homes. Materials  and workmanship guaranteed.  Free estimates. 885-4190.   #14  Work Wanted  ,   Hoine PROFESSIONAL  "'        STEAM CLEANING  Carpets $.^  Upholstery U -������  POWEBFUL IRUCK MOUNTtD  MM  equipment ���mm  BEST POSSiBII RESULTS        II  CHERISHED     , "H  CARPET CARE  886-3823  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. alt. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  Carpentry, minor plumbing and  electrical.   Reliable,   reasonable  rates and references. 866-6655.  #11  Landscaper with truck and tools.  will do odd jobs. Gel ready lor  Spring! Call Alex al 885-5846  #11  DO VOU NEED  Brush cutting, rotolilltng. rubbish  removal, carpet/upholstery  cleaning, window cleaning,  mobile home washing,  housecleaning. Skip's  Maintenance Service. 885-2373.  #11  House sitting for vacationers.  Leave your pels at home. Book  now 885-9522. #11  Ability House Cleaning now  available. 885-9522. #11  Reliable carpenler, quality  workmanship, Iraming, linishing,  tile work. Francis 885-7492. #11  Exp. framing forming carpenter  available. Air equipped, please  call 886-9027. Free estimates.  #12  Construclion company available  lor work Irom framing lo  finishing, air equipped, local  references available. Call  886-3538 evenings. #12  TREE TOPPING  Danger tree removal, limbing and  falling, fully insured, free  estimates. Jell Collins,  886-8225. #13  AQUARIUS INDUSTRIES    "  Hot/cold high pressure cleaning.  No job too big or too small. Ladder truck service lo 50'.  CALL ROBERT BOWIES  Bus. 885-2870, Res. 883-9180.  #11  Reliable/responsible man/men  available lor day jobs. Painting,  yard mainlenance, elc. Robert  886-3822. #11  Carpenters available lor decks,  additions,   finishing   work.  Estimates, references. 886-2558.  #13  Handyman carpentry, electrical,  drywall. painting, eavestrough  cleaning. No job loo small. Alan  886-8741. #13  Reliable, responsible man/men  available for day jobs, painling.  yard mainlenance, etc. Robert  886-3822. #11  Mobile licensed HD mechanic,  welder, air, arc & wire feed.  885-7336. #13  MY PUCE OR YOURS  Professional aulo body mechanic  will contract your work. Autos,  trucks, industrial, marine hulls.  Fibreglass, plastic & exotic  finishes, welding. For appointment 885-7659afl. 6 pm.     #13  Renovations, vinyl siding, windows, painting, cement, roofing,  fences, elc. Quality workmanship. 886-3078. #13  Bondable couple will care lake  and maintain apartment or trailer  park in return lor tree accommodation and small salary (terms  negotiable). Collecl Prince George  562-3667 ask lor Bob or Mlm.  #12  Business 8. II    3 1.  Home Services II  CONFIDENTIAL SECRETARIAL  8ERVICE8  Word Processing  Correspondence, Resumes  Form Letters  886-4740 #11  SM TREE SERVICE  Topping, trimming, pruning,  danger tree removal, bonded and  insured. 20 years experience.  885-3897. #15  McBride's Plumbing &Hlg. Ltd.,  3rd generation plumbing company, specializing in new homes.  1-525-4466. #13  Arbutus Office Services  In downtown Sechell - to serve  you belter - rm. 217, Teredo  Square (West Wing). 885-5212.  Hrs. 9-4. After hour appointments by arrangement.       #12  Have % ton pickup, will haul  $75.885-3127. #1'  Child Care  Molly Mouse has spaces available  lor 18 months to school age. Call  886-3913. #19  Require live-In nanny, refs. req.  Phone 886-7712. #11  Needed a reliable sitter tor 2 small  boys, weekdays & some Sals.,  Roberts Creek area, prefer In my  home, mornings 7:30-12:30. Call  Kelly 886-8842. #12  Middle age lady requires live-in  nanny position (experience)  references. 940-0032.        #13  Reliable babysitter wanted  weekdays, Pender Harbour.  883-2544. #13  Potential to earn up to $100.  $200, $300 per day with your  truck, van. Details 885-4030  St. 1198-1124 Lonsdale Ave..  North Vancouver. BC. V7M 2Ht.  Small investment required. #11  I's PfanMaa. 6 Nt|. Ltd.  3rd Generation Plumbing Company specializing In New  Homes. 1-525-4466. #13  Repo carpet cleaning van. diesel  cleaning machine, all equipment  necessary to start business.  Just rebuilt, bids, financing  available. 883-9110. #13  Notice to Creditors  arid Others  NOTICE is given that creditors  and Miters having claims against  the Estate ot Kenneth Webster  Eidt who died Nov. 17/89 a,e  hereby required to send them to  the undersigned before the 27th  day of March 1990 altar which  date the Executor will distribute  the said Estate to the parsons entitled thereto, having regard only  to the claims of which it has  Notice.  by K A. Crosby. Executor, Box  282. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0.  #12  m  LAND DISPOSITION  In Land Recording District of Vancouver, and  situated west ol Stakawus Creek, approximately  1.1 kilometres from the creek mouth on the east  side of Jervis Inlet, SO kilometres north-northeast of  Egmont.  Take notice lhat Thomas Pettr Paul, Chief of  the Sechelt Indian Band, P.O. Box 740, Sechelt,  B.C. intends to apply for a quarry lease ol the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 45 metres at a  bearing of 220 degrees from the wooden road  bridge which crosses Stakawus Creek, 1.1  kilometres from the creek mouth on Jervis Inlet;  thence 270 metres at a bearing ol 310 degrees;  thence 1S0 metres at a bearing of 220 degrees;  thence 270 metres at a bearing of 130 degrees;  thence 150 metres at a bearing of 40 degrees to the  point of commencement and containing 4.05 hectares, more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required  is slate quarry.  Comments concerning this application may be  made to the Senior Land Officer, Ministry ol Crown  Lands Regional Oflice, #210 - 4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2. Please quote File Number  2404854.  JERVIS  INLET  LAND DISPOSITION  In Ihe New Westminster land recording district and  situated in Blind Bay adjacent lo Nelson Island.  Take nolice that Nell McAskill ot 8268 Burnlake Drive ot  Burnaby, B.C. an engineering technologist and Ian  McAskill ol 949 Jarvis Street, CoquiUam, B.C. Intends to  apply lor a Foreshore Lease of the following described  lands.  Unsurveyed Foreshore Fronting Lot E ol D.L. 5377 on  Nelson Island commencing at the Iron pin (IP) marking  the Soulh West corner of Lot D proceeding on a true  headjng ol North 53' Wesl a distance of 90m, thence  South 10' West a distance of 60m to join the Iron pin  marking South West corner of Lot E and containing an  area ol 2000 square meters more or less.  The purpose for which the land is required Is to provide  pnvale moorage facilities.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the  Senior Land Oflicer. Ministry of Crown Lands, 401-4603  Kingsway, Burnaby. B.C. V5H 4M4. File reference  2404819.  WOsSexo  tSUMOO  Lf\ CLEAN-UP BRIGADE  ���*���*!#pu| yukkies in their place!  o  o  ft  o  I  10  00  CO  </>  Q  III  o  (0  *  u  z  h  CO  <  o  o  Fight on drugs  Editor:  A few more words on drugs,  and then on to more important  things, although human strivings for freedom and consciousness, and the always attendant hysteria and repression  which arise in opposition to  them, do seem to deserve more  than passing attention.  It was gratifying and a relief  to see finally the recent long  overdue release of views on the  subject. First, a couple of loose  ends: I feel some regret that Mr.  Kavanagh has been the target of  so much attention. Although I  think a certain hypocrisy did  need pointing out, he is but one  among us. Continued attack  seems inappropriate.  The questioning of my late  involvement, on the surface,  seems reasonable, but is really a  red herring. Aside from the fact  that I've mostly been away these  past two years, anyone can get  involved in anything whenever  they're moved to.  As I indicated, the poster was  the 'last straw' for me. I am  much more alarmed at society's  reaction to illicit drug use than  to the drug use itself.  As well, I and my comrades  are fully aware of the enormous  communication gap which exists between the forces of law  and order and our own lifestyles  and learnings.  It is intimidating to be inundated with virulent views and  then to contemplate trying to  somehow reach across thai gap.  I think the main point missed  in this discussion so far is that  just as all drugs and herbs have  at least some adverse effects, so  too do each and every one have  benefits.  A cup of coffee in the afternoon gets us through the rest of  a hard day; a glass of wine  enables us to let our hair down a  little; a toke of grass can turn  creative wheels and slow us  down to see; and a few magic  mushrooms open us to a reality  mummy and daddy never told  us anything about!  When discussing risks, these  and other positives must be  acknowledged, weighed with  the negatives, and considered  along with the questions - 'How  much, how often, how'long,  and in what circumstances?'  When this is done, the  psychedelic (mind-manifesting)  herbs come out way ahead of  any other recreational  substance. This doesn't mean  they can be ingested without  care. But it does mean that as  long as it is implied that only  legal drugs can be both used and  abused, while illegal ones only  abused, and as long as all of the  illegal ones are caught without  discrimination in the task  force's drift net, then the 'war  on drugs' will always be seen by  most of us as a dishonest farce.  While chaperoning the recent  young   peoples'   dance   in  Roberts Creek, I had cause to  reflect that perhaps the root of  all drug use is the (often unconscious) primordial thirst of  the soul for ecstasy and  transendence; the attempt to  'see through the glass less darkly'.  Of course drugs are not the  only way to do this. Sex and  rock and roll work pretty well,  too. So do chanting, sufl dancing, meditation, fasting and  yoga.  We had to re-discover all of  these divine methods in the 60's  because our parents and grandparents had wandered so far  from the village fires. They got  lost in the jungle of materialism,  trapped by 'getting and spending - laying waste their powers  ��� seeing little in nature that was  theirs'.  We are one of the few  cultures in history that does not  teach our children well the  special art of 'getting high',  with or without drugs.  Gone are the puberty rituals,  the rites of passage, the spirit  seeking. But the souls of the  young and the young at heart,  have not forgotten. Mostly  unguided, often stumbling and  cursing in the barrenness of industrial madness, blind to the  message of our genes, we nevertheless continue to howl at the  moon and risk adventure in  realms beyond.  There is more to everything  than meets the eyel Our  children hunger for the truth  behind appearances.  Peter Light  Roberts Creek, BC  A slum?  Editor:  RE: 'Redrooffs, a slum'  These supposedly 'slum'  houses being moved into the  Redrooffs area meet engineering standards prior to being  barged and once on site must  meet all building code standards  before occupancy.  In a community so concerned  with recycling, one would think  re-using buildings, rather than  destroying them would be an  admirable solution.  The cost of moving and reestablishing a house still makes  it more affordable than constructing a new house. With the  lack of accommodation in this  area, the employment generated  and money spent locally, I can  only view this as a positive  measure for the community.  Ann Goetze  Redrooffs Resident  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  In Wilson Creek  until noon Saturday  "��� Frlwtllir No** nan"  Adult Children ol fUconoUci meeting Monday nights, 7:30 pm at St. Mary's Church  Hall, Gibsons. For Into Anna 885-5281 or Linda 886-8165.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meeting on Mon., Mar. 12 at 7:30 pm at Roberts  Creek School library. Video on peace trip to El Salvador. Everyone welcome.  Slterftclffi Amman/ St. Patrick's Day Bake Sale Mar. 17 at 10 am at Trail Bay Mall.  Cattle* Women's League monthly meeting Tues., Mar. 13 at 7:30 pm at the Holy  Family Hall, Sechell.  Sunshine Cant Spinners and Weavers GuH meeting Mon., Mar. 12 at 7:30 pm at  718 Franklin Rd., Gibsons. For Inlo 888-7102 or 885-3886.  Hopkins Inner) ol St. Mary's Heipltil AuiNlary regular monthly meeting will take  place at 1:30 pm Thurs., Mar. 15 at Camp Sunrise. New members most welcome.  Sunshine Coin Pro Ufa meeting at Sunshine Coast Gospel Church, Davis Bay Rd ,  Thurs., Mar. 15 at 7:30 pm. For Info 885-3880 or 885-5734.  SibMM OviHtlng Bretip meeting held Thurs.. Mar. 15 al 10am. New members  welcome. For Inlo call 888-8763.  EtpMnatwM Electors Aim. general meeting 7:30 pm Wed., Mar. 14 at Cedar Grove  Elementary. All Area E residents welcome and urged to attend.  fitbiMi Outreach organizational meeting Mar. 14 at Elphinstone High School, room  108, at 7 pm. Members of the community are Invited to come and gat Information  about GO or to offer their services to the youth of Gibsons.  Schlnphronlci ��� Gibsons Branch - mealing Mar. 19 at 7:30 pm at the Garibaldi  Health Unit on S. Fletcher. Discussion will follow, Interesting video. Everyone  welcome.  Sunshine Cant Fewer t Sad Squadron wine and cheese party and graduation  ceremony for fall boating course students, Mar. 16 at 1930 hours at Greenecourt  Hall. Members, guests and spring boating students are Invited.  Sunshine Cant Unit al Canadian Cancer Society regular monthly meeting Mon.,  Mar. 19 at regional offices at 1 pm. All welcome.  Sunshine Catst UnUrtan FaMwshlp meet Sun., Mar. 18 (3rd Sun.) 10am In the  Community Use Room at Roberts Creek Elementary. For Info 885-9863.  The Sunshine Ceatt Recycling and Processing SacMy annual general meeting will  take place Mar. 28 at 7:30 pm In tha Community Usa Room at Roberts Creak Elementary. Everyone welcome to bring questions and Ideas about recycling.  Cent AitacJattaa te Prated the Envtronmem (CAPE) will meet Thurs., Mar. 22 at  7:30 pm at Community Services. Sechelt. New members wolcome. For Info  885-7502.  IimiMm Ceatt Ofl-Raad Wcfrtai AncdeKM (SCORIA) first annual general  meeting Sun., Mar. 16 at 11 am, S.C. Community Services, 5636 inlet Ave.,  Sechett. For Inlo Guy Bullen 885-5341.  L-��-:ssBttai-  '��� '���-.-. Ssi:STXtSSS^VX>VlsVtsssl*at: -" jS-.'aft***. SS* nasi ����v*��  ��� - ��.>m. **.���..-��.*. , Coast News, March 12,1990  21.  Roberts    Creek  Kennett remembers early days  by Bev Cranston, M6-2215  Below are some excerpts  about the old days in Roberts  Creek from a letter received  from a man now living in Grand  Forks named 'Dirty Dick from  Roberts Crick'? What a name.  What does he mean by dirt?  I've known a few dirty guys;  sometimes it refers to their  minds; sometimes it refers to  their smell; and sometimes it  refers to the lack of fairness  they show in sports.  Here it is Dick.  I always wondered what the  B and K letters stood for in the  logging road called the B&K in  Roberts Creek. According to  Richard Kennett, it was from  the Brown and Kirkland  families. About 50 years ago  Brown and Kirkland Logging  gouged out a log sort and dump  at the mouth of Roberts Creek  to service the logging road to  the campsite on the mountain.  Dick writes: "So it was that  Roberts Creek got its shot in the  arm as about 50 families moved  into the area and a like number  of single men at the mountain  camp. The rest of the B&K  families rented or purchased  property wherever they could in  the community, many of them  staying long after logging  operations ceased."  Dick and his father built the  meat market and ice cream  parlour which is now Seaview  Market. This apparently was a  very popular place.  "The centre of the community was the post office on property owned by the Robinsons.  Their daughter and son-in-law  Ted and Bessie Shaw owned  and operated the general store  adjoining. It was here most of  the activity took place over the  years."  Dick continues: "It was progress abound in Roberts Creek  as B&K Logging worked the  slopes of Mount Elphinstone  through the war years when  lumber products were a must  for the war effort."  Wouldn't it be nice to be able  to go back those short 50 years  and pay the prices people were  paying then for goods, services  and above all, land?  The endless stands of timber  at that time must have been  staggering. In only 50 short  years, we are now to the point  of considering clear-cutting or is  it going to be selective logging,  around the Chapman Creek  watershed and Tetrahedron Ski  area.  SCHOOL FUNDS  Fundraising is stepping up at  Roberts Creek Elementary. On  Saturday, April 7 the Grade 5  and 6 classes are having a  Gigantic Garage Sale. Your  donations would be appreciated. For further info call  885-7072.  The Fun Faire will take place  May 4 at the school. Volunteers  and new ideas and input are  needed to make this major  fundraiser a success. Susan  Weatherill of the Parents Group  will be having a meeting soon to  organize the faire, which will include concessions, white  elephant, book and bake sales  and lots of fun things for the  kids to do.  PLASTIC  Are you fed up and tired of  the ever-increasing number of  products that you buy which are  converting to plastic wrap and  containers? I am, so I've decided to collect these wraps and  send them back to the eastern  companies that are producing  them.  Does it sound like a good  idea? Think of the frustration  they would have if everyone did  this. Tons of plastic garbage arriving on their desks at Proctor  and Gamble, etc. If they don't  get lite hint that the public is  tired of plastic and being blamed for using it, so companies  please quit sending the stuff to  us, then at least it will all go into  the mega landfills they have  back east for the huge population of true Canada. And it will  at least save the Sunshine Coast  from some of their garbage.  atlas  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD.  SS11 Wharf St., Sechelt  Phone 865-4489 Fax 885-4696  Gibsons Library  The Gibsons Library Committee b looking at different options to build a larger building to accommodate additional  books recently made available through a book grant.  The building's 1600 square fed of space is considered too  small lo service the nearly 8000 users of the library. Plans call  for increasing floor space to over SOW square feet.  Gibsons librarians are also in the process of learning to use  a new computer which will eventually put the library on line  with all other libraries In the province.  Local Beaver participates in recent adventuring. (Sec story  below). ���Jan Sckuki photo  Beavers adventure  in Vancouver  SuperHost's  benefits  repeat visitors/tourists  personal/individual job satisfaction  satisfied customers  improved employee relations  respected community profile/reputation  enhanced business activities .. \  For more Information about the SuperHost  training program In your area CONTACT the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce at 885-3100  Fourteen rambunctious Beavers from the First Sunshine  Coast Colony, Gibsons spent  the evening of March 2 camping  in a box.  They were invited to join two  Vancouver colonies for an evening of Native Indian crafts and  activities, including discussions  on Native culture.  Each colony designed its own  village using large cardboard  boxes, some elaborately  decorated. After five busy  hours of numerous crafts, sorting gear and a scavenger hunt,  the Beavers crawled into their  boxes, sleep overtaking the excitement of their activities.  Early the next morning, they  awoke to discover they were to  prepare and cook their own  breakfasts using 'buddy  burners' or homemade stoves.  Once pants and jackets had  been attached to the appropriate body, they set off for  an adventure on every conceivable form of Vancouver's  public transport - bus, sea bus,  sky train and harbour ferry.  Beginning with a tour of the St.  Roche RCMP boat and Mari  time Museum and finishing an  event-filled day with lunch at  Granville Market.  They returned to the Coast  tired, happy and full of news  about their 24 hours away from  home. Cheers to David and  Gale Woodhouse, James McCarthy and Wes for making this  memorable event possible for  the Gibsons Colony (and for  making it back in one piece,)  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  =-=��� ���  Rny way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  NEED A WINTER SAFETY CHECK?  Put it in the hands  of the pros...  ' sk onk i im r urn vci  SKOOKUM CHRYSLER  SERVICE  DWAYNE HURFORD  (Service Mgr.)  0JOOD OLD M8HIOHM  SERVICE!  COOLING    OIL     FRONT  TUNE-UP SYSTEM ��,����    DISC  ���  TUNE-UP "."   BRAKE  CHANGE  SERVICE  886*3433  We do It all...  INSTALL  AIR  CONDITIONING!  ...enter our old  fashioned door prize.  WHI your choice ol  a case of oil, cat*  of windshield washer  fluid In our  PRII DRAW  4\\   CUSTOMER  "^       CARE  IfcuurtrtrolUtil  The- pr,Ke.P    At your Finishing Store  Saw Horse  BRACKETS  ���%B***  Fence & Yard  Materials  1x8 ROUGH  RED CEDAR  Siotafl8  snewes  ea.  $3.99  MAHOGANY  1 x 4   -78c/i.  Reg. $1.05  i x 5 ���99-/,..  Reg. $1.38  OAK  PLYWOOD  $64"/s  ���hi  3/4" FLAT SLICE  Iron on Edge  1  Tape also In-Stock  HAND TOOLS  Quality for your toolbox.  SAWU  30"  BOW SAW  $11" Reg. $13.60  "2000"      a  2x8  CEDAR  LATTICE  $700/  f      /panel  Price Goes Up  After March 17th  4x8  CEDAR  LATTICE  s1995/sh,  OYSTER  KNIVES  s129/  ea.  6x8  TARPS  S3"/e  fea  All Salts Cash & Carry     Sale Ends March 24 or While Stock Lasts  HAND SAW  $2498 Reg. $34.60  SANDPLATE  METAL  SANDPAPER  $499  LIU Tim*  Warranty  Reg.  $6.59  9'x3��  CEDAR  STORAGE  SHEDS  Ir ���  m  III 1 Iffrnrir���  1!  296o��  Other Sizes Available  ���ALTERNATIVE  OWN:  Mon. ��� Fri. 8:30 ��� 5:00  8at.��:00-4:00  Specialising In  WooowiMitlnfl ��� Interior  Flntehlng Malarial*  HWY. 101, GIBSONS, 22.  Coast News, March 12,1990  DeVRIES  72 HOUR  h  o  ���.jW&M*&i  interrupt  our regular ad lo  bring you Ibis  special announcement.  a  THIS EXIT FOR  TRUCKLOAD  SALE!  r.,^...^.,^^,,.,^,;^.;.  INVENTORY HAS ARRIVED  A semi-trailer of carpet roll ends  for you to choose from  J^NEW INVENTORY   4 NEW COLOURS  ^> GREAT SELECTION  EVEN  PRICED FAR BELOW  OUR REGULAR VALUE  Carpet starts at $795 sq. yd. and  goes all the way to the very finest  *-'%m:   J ^ V^    3��!  **"'*'T"��fc, ' ���  >-  t ~ -- ^   7    ! -���*?     9  Locked in  Stain Blocker  Stain protection is  bonded to the fibre ,  at high temperature  J*****;* ii  ��*�����  COME SEE Ora NEW SPAING COLOl7J?S  Burlington Harding  Barrymore     ^L    Richmond  Bremworth  riSS!  &*'���; ������������:  Super selection of LINO  starting as low as $595 sq. yd.  f  em  itmM


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