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Sunshine Coast News Apr 25, 1988

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Array ; Library  ( Buildings  II.C. V8V 1X4  88.8  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25�� per copy on news stands    April 25,1988        Volume 42        Issue 17  ion Week activities at Sechelt Elementary School  itage Day. Amidst displays of Native arts and  i their families gathered in the morning lo see the  Skimtl Dancers perform 'The Beaver Legend', and in the afternoon  the Tzinquaw Dancers from Duncan shared some of Iheir dances,  including this public version of a funeral dance.   ���Penny Fuller photo  idvises self-help for businessmen  elt cool on tourism funding  president of  oast was at  teeling last  le municipal  ial contribu-  promotion  entire Sun-  :ording to  ��� that is in-  a, which he  Lower Sun-  quadrupled  lie.  hamber of  idy commil-  Ihis   year's  funds are  t will be ad-  ind the total  the provin-  rough their  funding.  Gibsons are  ibute $5000  bine Coasl  being asked  ) oul of its  ,000 out of  Economic  lission.  ition   was  iut   Mayor  ne pointed  comments to make about  tourism development. "Look  around," he said, "do you see  anywhere that businesses have  tried to promote themselves?"  He pointed out that when you  arrive on the ferry at 10 pm on  Friday night, after you leave  Gibsons there's nothing open,  no gas station, few restaurants.  "Don't you think they'd better start providing better service?" he asked.  Tollas agreed that there is a  problem, but said that in Powell  River, businesses are beginning  to change their attitudes and  service is improving thanks to  the influence of Travel Sunshine  Coast.  The request was referred to  finance, but Koch added, "Personally, 1 would like to see some  effort on the part of the  business community to help  themselves."  Proposed golf course site S  Timber to tender  Bids were opened at Sechelt  Municipal District Hall last Friday at noon, for 97.1 acres of  limber near the arena which the  municipality wants taken off in  order to build a golf course. The  bids ranged from $450,000 to  $840,000. Some included the  building of roads and some  didn't. Some included a plan  for clean-up after the logging is  completed, others dealt only  with the actual timber removed.  The reason for the diversity in  offers is multiple. No tender  package was available from the  municipality   outlining   the  method of logging to be used,  the amount of road construction expected, what clean-up is  expected, or even the general  terms of agreement. In fact,  several logging companies who  were approached by the  municipality were given the impression that the bidding was by  invitation only.  There was no public notice of  an invitation to tender bids.  However, Mayor Bud Koch  denied that the bidding was  restricted when questioned by  the Coast News, saying that bidding was open to everyone.  were honoured at Ihe Volunteer Appreciation Tea held lasl Wednesday at Ihe Indian  Alderman Lilian Kunstler cut the cake which was part of a lovely buffet which was  : In the awards ceremony _Pe,n, Fuller photo  Another factor contributing  to the confusion was that no  stumpage rate has yet been set  on the timber. According to  sources within the industry, if  stumpage is set according to the  ministry of Forests and Lands  appraisal program, it could be  up to $557,325.  On the other hand, if the  timber is appraised at minimum  stumpage, as clerk-administrator Malcolm Shanks claims he  has been assured will happen, it  could be as low as 25 cents per  cubic meter which would work  out to $5,573.  Whatever the stumpage rate  is, it will be taken out of the  municipal district's profit on the  timber sale, but Mayor Koch is  not waiting to find out those  details. At the opening of the  bids last Friday, he promised  those in attendance thai a decision would be reached and a bid  accepted by 3:30 this afternoon.  Chamber  elections  The Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce held  their election of Officers for the  1988-89 year on Wednesday,  April 20, during a General  Meeting at ihe Marine Room.  The new Executive are: President; D'arcy Burk, Vice-  President; Sharon Webber,  Secretary; Vcne Parnell,  Treasurer; Sheila Dunn.  The Directors for 1988-89 will  be John Burnside, John Clarke,  Alasdair Irvine, Carole Renouf,  Joan Peterson, Nadine  Lowden, Bill Alcock, Keith  Senderling, Steve Sawyer, and  Haig Maxwell.  The new Executive will be installed at the Annual General  Meeting on May 4. This well be  a dinner meeting to be held at  Pronto's Restaurant. Guest  speaker will be Mr. Ray  Williston, former Cabinet  Minister with the Premier WAC  Bennett Government.  Tickets for this meeting will  be available at the Chamber office. For more information  please call 886-2325.  Wilson slams  Socreds on  highways  Gordon Wilson, Leader of  the British Columbia Libeial  Party, has verified through conversation with Dan Doyle of the  Ministry of Transportation and  Highways that no monies have  been allocated for Sunshine  Coast projects in the 1988-89  fiscal year. Wilson said that Mr.  Doyle confirmed that the  budget for highways maintenance and development had  been severely curtailed and that  there was no possibility that the  construction started in the Mid-  dlepoint area would be completed in this fiscal year.  Wilson has also learned from  local Ministry staff that some  maintenance will be done in the  Middlepoint construction area  to try to bring the highway up to  minimum safety standards.  "This is a classic example of  the incompetent manner in  which the political decision  makers in Victoria are handling  our highways development,"  said Wilson. "It further  demonstrates the degree to  which the Social Credit government is ignoring the needs of the  people of the Coast."  Wilson went on to say, "I  In Gibsons  feel angry about the manner in  which local contractors have  been led to expect work and  then have been denied it. It is  my understanding that should  monies become available in the  next fiscal year there is no  guarantee that local contractors  will get the work, but rather it  will be subcontracted on a  piece-meal basis.  "It is now quite obvious that  the people of this province need  an integrated strategy for  highway development and a  new priority placed on the expenditures of our tax dollars so  that local highways can be improved which in turn will help  promote both economic  development and the social  well-being of our residents. The  Premier seems to be able to find  money for his pet projects and  expensive adventures into  autocracy. It is unacceptable  that he cannot find money to  improve our transportation  system."  Wilson said he will continue  to pressure Stephen Rogers and  that this will be a subject for  discussion during his upcoming  meeting with Premier Vander  Zalm.  Public hearing  controversy free  by Ken Collins  "It was a Hearing notable in  its absence of rancour and confrontation," is how municipal  planner Rob Buchan described  last Monday's public hearing  held at Gibsons' Municipal Hall  concerning the proposed retirement village and attended by  approximately 40 people.  "It was more like a planning  meeting," local businessman  Jon McRae told the Coast News  . "A lot of good ideas were put  forth on what people wanted to  see as a tasteful retirement complex. I thought the hearing was  very positive."  McRae represents an unnamed client who is interested in  developing the concept.  A petition signed by 110  residents of the area was submitted by Mr. Kirby Carson.  Opposers to the rezoning were  not in opposition to a retirement village. Their concern was  simply that they wanted  assurance that what would  finally appear on the site was a  retirement village and not some  other kind of residential  development. As yet no working drawings have been submitted.  According   to   McRae   the  developers need some kind of  assurance  that   the  drawings!  would not be a waste of timeC  and money.  The recommendation of the;  planner, which was accepted by>  Gibsons council the following ;  evening, was to include the.';  retirement village into the of- -  ficial community plan but to:"  table the actual zoning bylaw-,  pending receipt of conceptual;:  plans and the holding of a fur- >  ther public hearing. Alderman  Norm Peterson was recorded as  not voting on the matter.  Students to  aid police  Students from Chatelech Secondary School will be  assisting the members of Sechelt R.C.M. Police at  roadblocks during this year's Provincial Spring Counterattack Program.  Sechelt Highway Patrol has organized two daylight  roadblocks at Davis Bay to maximize public awareness of  the drinking driving problem. On April 28 and May 3,  members of Sechelt Detachment and students from  Chatelech Secondary School will be checking vehicles and  handing out information packages for B.C.'s Counterattack  Program. These roadblocks will be run from approximately 1:00 pm to 3:00 pm at which time there may be short  delays for motorists in the area.  The Counterattack Program has been a proven success  in B.C. for 11 years now and by working together with the  students of our school, it will continue in the future. The  R.C.M.P. are requesting the patience of the motoring  public at these roadblocks as Counterattack is working to  protect you.  Minor Bail  opening day  Gibsons Minor Ball Association would like to invite you  to attend the opening ceremonies Saturday, April 30, 9:00  am at Brothers Park. There will be 20 teams ages 5 to 12 in  uniform on the field.  A special presentation will be made at this time to a man  who has done so much, for so many, for so long, Mr. Ernie Fossett.  Following the ceremonies, the first games of the season  will commence at 10:00 am, 12:30 pm and 3:00 pm. The  Lion's concession van will be there also.  Please come out and cheer on your local youngsters.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  ��� --������ '-*-��� ���"���y- ---������ Coast News, April 25,1988  Comment  I  A reasonable man  Only a fool would stop using a stragety which has proven repeatedly to be effective, and no one can accuse  Premier Vander Zalm of being a fool. From the time he  first took office, the premier has repeatedly suggested that  he would be introducing policy which was so excessive  even the most conservative members of his own party have  reacted.  Of course each time there has been a massive public outcry, both at the way in which policy has been decided and  the most extreme aspects of the premier's proposals.  Shortly thereafter, the public has been treated to Vander  Zaim's sincere, concerned face on the evening news admitting that the proposed legislation may have gone too far  and he's 'listening to the people'.  Having demonstrated how reasonable and responsible  he is, the Premier then passes legislation with those  elements removed which appeared to cause the strongest  opposition without, however, compromising his excessive  stand to any great degree.  His latest use of this tried and true method of slipping  through extraordinarily harsh policy has been in the cutback of social assistance. It would be sheer madness to  seriously suggest that single mothers should be penalized  for not going to work when their babies are 15 weeks old,  only one week after launching a $20 million campaign to  'make it easier' for those same women to keep their  babies. Vander Zalm is not a madman either.  We are now at the stage of the 'sincere concerned  response' from the premier. Again he reassures us that  he'll be taking another look at the situation. And you can  be certain that single mothers will be allowed to stay home  with their babies for perhaps as long as 26 weeks without  being penalized.  In the meantime, others termed 'employable' by the  Ministry of Social Services and Housing will receive $50  less per month on social assistance.  Bear in mind that the term 'employable' is in no way  related to whether or not the person can find a job. It  simply means that they are not under medical care or permanently handicapped.  At the current rate of social assistance there are already  children going unfed, people living in the streets, and  families depending on food banks to survive physically.  These are the people that will again be penalized for their  crime of being unable to find a job, in a province where  the unemployment rate is one of the highest in the country  and at a time when schools and colleges are about to throw-  thousands more young adults into the job market.  Prior experience would indicate that again this strategy  will work and opposition will die down as soon as the  premier demonstrates how reasonable he can be.  ..from the files of tho COAST NEWS  (5)  S YEARS AGO  Deputy Premier Grace McCarthy visited Gibsons last  week, bringing with her the promise of a $400,000 lottery  fund grant to build a marina for Gibsons.  Debate at last week's meeting of the Roberts Creek  Community Association became 'downright heated' as  members discussed the question ot putting a ball diamond in Cliff Gilker Park. Feelings were so strong that  two committees were struck to investigate the pros and  cons of the suggestion.  Over 400 Sunshine Coast residents participated in this  year's Walk For Peace in Vancouver.  10 YEARS AGO  The closure of the fishing of herring in Pender Harbour  has been partially lifted. Fishing for herring is still not  permitted in the main inlets in the Pender Harbour area,  but will be permitted in waters of the Gulf of Georgia.  15 YEARS AGO  Harry Olaussen, NDP member of parliament for Coast  Chilcotin, will be contesting the next federal election.  Olaussen was renominated at a convention held in  Powell River on April 14 and 15.  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt council has decided on a 2.24 mill rate increase for this year's taxation. This will raise the 10 mill  rate for the last 11 years to a 12.24 mill rate.  The department of education in Victoria has ordered  the school board to reduce the operating section of the  budget by 80 or 90 thousand dollars.  25 YEARS AGO  Three building permits totalling $26,750 were passed  by Gibsons municipal council at Tuesday night's  meeting. One was for a six room $16,500 home on Abbs  Road, the second was lor a home on Georgia View to  cost $10,000, and the third was for a $250 carport.  30 YEARS AGO  Members of Gibsons and District Board ol Trade at  Monday night's meeting suggested in view of increased  vandalism in the community, a vigilante committee be  formed in order to combat the trend of juvenile destruction.  35 YEARS AGO  Large heaps of gravel and building sand are being accumulated on the corner in Sechell. This is the beginning, it is said, of a super-duper service station and  automotive business to take the place of Ihe presenl  Standard station on the opposite side ol the street.  The Sunshine  ftiff tiff  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial   Penny Fuller     Ken Collins  Advertising Production  Fran Burnside Jin Schuks  John Gilbert Bev Cranston  Ul Tarabochla Bonnit McHeffey  Miry Connor  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qltstlord Pratt  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 686-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mall Registration No.  4702.  Tha Sunt Mm COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any pert of It by any means Is prohibited unless permission in  writing Is first secured from Qlaulord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: I year SW; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140  Why did it happen?  From any angle of consideration the collapse of the parking  lot roof of the new Save-On-  Foods store at MetroTown in  Burnaby was an unbelievable  evenl.  It is well nigh incredible that  on grand opening day, a day on  which senior citizens were  specifically invited to 'avoid the  crush' the roof should fall in on  the new store the first time cars  parked on its rooftop lot.  And it is equally incredible  that of the thousand peoplejn  the store at the time no one \#s  killed. ��  We stayed overnight in Burnaby last Tuesday and after dining out we sauntered around the  enormous MetroTown development with our host who lives  nearby and has watched the  construction from the beginning.  He couldn't get over the  enormity of the undertaking.  We stood outside the Save-  on-Foods store which is now a  mass of rubble and a multi-  million dollar disaster.  "Do you realize that this is  going to be the second biggest  food store in the country and  that the biggest is going to be  next door at the Eaton's Centre  when it's finished?  "And do you realize that  there are going to be 500 stores  in this complex when it's finished along with enormous high-  rise apartments?"  "Where are all the customers  coming from?" I asked as we  peered into the vast reaches of  the now demolished store.  "I think the plan is to move  all of Hong Kong to Burnaby  by 1999," he said.  A former fine arts consultant,  he philosophied briefly about  how we build shopping malls  now instead of cathedrals.  Later, after the accident he  lold me that a neighbour had  been inside when the roof caved  in; that an employee had noted  water streaming from a burst  pipe and urged an immediate  evacuation over the public  address system. That probably  saved hundreds of lives.  Meanwhile we await the inquiry. B.C.'s can-do reputation  has received ;an alarming'Slft:  back. Why did it happen?  Maryanne's Viewpoint  i  Caring for children prestige job  by Maryanne West  Spare a passing moment to  pity our poor beleaguered  Premier! He seems totally incapable of controlling ihe  dichotomy between head and  heart, and swings wildly between the two.  One week he preaches to us  about the value of families, and  ihe importance of children to  the future - backed up with  legislation to allocate $20  million to improving the social  environments. The following  week, further legislation is  presented which effectively  reduce the already inadequate  living standards of families on  welfare. It just doesn'l make  sense.  All thinking people must be  concerned about the future of  our human sociely if we are not  able io find some ways to solve  ihe problems which upset so  many families al this stage in  our evolution.  It should be equally obvious  lhal ihere is no magic formula  such as 20 million dollars' work  of legislation which will produce  Utopia overnight. It's really difficult to hear the Government's  proiestations of ils concern and  care for children and the exhortations to sacrifice today and  provide a fuiure for our grandchildren - they're drowned out  by the Government's actions.  Refusing to help feed hungry  school children; bullying a nursing mother back to work when  her child is only four months  old; making educational funding a low priority; allowing the  rape and pillage of our natural  resources for immediate gain  and lo hell wilh tomorrow. All  these speak louder than words.  The reputation such a Government has, is that of being the  most hypocritical and shortsighted. If we are to have  healthy, well adjusted citizens  tomorrow, we must raise  healthy, well-adjusted kids today. Neglecting the welfare of  children is like sowing dragon's  leeth, inevitably we will reap the  whirlwind.  It's generally agreed, I think,  that every child should be entitled, not only to be a wanted  child, but to be assured of  parental love and care in those  firsl important years when the  foundation for emotional  stability in adult life is laid  down.  Perhaps the first thing which  needs to be done is to recognise  that caring for small children is  a prestige job, one of national  importance. We should make it  possible for every mother (or  father) who wishes to stay home  to nurture her family, to be able  to do so. And then provide  quality day-care for those who,  for one reason or another, are  not able to do so.  We've talked about salaries  for housewives - salaries to  enable parents to stay home at  least for three years would make  sense and return a profit on investment.  Without investment in early  childhood development, we risk  raising impoverished children  without the skills or values to  become productive citizens. The  social costs both to the business  community and society at large  are not difficult to imagine.  These problems are universal  and practical ways of dealing  with them are being proposed.  In Missouri, for example,  schools will offer parenting  skills programmes, child care  for three to five year olds, and  after school care on a 12 months  basis for six to twelve year olds,  training for daycare workers,  etc.  One wonders why these  middle-aged men in Victoria do  not ask parents what their needs  are and for suggestions as to  how they could be met.  They'd find many caring  parents struggling to do their  best for their children, often  against considerable odds, and  they'd hear a whole spectrum of  creative ideas for improving  their lot.  From Another Perspective  The policy of 'invisible war'  by Peter Prongos  An essay in the February  issue of "Harpers", which  discusses important points  about the problems of US  covert action operations, raises,  but fails to answer the most important question of all: "why  American officialdom persists  in Ihe idiot dream of invisible  war".  In almost every case, from  the dropping of agents into the  Ukraine, to the overthrow of  Mossadegh in 1953, Arbenz in  1954, the Bay of Pigs, and the  terrorist war against Nicaragua,  the primary aim has been to  create regimes amenable to US  political and economic domination.  The creation of brutal  regimes such as those of  Somoza, Marcos, the Shah,  Pinochet, ad infinitum, and the  blatant violations of international law which are required,  coniradicl all the ideals which  the United States claims to  represent. Moreover, as  Americans discover the true  horror of Washington's  policies, some begin to resist.  The fear of ihis dreaded "Vietnam syndrome" haunts the  political elites, and explains a  large part of the reason that the  government tries to hide the  truth from the American people. (These crimes are certainly  known to the victims of US  policy).  As Noam Chomsky wrote:  "People are not gangsters...(if  they) were to learn the truth  about the actions that they support or passively tolerate, they  would not permit thenr to proceed."  It is also important to note  that the "crime" that arouses so  much US hostility is "the threat  of a good example". Nicaragua  is a perfect case in point. Not  only did it hold the first free  elections in that country's  history in 1984 (as attested by  most international observers),  but the Sandinistas have made a  unique effort to improve the  lives of its citizens. As Oxfam  noted: "among the four countries in the region where Oxfam  works, only in Nicaragua has a  substantial effort been made to  address inequities in land  ownership, and to extend  health, education, and  agricultural services to poor  peasant families. But the contra  war has slowed the pace of  social reform..."  Which is exactly what it was  intended to do. After all, any  nation which had the audacity  to put its own people ahead of  the needs of US economic and  political elites is a "cancer"  which has to be destroyed.  The Reagan regime continues  lo provide hundreds of millions  of dollars to countries like El  Salvador and Guatemala, where  the military and the death  squads have murdered over  60,000 and 150,000 victims  respectively. Here is an important symmetry: in both those  countries and in Nicaragua,  Washington supports those  forces whose role is lo terrorize  the population into accepting I  "the miseries of traditional  life", as Jean Kirkpatrickj  recommends.  The extent to which the1  media ignores both this consist  tent pattern in US history, and  the sufferings of its victims, is  typical of the myopia which afj  fects the US (and often Cana  dian) mass media, where nc  atrocity, from the invasion ol  Vietnam to the illegal war  against Nicaragua, can be ac  cepted for the crime that it is.  There are only "accidents"  "mistakes", or other isolated  flaws in the benign and noblf  foreign policy of the United  States of America. Coast News, April 25,1988  Response to volunteers overwhelming  Editor:  The Fourth Annual  Volunteer Recognition Tea was  held last week during National  Volunteer Recognition Week,  and the response from the  volunteer community was overwhelming, with more than 250  representatives from some 45  agencies participating. The tea  offers the community a chance  j to thank all the volunteers for  their contributions, and to show  : its appreciation for all the services they perform.  Thirty-eight individual  ; volunteers received certificates  ; or awards for their special ser-  ;vice; these were presented by  : Mayor Bud Koch, Alderwoman  : Lilian  Kunstler, Director Jim  Gurney, Community Services  President Lynda Olsen and  Dianne Evans.  Our thanks go to all those  who helped make the day the  great success it was: to Sunshine  GM for its advertizing space; to  Ray Dixon of the Sechelt Indian  Band Hall for his generous  donation of the Hall; to Glen  Dixon for his help in cleaning  up; to Paulo Tomasi who came  through splendidly, as usual; to  the Volunteer Action Centre  Advisory Committee who  worked all day; to all those who  brought the masses of lovely  spring flowers; to St. Mary's  Hospital for the use of their  tablecloths and sheets; to Ray  and Linda Dickson for their  heartwarming song, "Sunshine  of the Sunshine Coast"  dedicated to all volunteers; to  Doug Third for his adaptation  of "Love and Marriage" into a  musical tribute; to John Rev-  ington and his staff for the great  catering job; to Shop Easy for  the beautiful cake; to Rita,  Vicki, and the staff at Community Services for their patience and support.  The growth of this event (up  60 percent from last year)  shows that the community is  more and more aware of the  volunteer as an indispensible  part of our society, and I would  like to thank all those who took  the time last week to say thank  you in such a warm and friendly  The need for regulation  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  ! Hon. Bruce Strachan  ; Minister of the Environment  Our wild salmonid stocks are  ! an immense, irreplaceable  j resource which has already  suffered decline from pollution,  overfishing, destruction of  spawning habitat etc. But the  most serious threat comes from  the unregulated, burgeoning  growth of the aquaculture industry, particularly the importation of foreign eggs.  Despite the stringent regulations of the Fisheries Act, it is  only too possible for imported  eggs to be carrying exotic  pathogens, because certification  of hatchery eggs depends on a  sampling process.  Since the advent of a serious  aquaculture industry in Norway  the wild salmon stock has been  reduced by half and is facing extinction. An epidemic caused by  a tiny parasite, Gyrodactylus  salaris, originating from a  Swedish hatchery, has spread  through the river systems via the  farm fish, infecting and killing  the young, wild fish.  Diseases which can be corn-  batted in a farm by the use of  chemicals and medicines cannot  easily be controlled in a river  system. Ihere are many viruses,  parasites, and bacteria using the  netpens as breeding grounds,  and which threaten to overwhelm the immune systems of  the wild fish.  According to Dr. David  Warner, branch director of the  fisheries branch of the B.C.  Ministry of the Environment,  "We are playing Russian  roulette with an extremely  valuable and irreplaceable  resource. Who is going to accept responsibility when the first  exotic disease outbreak occurs,  because for certain it will at the  present rate of proposed introduction."  There are many other reasons  why fish farming should be  strictly regulated e.g. encroachment on the foreshores and  natural harbours, use of antibiotics and growth homones in  fish, accumulation of excess  feed and fecal matter on the  marine bottom, diversion of  salmonid enhancement funds  and eggs to aquaculture, the  threat to the $750,000,000 commercial fishery, predominantly  foreign ownership etc. Certainly  these concerns warrant a serious  investigation of this industry  and a moratorium on the granting of further licenses.  Laurel Sukkau  Elphie Guides  mark anniversary  Editor:  The Elphinstone District of  the Girl Guides of Canada held  a very successful celebration of  60 years of Guiding in this area  on April 9 and 10. Thank you  for your coverage of the events  and for your co-operation  throughout the planning stages.  Through   your   newspaper  may we also thank all those  businesses who supported us  with handouts for our welcome  bags, and to Linnadine's Shoe  Store and Webber's Photo for  accepting registration forms.  Agnes Labonte  Chairman  60th Celebration Committee  The cost of insurance is  NOT Just the price  of your policy.  You'll be faced with EXTRA COSTS  if you suffer a loss and don't have  the right coverage  Could you really "replace" everything  with your current coverage?  ��At SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  it is our job to help you identify:  ��� The scope of coverage you require.  ��� Your exposures & risks to loss.  ��� Levels of deductibles most advantageous.  ��� Special coverages necessary for your  specific situation.  We'll shop around for the most efficient and economical  Insurance package to meet your particular requirements.  SEE US FOR A FULL REVIEW OF YOUR  INSURANCE NEEDSM  Homeowner ��� Business ��� Boat  Qy/ifepta  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE AGENCIESL,d  Kern's Plaza    Two locations to better serve you     Teredo Square,  Cibsons CHR|S fAWCUS Sechelt  886-7751 Chartered Insurance Broker 885-2291  way to the volunteers of the  Sunshine Coast.  If we have neglected anyone in  our thank you's, please accept  our apologies and be sure that  we are indeed grateful for your  contribution.  Dianne Evans  Manager  Volunteer Action Centre  ELIZABETH TAKES OFF   '24"  by Elizabeth Taylor  and a good selection of olher Health Books  THE GOURMET GARDENER   81350  and a good selection of other Gardening Books  BOATS-TRAINS-AIRPLANES   ,4������ach  and a good selection of other Children* Books  TAROT IN ACTION      ��1150  and a good selection of other New Age Books  886-7744  277 Cower Pi. Rd.  Special   c _ _ _  Financing SALE  ISAIiE on Canada's  Best-Selling Sporty Car!  STANDARD FEATURES INCLUDE:  Power steering, power brakes,���  Interval wipers, light groups... =  JtfSSB*  lPLUS:i  plus MUCH,  MUCH MOREI  10,995  Power   locks,   electronic  AM/FM cassette with clock,  speed control, styled road  wheels, dual electric remote  control mirrors.  ALL  FOR  V  Front Disc  Most Domestic Cars!  From the moment your North American or  import car goes up on the hoist, you'll know  it's in the qualified hands of a car care  specialist who knows brakes  inside and out.  FRONT DISC  ��� resurface your brake rotors  ��� install premium quality  disc pads  ��� clean and repack front  wheel bearings  REAR DRUM  ��� resurface your brake drums  ��� Install premium quality  brake shoes  * The cosl ol additional components and  labour required to restore brake system to  Its proper operation Is not included.  LAST CHANCE at  Vancouver prices!  OFFER EXPIRES MAY  ubrd  I AND  Motorcraft  REPLACEMENT PARTS  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Service Loaners lor Lite ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes lor Lite  SOUTH COAST FORD  IORO ��� LINCOLN ��� MFRCUftY  ���M  ���������������'-���������---��� Coast News, April 25,1988  Roberts    Creek  Fire Department's Award Night  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Members of Ihe Roberts  Creek Volunteer fire Department were treated to iheir Annual Dinner on April 16. They  enjoyed a wonderful buffet of  seafood and other tasty morsels  at the Mariners' Restaurant,  then adjourned to the fire hall  for presentation and dancing.  The awards ceremony turned  inlo something of a roasi for  Philip Gordon who is 'retiring*  after serving more lhan ten  years as treasurer for ihe  Department. Regional Board  Director Breii McGillivray,  Mike Phelan. and Fire Chief  Denis Mulligan ribbed Philip  gently while extolling his  praises, then he ai.d Helen were  presented with a microwave  oven and honorary memberships in the Fire Departmenl.  The Roberls Creek Fire  Departmenl will be holding an  Open House on May 14 to show  off their new equipment truck  and jaws of life. There will be a  demonstration of ihe iaws,  videos, and other attractions.  Keep it in mind as a.chance to  see vour tax dollars at work.  DAZE AND DANCE  Roberts Creek Daze has been  sel for Salurday. July 23. Plans  include an 'Entertainment Extravaganza' which will not be a  contest but a showcase for all  the local talent we have amongst  us.  And the Roberls Creek  Players are sponsoring a dance  'at the Community Hall on May  .21 to celebrate the Hall's birthday (she's 34). Watch ihis column for more details.  SPCA DRIVE  The SPCA is holding a  membership drive next week  and they need people to canvass  door-to-door. Please phone  Corry Ross ai 885-9250 if you  can help. The society is in  desperate need of funds lo carry  on their work.  SWAP MEET  The Roberts Creek Brownies  are holding a Swap meel at the  Community Hall this Saturday,  April 30, to raise money to go to  camp. You can rent a table for  $5 from Linda Spani at  885-3165. The meet runs from  10am until 2pm, so come oul to  flog your white elephant or pick  up a baraain.  LETTER DEADLINE  This week is the deadline to  write your letters to the Department of Highways protesting  the proposed closure of the road  allowance down by the mouth  of Roberls Creek. This is the  road on the righi-hand side of  the Creek. When you're facing  the ocean, opposite the  Regional Disirici Park but used  by many people as access to the  waterfront. Mail your letters to  Box 740, Gibsons, before Friday.  MUSICAL WEEKEND  Fiddler Dan Sheppherd, accompanied by Elliot and  Gustasson, returns to the  Roberts Creek Legion this Friday, April 29. This unique, fullblown siring band of banjo, fiddle and steel guitar give a blend  of music that will absolutely  delight you.  On Salurday the popular  "Harbour   Lights"   orchestra  will provide swing style music  from the band era along with  some polkas and light rock.  This will be a real treat so don'l  miss it. To add to your  evening's enjoyment, a cold-  plate supper will be available.  Members and euests welcome.  ST. AIDAN'S  Starting this week, May 1, the  St. Aidan's Anglican Church in  Roberts Creek will be holding  an Eve Song and Communion  Service on the first Sunday of  every month at 6:30 pm.  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Apr. 22  6 mo.  lyr.  2 yr.  3 yr.  ���yr  5yr  tit  9 50  9 75  10.25  10.50  10 75  11.00  2nd  11 25  11 75  1225  1275  13.25  VR.M  9 75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (0H.) 885-3211 mes.j 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  ANNUAL PLANT SALE  Also Crafts & Books  SATURDAY, APRIL 30th  pm - 3 pm  United Church Hall  Glassford Road, Gibsons  Sponsored by  III United Church Women  ANNOUNCEMENT  PEBBLES REALTY LTD.  is pleased to welcome back  MARILYN STROM  to their staff  Tn  Feel Iree to call her at anytime if she can be of assistance  to you with your real estate needs  886-2307 Home  886-8107 offce  886-9060 Fax #  681-3044 Toll Free  886-8107  REALTY LTD.       ISW   681-3044  Boi in Go*tf  _G_______J___V____lVO  Candidates for the Miss Gibsons title were playing hostess at Sunaycrest,Mall last Saturday, and displaying some samples or the $1500 worth of prizes that have been contributed so far by 31 stores. Left to  right: Leslie Hethey, Miss Seaview Plaza; Heather Ross, Miss SuoBvcresI Mall; and Colleen Partridge,  ���Penny Fuller pboto  Miss Kern's Plaza.  Keep part of the dollars you spend.  SHOP LOCALLY  -  $ufts*gji!ct<xls  at PHflRmflSflVE PRICES  HALF PRICE SALE  Assorted fashion _. -.tio -,_ttt\  Sun Glasses  '"fc^V*  Ploujmobil  Creative Play  Come in & see our selection  SNEEZIN'  SEASON  SPECIALS  24 HOUR RELIEF OF ALLERGY  SYMPTOMS Without drowsiness  6s:     ��5"  12s: HO"  18's:,14"  Hismanal  Don't miss our  S4SS  2  Toy  Sale  Special pricing in effect thru' Sunday, may 1  Dimetapp Elixir  100 ml   $049  For O  ��� Sinus congestion       ���_��  ���  e Colds  ��� Hay fever  For round-the-clock relief  Dimetapp  Extentabs  Pkg. of 12 $099  "���ssn:  frl'S crn���r"~-~  '*to&Vl**erm  ******  y^nTT[}: ffiViKflvi  PRICE  People ��� Prices ��� Prescriptions  RIGHT IN YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD  Gibsons Pharniiisiivn  Sunnycrest IVLill  88B 7713  ______  _______________________ *m&k
Coast News, April 25,1988
Sunnycrest Mall,
Gibsons
BUY BULK
and SAVE
100% Locally Owned a Operated
Frozen - Whole Utility Grade
frying
chicken
Limit 4
1.72 kg
lb.
.78
Niagara Frozen
orange
juice ii qq
Case of 12 341 ml Tins I  llUU
Medium - Bulk
carrots
44c kg
5 lbs.
1.00
Snow Cap
hash browns or
french fries
Vi Case of 6 1 kg Bag
Aylmer - Whole
tomatoes
796 ml Tins
Case of 12
11.99
Heinz - Tomato
ketchup
2.84 I Pail
5.99
Sunspun
macaroni &
cheese
200 gm Pkg.      V. Case of 24
9.49
bleach
3.6 I Jugs
Case of 6
9.99
Heinz
mushroom
soup
Case of 24
284 ml Tins
11.99
Supsr-Valu • 5 Varieties
vegetables
398ml Ti|s
V< Case of 12
6.49
mamrn
Dutch Oven
flour
Limit 1 With AJ2S
Minimum Ordfr
10 kg Bag |
Additional Stock Available At $5.38
B.C. Grown #2
potatoes
15 Ib. Bag
.99
Super-Valu
margarine
6.59
Case of 12
454 gm Pkgs.
Uesllced White or 100%
Whole Wheat - Oven-Fresh
■§i,
_m__.__.__.
Pack Of 4
454 gm Loaves
■■if SI
Fresh ■ Frying
chicken
legs
Savarin - Chicken/Beef/or Turkey
Frozen
meat pies
227 gm Case of 12
9.48
apple
jm™   c,s,o,t2 8.48
■*
apple
sauce
Case of 12
398 ml Tins
7.49
Steak House
tomato
paste
■._M'\"
Vk Case of 24
156 ml Tins
m*%m_m»a__m__m
7.68
Heinz - Prepared
mustard
41 Jar
4.99
pop
Crise of 24
355 ml Tins
9.99
Bumble Ber    Whitf
tuna
198 ml Tins
Case of 12
19.99
Quick As A Wink
cake mixes
4 Flavours
Vi Case of 12 227 gm Pkg.
5.58
A.B.C. - 4 kg Box
laundry
detergent
Case of 4
21.96
tomato
soup
Case of 24
284 ml Tins
8.68
Aylmer
vegetable
soup
r*~-~
Case of 24
284 ml Tins
10.79
Delmonte
pear halves or    »^i
cocktail 11.99
Heinz - Easy Open
tomato
juice
284 ml Tins Cass of 24
?1 fag*$? Varies
Jit
9.99
.K'W*      !'i^)^ ■^^gu_f>
*•»■ 3 J8
Prices in effect April 25    May 1, 1988
mm
MIHIaA Coast News, April 25,1988  Drivers    a*  needed  The Volunteer Drivers program operated by the Sunshine  Coast Community Services  Society provides transportation  for seniors and the handicapped  to medical appointments both  locally and in Vancouver. The  continuing demand for this service coupled with the registration of 20 new clients over the  lasl few months necessitates the  need for more drivers.  We are asking community  members for their help by  registering with us as a driver  and donating a few days a  month to assist our clients. Expenses for vehicle use and  transportation costs are reimbursed. Adequate insurance and  a clear driving record are required. Please call the Volunteer  Aclion Centre at 885-5881 for  more information.  FAMILY BULK FOODS &  DELICATESSEN  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING. Cowrie SI    885-7767    ��^k  We Feature- -^y  Piping hot soup, hearty sandwiches.  Fresh Salads, tasty muffins iinni, t)uiivi  =THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS=  - Bulk Granola     .22 toogm .99 lb  lApple blueberry, Apple cinnamon.  Honev raisin. Tropical fruit)  ��� All natural  Peanut Butter 34 toogm 1.49 u,  (Smooth or Cwnchy)   PIZZA  We make it you bake it..  MEDIUM DELUXE  5.99  10% OFF Reg Price,!  For Seniors Every Thursday  - Club and Group discounts  Mon-Sat 9:30 ��� 5:30    Fri 'III 6  toberts Creek Klementary students demonstrated their imagination and resourcefulness by dressing up  for "Character Day" lasl week. -Ken Comm Phol��  Local Legions honour  Vimy anniversary  by Phil Sheridan  On Sunday, April 10,  Roberls Creek Legion hosted  Ihe Annual Dinner in honour of  the anniversary of the Battle of  Vimy Ridge. This annual event  is snared by Sechelt, Gibsons  and Roberts Creek Branches of  the Royal Canadian Legion.  Guests of Honour were First  War Veterans with their wives,  also widows of departed First  War Comrades.  The Battle of Vimy Ridge  was fought Easter Monday,  April 9, 1917, and saw the  Canadian Army Corps comprising firsl, second, third and  fourth Divisions successful in an  assault on Ihe heavily defended  ridge on which the Germans  had repulsed successive attacks  by the French and English armies for two years.  Mr. Robert Woods gave a  very enlightening talk on Ihe  subject of the Epic of Vimy and  related how in 1936, over 6,000  Canadians paid their own  transportation to travel to Vimy  for the unveiling of the  Memorial. The French Governmenl donated 250 acres to  Canada, in perpetuity as a  memorial park. He also  distributed a very interesting  brochure on the subject.  Catharine Kelly broughl tears  lo the eyes of many of the 'old  sweats' with her singing of First  War ballads which evoked  memories, some happy, some  sad. She was accompanied on  the piano by Br. 219's own Kate  Zantolas. Several renditions by  the classic 69'ers and the im-  comparable Nikki Webber highlighted the entertainment.  A special feature of Ihe event  was ihe use of a 1988 Lincoln  Continental lo transport any  Veterans requiring a ride. This  was possible due to the kindness  of Mr. Bill Copping and Mr.  Harvey McCracken of South  Coasl Ford, Sechell. Mr. Roy  Cardinal graciously acted as  chauffeur.  Following the Invocation of  the Blessing by Padre Jim Whit  tles, an epicurean roast beef  dinner, served by the Ladies  Auxiliary of branch 219 was enjoyed by all.  Remarkable New Discovery Makes Year Round Gardening Possible!  SOLAR PRISM greenhouse  protects your garden all year  long. Never too much sun. never  too much rain. Never too hot.  never ton cold, hut always a tropical, self created climate that's jusi  right.  SOLAR PRISM greenhouse  has it's own unique humidity control, and the little heat that might  be needed in cold weather can he  supplied for less than $50 per  >var - -.rtlfiM"*  SOLAR I'RISM greenhouse  with its wind resistant design and  one piece fiberglass construclion,  protects your garden from high  winds, destructive insects, and  heavy rain runoff.  SOLAR PRISM greenhouse is  delivered ready to use. with  nothing to build, nothing to assemble, no installation cost, and  no maintenance cost.  ACT NOW! Let our factory  representative show you how to  grow fresh vegetables all year  round in the SOLAR PRISM  greenhouse.  SOLAR PRISM  greenhouse on display  for 2 days only at:  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  ^April 28 & 29  A^>  The Province of British Columbia  Justice Reform Committee  notice: of public hlarinc  The Justice Reform Committee was recently established by Attorney General  Brian R.D Smith, Q.C, "to improve the justice system in this province so that  it is more relevant, more accessible, more efficient and less costly, with the  result lhat it may be better understood and respected by all our citizens."  Chaired by the Deputy Attorney General, the Committee consists of seven  other members who bring a diverse background in law, justice and civic  administration.  The specific areas the Committee will focus on include:  ��� Civil Law: how can the trial process be shortened and simplified and the  cost reduced'  ��� Criminal Law: how can criminal trial procedure be streamlined?  ��� Court Structure: how can overlaps be eliminated and a more integrated  e WORK WEN?  /IK WORLD  ��2_3P*��'  structure be achieved1  Alternate Dispute Resolution: hn  mediation be effectively used1  ��� can processes such as arbitration and  The Committee will be holding the following public hearing in your region:  VANCOUVER:        Mav 9-12 4 |3 14, 1988  LOCATION: The Cinema, Robson Square Media Centre. 800 Robson St  TIME: May9-12-6:00p.m. -9:00 p.m., inclusive. May 13beginning  at 9:30a m and continuing throughout the afternoon,  evening and next dav as required  All people with concerns aboul our |uslice system are encouraged to make  their suggestions known to the Committee. These can be presented orally or in  writing. In order to give as many people as possible an opportunity to speak  to the Cummiltee, you are asked to conlact Ihe Deputy Attorney General's  office no later than 5:00 p.m.. May 2. 1988 to obtain an approximate time.  Since your time before the Committee may be limited, it is advisable to have a  written summary of your ideas to present.  To obtain an appearance time please contact:  Justice Reform Committee  c/o Mrs. Joanne Palmer  Office of the Deputy Attorney General  5th Floor  910 Government Street  Victoria, B.C.  V8V1X4  Phone:387-1578 __,���_._,    t      ������  (Call Colled) EN. (Ted) Hughes. Q.C.  Chairman  Justice Reform Committee  Men's & Ladies' r  Jeans       /in  Men's Black, Acid, Grey &. Stonewash  Straight leg ck boot cut. Sizes 28-38  Ladies' Stonewash, Black & Stretch  Boot Cut &  Straight Leg a.  Denim Jeans /a  SALE ��4.  Bool cut jeans stonewashed 100% cotton denim.  Men's sizes 28-46. Men's straight leg jeans  stonewashed 100% cotton denim. Sizes 28-38.  Rider  Denim Jackets  ^ $01199  SALEM.  Stonewashed 100 % cotton denim. Sizes 36 to 46.  dtOrm  Blanket lined  Rider Jackets  Stonewashed 100% cotton denim. Sizes 36 to 46  r', l  L  Everyone Says  G.G.G.  e WORK WEN?  /IK WORLD = *  IADS: M'KII. 311th. IWttv  Cowrie St.   Sechelt  100'/., LOCALLY OWNED h  OPERATED  885-5858  m_k  _______________���  *____>  ____*  _*_____m Coast News, April 25,1988  Sechelt Seniors  Cycling the sport for seniors?  by Larry Gnfton  How many of oir Seniors are  cyclists? Certainly there should  be enough enthusiasts to enjo;  group cycling! Although I personally am not a cyclist, I an  told that the physical, menal  and health advantages of lie  sport are tremendous. Were  not talking of races - just ptin  old fashioned comradesSp,  starting off with short local rips  until those participating get  their second wind.  A few years ago, yot will  recall a group of cross-cctntry  Seniors making a trip t> the  East Coast and anotherjroup  to Australia and New Zaland,  so our seniors are quite cpable.  However, for the presen this is  not what is anticipated.  If the sport is of inrrest to  you please call Jack Hrmiston  at 88S-3334. He will b able to  elaborate on the group* future.  ACTIVITIES  Each year about lis time, the  urge to get out in tie garden to  start digging, seedig, planting  and trasplanting isstrong, particularly when the.un beats the  rain, and the temitrature starts  to rise. That's whn our hall activities really sort to suffer  because of lack c-participation.  Even carpet bowing is slacking  off probably fo>this reason.  To date I hat been advised  that the very Bpular Wednesday afternoon Minting class will  wind up on aay 25, for the  winter-spring ission.  Attendancefer 'Aggravation'  has been fairlt constant all spring. Wind-u| for this season  will be May 24. Please mark  your calendas accordingly.  Fall startup datis will be announced in August  PLANT SALE  Our popular Spring Plant  Sale date of May 6, is creeping  up on us quite rapidly now. The  committee will be thankful if  those surplus items you have,  when thinning and transplanting during your gardening sessions, are popped into pots for  this spring fund* raiser.  Hopefully suppliers and  this spring fund-raiser. Hopefully suppliers and customers  will match, if not surpass, the  support shown in past years.  LOST AND FOUND  It has been noted that three  or four garments have been  abandoned in our hall cloak  room over a period of time. If  an item of your wardrobe is  missing, and you feel it may  have been left at the hall, talk to  Virginia Ekdahl at 885-3584.  CRAFTS  It is my understanding that  the Thursday morning (9:30am)  craft gatherings will continue on  until the end of June. This year  Dry Grad  at Elphie  by Danny Cook  The class of 88 at Elphinstone  is busily preparing for the  graduation activities in June.  A parental vote decided that  all of the after-grad activities  will be 'dry' (no alcohol) as opposed to 'safe' which would  permit supervised drinking.  This was arrived at by a very  close vote, which was 23-22 in  favour of the dry grad.  The class of 88 is the first in  Elphinstone history to have a  dry graduation.  some of the pressure has been  taken off of those 'crafters'  who have donated their time  and efforts during past years  over and above the call of duty  to make our bazaars and sales a  success.  Those enthusiastic people are  still with the group but Virginia  Ekdahl and Tillie White have  the responsibility this year, and  are carrying on very capably,  which enables the rank and file  lo breathe a little easier. Items  lor the fall bazaar are taking  shape now.  For groups or firms, who are  anticipating decorating vehicles  or floats for Sea Calvalcade and  Celebration Days, bear in mind  lhat Branch 69 has a good selection of colors in plastic pompoms for this purpose. Order  early if you require this item!  iJllMiliMllMilIMllllMf^ul!!  Cedar Shakes  Anu way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  <i     I     i    ��    I    4  *WG3E3'*    -  FORTHE PRICE OF  ON  EAGLE GT's  MORE GREAT SAVINGS ON IHESE TIRES 'ik\\  Mothers' Peace Walk  "Arise all jomen who have hearts." This was the call of  Julia Ward lowe (1819-1910) in her crusade to establish  Mother's Dar. It was her hope to unite women of all na-  , tionalities tcpromote the amicable settlement of international questfms.  The Slimline Coast Peace Committee is organizing a  Mother's By family walk and picnic to celebrate the joy  of life andove, while also drawing attention to the plight  of mother; around the world struggling to create a more  just and abetter future for their children.  'The Rging Grannies' from Victoria will be performing. Anycie interested in helping to organize this event,  please cal Denise Lagasse at 885-7143.  Mastns say goodbye  by Gren Southin  The Masmic Hall was packed with menbers and visitors on  Thursday Airil 7, to bid a sad  farewell to fie outgoing Matron  and Patrol, Jan and Doug  Burke and|o welcome the new  Matron an) Patron, Lynne and  John Braniys with their new officers.  Not oriy was the year over  for Jan aid Doug but they have  recently noved to Cobble Hill  on Varoouver Island where  Doug has taken the position of  Security Officer for a forestry  company, Many residents of  Sechelt knew Doug as an  RCMP Officer where he served  part of his 26 years service. He  and Jan will be missed by the  Chapter and the community.  After a short break, Lynm  and John Brandys, with thef  officers, were installed for tie  coming year. Lynne has chosn  the colours of pink, white aid  green for the year so the lall  was decorated with basket of  flowers in those colours aid as  GRAND  OPENING  6 Print  phics  OPEN HifUSE  Sat. Apr 30  1:00 pn  1064 Hwy. 10," Gibsons  (beside AnimaHospitall  886-395  ���Custom Printing  *Planniig  ���Desjn  each officer entered the room,  she carried a small spray of pink  and white flowers.  After the impressive installation ceremony was over, Lynne  was presented with a bouquet of  pink roses by her daughter  Susan. The evening finished  with everyone being invited to  the refreshments and cake in the  hall downstairs.  STEEL ALL-SEASON  RADIAL  ARRIVA ^J^J:.���"'0,,2  SIZE  SALEPfliCE   ^  P145/80R13 BLK  56 70  PI55/80RI3 NW  6180      b  P155'80R13 BLK  56 80  P165/80R13 NW  70 80  P165/B0R13 BLK  64 80  P175'B0M13 WW  77 70  P185/80R13 WW  80 70  PI75/70R13 WW  63 70  PI75/70R13 BLK  72 90  P1B5/70R13 WW  86 70  P185/70R13 BLK  77 70  P205/7OR13 WW  9690  P175/75R13 WW  76 80  P1B5<70RU WW  94 80  Pl85'70Rt4 BLK  05 60  P205/7OR14 WW  99 90  P175/75RU WW  90 70  P185/75R14 WW           '       (13 70  PI95/75R14 WW                  66 70  P205/75R14 WW          ,90 90  P2I5/75R14 WW  101 70  Pl85r65Rl4 WW  104 70  P205/75R15 WW  9690  P215<75R15 WW  101 70  P225-75R15 WW  104 70  P235/75R15 WW  11190  When you buy 3 EAGLI Gt's at out regular price  you wiN receive the fourth loi no additional charge.  HIGH PERFORMANCE RADIAL  4 FOR THE PRICE OF 3  ON EAGLE GT's  P1B5.'70B13QWL  Pia^7QR14UWL  PI95/70H14OWI  W05J70HUOWI  P195f60RI4OWL  PgOSWORHQWl  P?1S/60HMOWl  P235/60HUOWL  P??5/70m[.OWl  ���>?0bl&_Ri_tWL  P? 151651315 OWL  PJ45>60n l b OWL  :iA1A��A��  MORE GREAT SAVINGS ON THESE TIRES  STEEL BELTED  RIB RADIAL  custom M$dQ80  POLYSTEEL TV nun*  P175/BORI3 XNW  P185/80R13 XNW  PIB5I75R14 XNW  P195/75R14 XNW  P205/75R14 XNW  P225/75R14 XNW  P215/70RI5 RWL  P225/70RI5 WW  P2I5/75R15 WW  P225/75RI5 WW  P235/75R15 NW  P235/7SR15 NW/XL2  cooomAR  ALL-SEASON  ALL-TERRAIN RADIAL  "WCK-UPS, VANS, 4X4's"  tm  fR0M$QQ90  WRANGLER AT C/W^'if."  SIZE  PLr  SALE PRICE  215/75R15 BLK  C6  105 90  235/75RI5 BLK  C6  11490  700R15      BLK  08  11490  225I75R16BLK  C6  123 90  215/85R16BLK  08  124 80  235/85A16BLK  08  131 70  750RI6      BLK  D8  134 70  875RI6 5   BLK      j   D8  142 80  950R16 5   BLK       1    D8  150 90  KALTTIRE  5633 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-7927  3��?  Store Opens al 730 a.m.  Kal Tire's own Road Hazard Warranty is honored at over 70 locations throughout B.C. and Alberta  Goodyear takes you home.  IWHEEL ALIGNMENTS!  Light Truck $2495   Auto$1995  (I Beam Bending Extra)  Ask about our brake specials  GAS SHOCKS  Buy '3' get fourth one FREE  SAVE 25%  We're Searching For A Heart Of Gold  9&  Selflessness. Willingness. Understanding.  Qualities you may see in someone you  know. Someone who goes out of his or  her way to make your community a  better place to live.  Air Canada, in partnership with your  community newspaper, would like to  salute these individuals who bring so  much to your community. That's why  we created Air Canada's "Heart of Gold"  Award.  Now's the time to speak out on  behalf of these individuals. Make  your nomination for  Air  Canada's "Heart of Gold" Award  today. It's time we all said thanks.  Complete the form below and  include a note, or letter, giving the special  reasons why you feel the person you're  nominating makes your community a  better place to live.  Mail it to:  Air Canada's  "Heart of Gold" Award,  c/o The COAST NEWS,  Box 460,  Cibsons, B.C. VON IVO  Air Canada's "Heart of Gold" Award  in partnership with your community newspaper  My nominee for Air Canada's "Heart of Gold" Award is:  Nominee'i name:  AIR CANADA  Telephone *:  Nominee muit be 19 years of age or over  I:  I  vr~' I Coast News, April 25,1988  The Western Weight Controllers held their 15th annual convention at (he Gibsons Legion last weekend.  On the second evening, those attending were entertained - and how - wilh skits and costumed revelry.  ���Vern Kllloll pholo  George    in    Gibsons  Rollicking anecdotes  in 'Spilsbury's Coast'  by George Cooper. 886-8520  Pioneer Years in the Wet  West is the sub-title of a book  that's brimful of rollicking  anecdoles of Jim Spilsbury's  years serving ihe Coasl as radio  repairman from Pender Harbour to Seymour Inlet. That  was in the pre WW II days  when radio was ihe source of  much of an evening's entertainment.  Spilsbury's Coasl, co-  authored by Howard White of  Madeira Park's Harbour  Publishing, tells of a way of life  thai has disappeared and of the  'characters' lhat peopled the  Coast.  Bul this is nol a review of ihis  book, merely a recounting of  bits of hilarious humor  recollected by Ihe author, Jim.  In his youlh, working in logging camps, Spilsbury qualified  as logging donkey engineer en-  lilled to use L.D.E. after his  name. "Very handy when in ihe  $1  A BAG DAY  Sat. April 30th  THRIFTY'S Tues Sat 10.4  886-2488 or Box 598 Sun12'4  GIBSONS FOOD BANK  0  GlIRlSTlNK SPKNSKR IS PLEASED TO WK1.COMK Q  Lois Anderson  Lois ��� has 34 years experience in -\i l aspects of  HAIR DES1CN-..PERMS & LONO HAIR   \ SIM-.CI \m  - HAS won THE NORTHERN B.C.  REGIONAL  Haircuttino Championship  5Smmim^{  IS AVAILABLE WEDNESDAYS s  FRIDAYS  VMSEX HAIR DESIGN  Oris Mondai  111  .Sen  Km  >  Gower I  OlBMMal  immm.  ,   Ml,III   'ill   I!)  886-3916  Notice Board  Adult Children of Alcoholics Meetings on Monday evenings at 7 30 pm in SI Mary s  Church Hall. Gibsons. Thursdays al 7:30 pm al the Menial Heallh Cenlre in Sechell  For more inlormalion, call Anna 886-5281.  C.O.R.E. Course April 18 lo May 4 in Wilson Creek Club House of the Sechell Gun  Club Class size limited lo 25 Phone Fred Gazeley al 886-9631 and Bea Rankin al  885-9787  U.C.W. Planl, Craft & Book Sale ��� Gibsons United Church Hall. Salurday. April 30. 1  lo 3 pm.  Allergies, Vitamin Deficiencies and Chronic Disease, a lecture by Dr Christopher  Reading, sponsored by Ihe World Heallh Research Foundation on April 28 and April  29. For information call Vancouver. 738-1421.  Women Who Love Too Much confidential and anonymous support group meeting,  Tuesday, 7:30 pm Call 886-2008, 886-9539, 886.8788, all women welcome  Glbions Landing Heritage Society firsl Annual General Meeling Elphinstone  Museum, Monday, May 2. al 7:30 pm Everyone welcome.  Fellowship Meeting ol Women's Aglow will be held at Greenecourt Hall, Sechelt,  April 28 at 7:30 pm. Bring a friend For rides call Calhy al 886-9576 For info call  885-4692 or 885-7701.  Volunteers Needed - lor tutoring students of English as a Second Language Program,  drivers lor Meals On Wheels and various other volunteer positions. For further inlormalion. please call the Volunleer Aclion Cenlre at 885-5881.  Glbions Business _ Professional Womens Club nexl meeling. May 2, 6:30 pm. For  further inlo call 886-3438. Everyone Welcome.  C.F.U.W. University Women's Club ol the Sunshine Coasl luncheon and Annual  General Meeling May 11. 11:30 am al Camp Olave, Roberls Creek. For membership  information call 885-9232,  Cancer Support Group for patients and families next meeling Monday, May 2,1 pm  In Ihe Activity Room of Ihe Royal Terrace. Sechelt. For inlo call 885-5585.  St. Hilda's Church "Whale of a Sale". Salurday, April 30,10 am in the Church Hall.  Many bargains! Proceeds to Ihe Building Fund.  Gibsons a District Chamber ol Commerce Annual General Meeting. Wednesday, May  4, at Pronto's Reslauranl. For information call 886-2325.  Maaonlc Society Yard Sale Saturday, April 30,10 am ��� 1 pm. Refreshments & Bake  Sale.  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department will be holding Iheir Mother's Day Pancake Breakfast on May 8. Irom 8 am till noon al Cooper's Green.  company    of    university  Ph.D's."  The proprietor of Red's Sea  Diner was an example of the  'character' found along the  Coast. His greeting lo hungry  customers, "All right you b...ds  ya can have ennything you want  so long as it's bacon and eggs."  Cannon Alan Greene of Ihe  Columbia Coast Mission was  no seaman. Sincere, yes. And a  greal sense of humour. Greene  would iry to discuss any topic  "As long as the ale held out."  Savary Island's schoolleacher  hung her strap, a piece of dry  harness leather, on a nail for all  lo see and glanced at it often  with 'anticipation'. Once when  she was using it on young  Spilsbury, he pulled his hand  away. The noise of the strap hit-  ling her desk and her eyeglasses  sounded like a shotgun blast.  Surviving on Savary Island,  "a huge sand bar", meant,  among other things, potting the  small deer by pit-lamping. Illegal bul effective. Unless of  course the hunter was fooled by  a trick of young Spilsbury's. He  nailed iwo shiny bottle caps,  about deer-high, on a stump  beside a game irail. In the  following morning he found a  dozen bullet holes in Ihe stump  but never did find who the  hunter was.  As a youth Spilsbury had  buill a crystal radio set following the instructions in a  newspaper article, and had  learned the morse code. When  Ihe vacuum tube permitted  commercial development of  radio, Spilsbury became repairman and dealer.  People wanted radios for  the music. People were stay-at-  homes, "not war, nor election,  nor funeral would get them out,  bul Fibber McGee and Molly  would take them miles to hear  from a neighbour's radio."  Spilsbury soon knew that he  needed a boat to reach all the  folks who wanted new radios or  repairs to their old ones. When  he did get his own, it became his  workshop and sioreroom as  well as a home for wife and son.  He said he rigged up a  harness and spring to give his  child safe play aboard.  "Somebody stole the idea and  made a little fortune with it as  the 'Jolly Jumper'."  Spilsbury was so busy getting  jobs done and loading his boat  that he was late for his wedding.  One reason for his tardiness was  his wait al the dry cleaners for  his trousers which he rushed off  wilh before Ihey were  thoroughly de-fumed. Consequently, the lingering fumes  'broughl tears to the eyes of Ihe  whole wedding parly.'  And on his way out of Vancouver Harbour on his wedding  nighl, he was busy until dawn  building a double bunk on his  boat.  When Spilsbury tried to enlist  in Signals during WW II, he  said he was refused for lack of  education and got the impression that only recruits with at  least three years of university  were acceptable to serve king  and country.  One last anecdote. Outside of  Ocean Falls, a madam and her  girls lived in a house set on pilings. Thwarted by the madam's  "Never on Sunday" rule, a  tugboat captain got the rule  rescinded when he threw a line  around some of the pilings and  jarred the house loose. The  establishment opened up immediately and never again was  closed on a Sunday.  Gardening  by Marguerite  Garden plants are subject to  many diseases. Symptoms of  some of these diseases are damping off (dying of seedlings, leaf  spots, mildew, blight, leaf  mosaic, stunting, fruit rots^alls  (woody growths), twigs die back  yellowing, bulb rot, wilt and  root rot. These diseases may be  caused by fungi, bacteria or  viruses. We need to know the  symptoms and cause to prevent  disease surviving and spreading.  Some plant diseases can be held  in check by good cultural practises, such as removal of old infected plants and leaves, by burning or garbage disposal, and  not put on the compost pile.  Aphides (green fly) that  puncture the bark and tissues of  young shoots and fruits, thus  reducing the vitality of the  plants need control by the use of  'contact' insecticides even if it's  just warm soapy water sprayed  on. The second class of pest, the  eaters and biters, such as  beetles, ants, weevils, and caterpillars are more easily controlled by a fine spray of Pyrethum  powder mixed with hot soapy  water and cooled, and should  cover all leaves and twigs to be  effective. A general rule is nol  to spray on anything thai is going to be eaten within two  weeks, and to always wash ones  hands while using. Some of the  most useful fungicides are  Bordeaux mixture, and lime  sulphate, and the European tree  wash derived from seaweed for  fruit tree diseases, and applied  with fine spray in spring.  It's time to plant our Russian  giant sunflower seeds, which  take about 100 days to grow.  We shall be having another contest for the largest sunflower  head.  POOL KOI &  GOLDFISH  3 for $10  455 Marine Dr.            886-3812   Gibsons Landing   Natural  Vitamins  V/7  &  Health Foods  him iv I  M  Variety & FOODS  Gibsons LandirtH                         886-2936  Show Piece  Gallery  new to  the Qlbsons  Fish Market  50% off  ALL POSTERS  in stock  April 28 thru' 30  See our ad Page 18  280 Cower Pt. Rd���  Cibsons Landing  886-9213  Dungeons  & Dragons  Set 1: Basic Rules  Set 2: Experl Rules   '22"  Also: Official Dungeons  A^TA/tAjf    Dragons Books  (next lo Webber Photo) X^jx  277 Gower Pt. Rd. 8867744  ^WEBBER PHOTOS  Treasure the moment in china  We'll mount your favourite pholo  on a china plate  ��� pholollnlthlng      ��� batteries, etc.  ��� photocopying       ��� keys cut  ��� fllmi, flashei A frames  ��� passport photos   ��� Konica cameras  ��� agent lor Loomii Courier  886-2947  275 Gower PI. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  MARY'S  VARIETY  ; open 7 days a week =  Special Discount  On  MOTHER'S DAY  CUPS, SAUCERS,  = MUGS# PLATES=  Next to Shell Station  Cower Pi. Rd.  886-8077  s  Ken's  We reseve the right to limit quantities  We fully giarantee everything we sell  to be ��itl��eclory or money cheerfully refunded.  Open Mon. - Sat  Your LOTTERY Cei  Kraft ��� Regular/Light  Salad Dressing  Miracle Whip      5opm\ 1.79  Sunlight - Powdered  laundry  detergent \kg 3.99  Better Buy  refuse bags W .99  Mazola \  com oil 5oor\ 1.77  Post - Sugar Crisps/  Alpha Bits  cereal 25o J 1.57  Hunt's \  tomato paste    mmi l/.87  Hunt's  tomato sauce       398m\ .67  Catelli ��� Ready .Cut  macaroni I  spaghetti 500 3m | .97  Campbell's - Vegetable ,j  SOUP : \ 284 ml   .55  Delmonte - Sliced/Hahed ��� Fancy  peaches       Law'mj 1.09  Fantastic \  spray cleaner���.\ .700 mi 2.59  McCormick's ��� R.S.V.P.  crackers \ooam 1.53  Red Rose  tea bags 4\4gm 4.99  William Tell  apple juice l..r, .77  Christie - Digestive/Arrowroot/}  Golden Sugar/Assorted Cream  cookies mL 2.39  Ken-L-Ration ��� T-Bones - Large]  dog biscuits        2L 3.99  Day bf Day, Coast News, April 25,1988  Lucky Dollar Foods M  FOODS  CK"  LLAR  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING      886-2257  The Values Are SIZZLING!  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Prices effective:  April 26 ��� May 1  9:30 am - 6:00 pm  Sundays & Holidays 9:30 am - 5:00 pm  SUND^oPPBB*  To be given away  SUNDAY May 1st  Set of 4  CERAMIC  CANNISTERS  Last week's winner ���  Carrie Savoy - Scales  Come in. shop,  sign your receipt  GOOD LUCK!  Watch this apace for Next Week's Giveaway  <  DAIRY  Better Buy  margarine     454gm.49  Kraft - 8's/12's - Process  cheese  slices  .250 gm I .Oil  ...175 ml.Of  Lifestream  yogurt  Armstrong ��� Random Cuts  medium  Cheddar     10% Off  BUTCHER SHOP  Fresh ��� Canada Grade 'A' ���  Boneless  pork butt  roasts  If you don't see  exactly what you want  Ask Lance, our butcher,  to CUSTOM CUT or  CUSTOM ORDER IT  for you  lb.  1.59  Canada Grade 'A' Beef - Bone-In  prime rib steaks     a>. 4.19  Bulk - Pork or Dinner  sausages ib. 1.79  Boneless - Sweet & Sour  cubed pork ��>. 1.89  Schneider's ��� Frozen  beef burgers  zoo gmea 3.99  From our Deli Section  All Salads & Entrees _  Specially Marked 10%  Off  Schneider's - Mini Black Forest  hamVa's ib. 3.99  Schneider's - Frozen - Breast  Fillets or Finger Bits  golden basket  chicken breasts     ea. 2.99  L  BAKERY  White or Brown  Wonderbread  Frozo - Sliced  strawberries  i  FROZEN  ^s  . 425 gm  1.09  Minute Maid  fruit  Weston's - Hot Dog or  Hamburger  buns  675 gmi ��� USJ  m1.69  Swanson's ��� Gourmet .    _r\_*\  entrees   26o/284gm ��� . yy  Fraser Vale _      _ _  fish & chips 500gm2.45  punch or  grape punch  .355 ml  .89  California Grown ��� Fancy  Romaine or Green Leaf ^ ^  lettUCe ea.    .38  California Grown  avocados  California Grown - _ ~  carrots  bunch .Oo  California Grown ^ ~*  broccoli    , .Oo  California Grown  C0m on the Q  cob 3/.9o  , otber  tfanV0BE  IT WAS ONE OF THOSE WEEKS  They seem lo happen quite a lot these days. It could, of course, be my  lack of planning, my lack ol foresight, or just my plain old incompetence. Whatever...! Here I was at the end of one of those weeks  discovering thai my favourite pacifier food had gone up 40 cents when  he said, "You realize it's his b...i...r...t...h...d...' "Ssh," I said.  "We could have a surprise party," said himself, quick as only a small  person can be. So I made...  MOCHA CAKE  Vi cup shortening  1 cup sugar  2 eggs  Vi teaspoon vanilla  1 Vi cups flour  vi cup cocoa  1 teaspoon cinnamon  2Vi teaspoons baking powder  1 cup milk  1. Prepare two 8" round cake pans. Preheat oven at 350��F.  2. Cream shortening and sugar til creamy.  3. Mix eggs and vanilla. Beal gradually into mixture.  4. Sill dry ingredients.  5. Add dry ingredients and milk alternately to creamed mixture..  6. Divid mixture in hall and place in pans. Bake at 350��F for 25-30  minutes. Cool and ice with...  MOCHA FROSTING  3 tablespoons butter  3 tablespoons cocoa  V: teaspoon vanilla  2 cups sifted Icing sugar  2-2Vi tablespoons black coffee  Mix all ingredients til smooth but belore you spread it all over the  cake, spread the centre, using my favourite pacifier, with  chocolate hazelnut spread! Sandwich together and cover with  frosting. Sinfully yummy but it's only once a year!  NEST LEWIS  em by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service 10.  Coast News, April 25,1988  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES ���  SERVICE A REPAIR  To All Major Appll��ncn��  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Bu> Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  9��Jck Ratoboit  Refrigeration & __  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  Need this space?  C.ill  the COAST  NEWS  .il  886 ?67? or 88b 3930  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS  'ONE^  STOP  .885*4549  CONSTRUCTION  ft DESIGN  BUILDING PERMIT DRAWINGS  GENERAL CONTRACTING  HOUSE PLANS  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES 8862087 eves    OUMANTOD.  if  >heehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  �� Gianlhams Ldg B.C. VON 1X0  886-7830,  ?��       *-       POMFRET  OS*     CONSTRUCTION  ^uaT for all aspects ol  residential & commercial construction  885-9692 PO Box 6?3. Gibsons, BC  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Top Hat Cleaning Systems  "The Reliable Professionals"  ^Nr  886-8554  24 HOUR  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886 2622 or 886 3930  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  IN C     CONCRETE  v-Q LTD  SECHtlTPLANI  -     885-7180  srRWNG rHI SUNSHINt COAST  CIBSONS PLANT   I          886-8174       J  x cm Swanson*s  ISM. For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  ���    - Formed Concrete Products  VPhone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 )  Coast Concrete Pumping  ^jpjppp��. Foundations  Spils. ��iP  FREE ESTIMATES  JohnParton     885-5537  /Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping  ���Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ��� floor  ��� Finishing  ���Driveways  RR*4GII��ons 886*7011  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  HEATING  /jK SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  ^ p Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  ��� Maintenance & Design  flPPtPIP       * Ener9y Management  iltablf III       �� Fire Alarm Systems  PIlK * B C' Hyd,�� Authorized  rlllej "Electric Plus" Contractor ���  CFREE ESTIMATES-  8857142  EXCAVATING  - SEPTIC TANKS  M_\   - SAND & GRAVEL  - CLEARING  886-2430 - DARYL  - LOGGING  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Aulo Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. O's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechell  ������i Improvements =   *^,  -Seaside C_.lectt  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  trie Jhj  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  ��� EXCAVATING  :Coast Home:  __��  _*qP M0LD and FUNGUS  5���        from invading your roof!  WE HAVE THE SOLUTION  FOR AS LOW AS  ��34����  (Fully Guaranteed)  Alio      * Siding    ��� Structural repairs  ottering:   ��� Decks    ��� Rooting  ��� Fences   ��� Interior/exterior painting  R.R 1. Madeira Park. B.C. VON 2H0 883-2127 Greg     '  MARINE SERVICES  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUPPLIES ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS ���  Fun, uensed FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE 4 ACCESSORIES  n insured BOAT HAULING & FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  van Direct DOCKSIDE SERVICE Lmm VHFCt. 68or  684-0933      to9H��>ii)i Gibioin   B8M   0{>hihoh��s mmi_  IHinHallmark  POOLS & SPAS LTD.  Quality Product! Worldwide Since teed  Box 1883, Gibsons. B.C. VON tVO  886-3344  886-3364  OtvtC ��� >���-��� _, sjit. Waler Licences  * Motel & Campsites   * Water Taxi  * Marine Repairs  * Ice and Tackle      883-2266  COAST BOBCAT SERVICf      1  Small In Size ��� Big In Production  R&  ��� Yard Clean-Up     ��� Posl Holes ^VJB I  - Topsoil/Gravel,Mulch Spreading tC*^j>��j__ I  - Light Trenching .��<��������t?|S___!fe"!i  V.885-7051   SECHELT mmmtfag^  Contour Design  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ��� Blinds ��� Flooring  673 Payneftd., *_��__*>  t\_t t\__  Gibsons     SHOWROOM RY APPOINTMENT 886-319\J  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO Al L MAKES  Specializing In Merc. Outboard  & stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES        SHOP886-7711     RES.885-5840 _  ___-*__&.     Cott  DIVER '^_T  FREE ^  MISC SERVICES  -?jtftl��  WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving Ihe Sunshine Coast  ��� Submersible Pump Installation  111   ��� Air Transportation Available (omy t5 minutes  $k_m   r> n , n.,.rr��.�� -.,��� B c l,om OMBitcm  752-9358 J  H.R 2,Qualicui  VOR 2T0  < ROLANDS   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  Garry's Crane & Excavating  ��� Wheel 1 Track Backhoes _.��tM  ��� Excavating lr Drain Fields ESTIM"'��  ��� Clearing 8 Slump Disposal  ��� Screened Topsail - Fill    ��� Sand 4 Gravel Deliveries I'.nft/lW]  Fine Tree Works  Pruning - Topping     ('"V ln5ured>  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping ���* Maintenance  II.C. .Mcnsirik Beaaemel UetUeare,  W��6-��8���� H.rhtrl.!>����!.. IM VOV VKoJ  r GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE N  Custom Culling - Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Gibsons. B.C. VON tVO  WesfXoasrDrywall-">  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Bonrd  - Spray ��� Demountable Partitions - Int. & Exl. Painting  Tape    - Steel Studs     - Suspended Drywall Insulation  , T-Bnr Ceilings Ceilings  For Guaranteed Quality & Servico Call  BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVOEN  ��" 9495  VJ  P & M EXCAVATING^  Backhoe Service  Septic Systems  No Jot Too Small Landscaping  886-2182 or 886-8363    Stump Removal  S*     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL i RESIDENTIAL  THE  IMPROVER  LTD  BOX7  HALFMOON BAY  885-5029.  f   QIBSONS TAX SERVICE    ^  Ave. Prioe $18.00  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  636 Martin Rd.GlbBons 886-7878  BACKHOE and OPERATOR  Qualified In Septic Fields,  Forming Driveways,  Landscaping  886-3445  Need this space?  Cnll Hit' COAST  NEWS  ,il  886 ?67? nr 88b :I930  EE  /SUPPLYING  /  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck C  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  7  ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / ��� Power Washing  ���REWARD'  Have your REAL ESTATE needs handled professionally and  you will be rewarded by results. Free evaluation,  consultations, and listings wanted.  GIBSONS REALTY ltd.  Sunnycrest Malt  J.R. (Jim) Munro  Office: 886-2277  Res.: 886-7134  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coiist  Gibsons Call 886 3002 Paul Franske  BC FERRIES  Schedule  <S>  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Class,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                          Mirrors  V^    Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   WINTER - SPRING '88  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANCOALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am  9:30 M  11:30 am  1:15 pm  fvv denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays  3:30 pm M  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am     2:30 pm  8:30 M' 4:30  10:30 am 6:30  12:25 pm HI 8:20 HI  - M denotes Maverick Bui -  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25pmM   10:20 M  4:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:46 am 5:30 M  9:25 M 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  ���EXTRA SAILINGS   EASTER / EARLY SUMMER: Lv, Earls Cove  Elfectlve Thurs., Mar. 31 thru Mon., April 4 and Irom 8:20  Fri., May 20 thru Thurs., June 23 2:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:35  1:30 pm  onroA  Terminal  'Note there will be no  "Flftl Ferry" run on Saturdays  No Bua Service Sundeye  ���8:02 Olbions  7 45 Marine  0:45  11:45  IMINI BUS SCHEDULE!  '6:00 Sunnycreat    '5:55     Lower  7:47 Mall ��:00     Bua  M7 10:00     Shelter  11:47 12:00  1:42 1:50  3:47 4:00  5:47 0:00  '8:01    Ferry  8:03    Termlnel  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  8:03  ���8:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  8:10  SCHNYDER WELD & FAB.  Welding & Repairs  886-7303   885-4116  HCHAINSAWS'  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 _  Leaves Sechelt  lor Gibsons  Ihe Dock, Cowne Street  Monday  8 40 a m  ���10 00 am  I 00 pm  ��� 3 15 p.m  Tuesday Wednesday  8 49am 840am  ���10 00 am "10 00 am  1 00 p m t .00 p.m  2 30 p m. ��� 3,15 p.m.  Thursday        Friday  8.40 am 8 40am  ���10 00 am           10 00 am  100pm  2.30 pm 315 p.m  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower PI   Rri * '  9 15am  ���10 45a m  ��� 1 35 p m  4 00 p m  I OWER ROAD" route -  9 15a m  11 45a.m  1 50 pm  ' 4 00 p m  9 15am  ���10 45 a m  ��� 1.35 pm  4 00 p m  9 15a m  11.45 a.m.  ��� I 35 p m  * 4 00 p m  9 15am  10 45 am  1 00 p m  i Flume Road  Beach Avenue _ Lower Road  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  New owners of  13 Years Travel Experience  ��� 886-9255  =  Swamt  Agenda  Insurance, Qutopfani   No,arY  ===== 886-2000 =  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  p.riv OOLOEN^  HEDGING EVERGREENS  ���3"��/fi.  f BUCK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL  B yds. delivered In Sechelt   _Mfi__  BARK MULCH  15 vda. delivered In Sechell   $270  COASTS LAKE ST NUrUEDV  ��� 30 4CHES OF PUNTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY        261-2151  Located 1 mile north ol Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    MROOTl   A  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT  ��� Financial Planning. Service      C0'���. (EST. 1965)  ��� Investment Fund AUidair W. Irvine  ��� RRSP's Repraentatlve  ��� Retirement Income Funds       (604) 886-6600  ��� Tax Shelters ���    ,,_,..  __ Ho�� Ml. ClMoni, B.C. VON IVO j      J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  ^^^^^ Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  )p��n Tuaadav to Saturday 10-4 pm  ��� ���-  __* '-  - - -'  .. *. - . _______j____________________i Coast News, April 25,1988  11.  'Halfmoon Bay Elementary School student Ussa showed the Coast News what some students envision  'what schools of the future will look like. The project was one of many done for their open house last  Thursday afternoon. _Ke��� colta photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Welcome Beach welcomes  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  AUXILIARY  ! I hope that many of you were  'able to take advantage of the tea  and bake sale at Welcome  Beach Hall this Monday morning when the Halfmoon Bay  Branch of St. Mary's Hospital  were on hand to welcome and  serve you.  If you missed that one be sure  to make up for it by attending  the next monthly meeting which  is on Monday, May 2 at 10am  at Welcome Beach Hall. New  members are always made most  welcome.  OFFICE PARTY  It was nice to see some of our  good Halfmoon Bay readers  drop in to our" open house  celebration at the Coast News  office in Sechelt. There was lots  of good food and friendliness  and we were showing our appreciation to all the people on  :he Coast who support and enjoy our publication. It was just  one year ago that the Sechelt office opened, thus the celebration.  Many of you were interested  in the display showing how the  paper is pul together, and of  particular interest to many were  the copies of Coast News from  as far back as 1945 when the office was in Halfmoon Bay.  We've come a long way.  FLEA MARKET  Be sure to make your reservation soon for the Welcome  Beach Flea Market. This will be  on Sunday, May 8. You can  book a table for $6 by calling  Hersey Sewell at 885-3130.  PHONE IN  If you have some Halfmoon  Bay news you would like passed  along and are unable to get me  on the phone would you please  call Penny Fuller at the Coast  News office or hand your item  in to the office next door to  Trail Bay Sports.  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer  Fire Department will be having  their Mother's Day Pancake  Breakfast on May 8, from 8am  till noon at Cooper's Green.  Learning disabled  According to the Association  of Learning Disabled Adults  (ALDA), approximately 15 percent of the adult population of  BC is learning disabled.  Dennis Wright of Capilano  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc  P �� B USED BUILDING. MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY SSS-1311  k Wo also buy used building materials   PUBLIC  NOTICE  OF  ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 555-8  (being proposed amendment to  ���' Zoning Bylaw No. 555,1986)  Pursuant to Section 954 of the Municipal Act, this  Public Notice shall confirm the intention of Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-8 to amend the present  zoning of the following property as described:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town  of Gibsons more particularly known and legally  described as Parcel C, Lot A, D.L. 688, Plan 19090  be rezoned from the existing Tourist Commercial  Zone 2 (C.2) to the proposed General Commercial  Zone 1 (C.1).  2. This bylaw may be cited for all purposes as "Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-8, 1988."  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to  be a synopsis of the bylaw, and not deemed to be an  Interpretation thereof.  Pursuant also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it  is not the Intention of Council to hold a Public Hearing on Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-8 as an Official Community Plan is in effect for the subject  area, and the proposed bylaw is consistent with the  plan.  A copy of the amending bylaw is available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal office, 474 South  Fletcher Road, during office hours.  Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer  College defines a "Teaming  disabled adult as one of normal  intelligence who is not profiting  form the usual education program - that is, one who cannot  learn through traditional  methods. One does not outgrow  learning disabilities, but one can  learn to compensate for them.  On May 7, Continuing  Education will be sponsoring a  workshop on learning disabled  adults. There will be general information available on learning  disabilities, and members of  ALDA will speak from their  personal experience on the subject of coping with the problem.  If you or someone you know  has struggled with a learning  disability, this could be a  valuable session for you. The  workshop will be held at Continuing Education in Gibsons,  from 1 to 4 pm on May 7. Contacl Continuing Education at  886-8841 for more information.  Society  seeks  130 hectares  Glad Tidings Missionary  Society has applied to the  Ministry of Lands and Forests  for a 130 hectare lease at the site  of their Salmon Inlet  Wilderness Camp for a nine  hole golf course.  Commenting on the application at last weeks SCRD planning meeting, Director Breli  MacGillvray expressed concern  aboul its size. "II is way more  than what is required," he said.  The proposal includes a four  floor 372,000 square foot  chalet, a possible stable location, and a "Grand Canyon  T-off".  Science  ChflllAnfiA  wiiaiienijf?  Science Challenge Winners  bridge englnetring  lstf,r.S-9  Sieve Fouls  Pender Harbour Sec.  1st Gr. 10-11 OiturJelte Ramos  Chatelech Secondary  etcclromignel  lsl Gr. 6  Roger Stephen  Wesl Sechelt Bern.  Ureal bean  lstl.r. 1  Brail (hllderly  Wesl Sechell Bern.  IslGr. 3  Kai Jenkins  West Sechell Elem.  lslK  Katie Jenkins  Wesl Sechelt Elem.  1st Gr. 2  Todd Hugguis  West Sechell Elem.  local cedar glider  1st Gr. (  Benjamin Hales  Chatelech Secondary  1st Gr. 10  Heather Bramham  Pender Harbour Sec.  lsl Gr. II  J. Finn  Chatelech Secondary  lsl Gr. v  Nikki Acton  Chatelech Secondary  most resounding Imp  1st Gr. 10  Mikael Webster  Chatelech Secondary  parachute*  lsl Gr. 6-7  Danny Gory  Sechell Hem.  1st Gr. 5  RyanSmid  Sechell Elementary  plastic straw tower  1st Gr. 4-5  Willy Brooke  Hallmoon Bay Elem  1st Gr. 6-7  Jason Baggio  Wesl Sechell Hem.  plasticine boat  lsl Gr. 1  Jordan Field  Madeira Park Bern.  1st Gr. 3  Mark Toynbee  Wesl Sechell Elem.  lsl Gr. 2  Sara Disney  Madeira Park Elem.  plasticine cup  lsl Gr. 6  Brad Wigard  Davis Bay Elem.  lsl Gr. 3  Danka Webster  Davis Bay Hem.  lsl Gr. 4  Kara Pinkster  Hallmoon Bay Hem  lsl Gr. 5  Pepl Smith  Madeira Park Bern.  1st Gr. 2  Sara Disney  Madeira Park Bern.  whalzil  lsl Gr. 10  Art Haikonen  Chatelech Secondary  1st Gr. 9  Deanna Nygard  Chatelech Secondary  1st Gr. 11  Jason Hall  Chatelech Secondary  1st Gr. 7  Michael Hdson  Pender Harbour Sec,  lsl elem.  Mike Bradshaw  Sechell Elementary  IslGr. 8  Shannon Caldwell  Chatelech Secondary  Sunahlna Coast  PEST CONTROL LTD   Greaves Rd      Pander Harbour. BC   VON 2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents a other pests  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the invasion  of crawling insects  For Confidential  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  ��� Pretreatment of houses under constructio'n!  tructton!     ^'       |  INTRODUCING...  Watson's  Landscaping  RESIDENTIAL ��� COMMERCIAL  - Start to Finish Landscaping  ��� Driveways, Walks, Patios  ��� Retaining Walls  - Small Backhoe and  Rototilling Service  - Maintenance Service  P.O. Box 1234  Sechell  BILL WATSON  885-7190  c <>a>'   >  886-2425   Tues.-Fri.  ATTENTION  Land Owners and Loggers  Please  call for a  price list.  LOQ BUYING STATION  JACKSON BROTHERS LOGGING co. in.  RRJ1 Gray Creek Tuwenek   885-2228 885-3287  X  >m  Walk-in traffic  Did you know that 9 out of 10 British  Columbians call or visit a business  after referring to the Yellow Pages?  And more than half of B.C. uses the Yellow  Pages at least once a week.  A Yellow Pages advertising program is  a proven way for your business to increase  traffic. And sales.  Your authorized Dominion Directory  representative can advise you, free of charge,  on planning an effective Yellow Pages  program that fits your type of business.  And your budget.  They'll be pleased to explain the options  available; like listing under multiple classifications, or using several directories to reach  more of your potential market. And they  can help you decide what you should  include in your ad to make it most effective.  Call toll-free, 1-800-242-8647, and start  planning now to increase your walk-in traffic.  Ask about the exciting new Seniors  Discount Program. Find out how  you can tap this important  market by displaying this logo  rJITIUli  Ot  Yellow Pages fTT  "Good for Business" tea  yetaw pages  .... -.. ..... __ _.. 12.  Coast News, April 25,1988  Members of the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department were quick to respond to the report of a smoldering  log lire on Pebbles Beach lasl Thursday. A rapid hosing down took care of the problem. -Vent Hllott pholo  Kiwanis  Auxiliary  by Helen Weinhandl  The April meeting of the  Kiwanis Auxiliary was called to  order by President Rosemary  Fay; 21 members attended. The  new pots of bright spring  flowers are a cheerful addition  to the home.  Committee reports and  residents' minutes followed.  Joyce Ripper's 'favours' were  admired by all.  A craftwork party will be  held at the care home on May  10 al 7:30pm. All members are  asked to attend bringing scissors  and a tapestry needle.  An invitation from Legion  109 Ladies' Auxiliary was read  inviting all members to a tea  April 24 at 2-4pm.  Cathy Baxter reporled further on the geriatric chair,  quoting the price in Canadian  funds.  Activity aide Judy Paquette  requested and received help  with the residents' raffle.  Plans for our June 15 dinner  are underway and will be  presented at the May 18  meeting.  A discussion followed re: our  annual Berry tea. It was decided  to change the date to July 16, so  as not to coincide with Sea  Calvalcade.  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  Notes from Gibsons Counci  The Brothers Park Skalc  Bowl Committee has asked Gibsons council for sonic indication  on whether or nol they can proceed in digging a hole lo begin  the project.  In a leller of April 14,  spokesperson l.aara Dalen  points oul thai the committee is  over half way in their fun raising and are hoping for a grant  IP  REMEMBER: j  If you're going to  gamble with your  SEPTIC TANK  aflush WW _*  is better    ////     ���%   1  than a    W  full house, jf     ��  A  BONNIEBROOK  INDUSTRIES ltd  lor Septic Tank Pumping  Ask For Lucky Larry 886-7064;  from ihe lotteries, even though  ihe Ministry of Youlh and Job  Training did not come through.  "Much of the initial work  already has volunteers lined up  and ready to go," staled Dalen  pointing out they even had Ihe  volunteer services of backhoes.  "Afler Ihe backhoe work  comes hours and hours of hand  raking and shaping," Dalen  conlinued. "This is time consuming but costs almost  nothing. We would like lo begin  Ihis stage shortly, before we  hear on the lottery grant."  Gibsons council was clear on  Iheir posilion. They would wait  until all funding was in place, as  they had guaranteed the return  of donalions if Ihe goal could  not be reached and poinied out  lhal Brothers Park was only a  considered site oul of many  possibles.  Last Sunday, Gibsons Council spent al leasl part of the day  cloistered in a private session  designed so lhal mayor and  alderman could get to know  each other better and become  more efficient as a team.  And  from  Ihe reaction of  m  PUBLIC  NOTICE  OF  ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 555-12  (being proposed amendment to  Zoning Bylaw No. 555,1986)  Pursuant to Section 954 of the Municipal Act, this  Public Notice shall confirm the intention of Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-12 to amend the present  zoning of the following property as described:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town  of Gibsons more particularly known and legally  described as Lot Q, D.L. 1328, Plan 20757 be  rezoned from the existing Comprehensive  Development Area Zone (CD.A.) to the proposed  General Commercial Zone 1 (C.1).  2. This bylaw may be cited for all purposes as "Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-12, 1988."  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to  be a synopsis of the bylaw, and not deemed to be an  interpretation thereof.  Pursuant also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it  is not the intention of Council to hold a Public Hearing on Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-12 as an  Official Community Plan is in effect for the subject  area, and the proposed bylaw is consistent with the  plan.  A copy of the amending bylaw is available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal office, 474 South  Fletcher Road, during office hours.  Ron Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer  participants it musl have worked.  "I wish lo thank Your Worship for taking Ihis route,"  Alderman Dixon lold Mayor  Slrom at lasl weeks council  meeting. "II will pay dividends  in Ihe future.  "It gave us a chance to  understand the roule we are going," said Slrom. "I will be expecting progressive committee  reports with new ideas."  The list of new committees is  as follows: Alderman Dixon  -Finance, Water, West Howe  Sound Fire Commission; Alderman Kunstler - Museum, Public  Heallh, PEP, Community  Liason and Public Relations,  Library; Alderman Peterson  -Roads, Sewer (excluding Treatment Plant), Airport, SCRD;  Alderman Reynolds - Planning,  Economic Development, West  Howe Sound Recreation, Bluff  Sewer Liason; and Mayor  Slrom - Airport, RCMP  Liason, Personnel, Sewer Treatment Plant, and Ex-officio on  all committees.  The Canadian Navy has accepted an invitation lo participate in this year's Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade.  In a letter dated March 30,  naval Captain J.D. Spalding  states, "It is a pleasure to inform you that the First Canadian Training Division has been  asked to participate in your  celebration on July 22-25, 1988.  You shall be informed of the  participation of the Canadian  Forces Naval Reserve Band by  separate correspondence.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWV. 101.0HS0NS  Pender Harboui customers      ___ _����-���  please CALL COLLECT BBO-iOO^  Photo contest winners  Winners of the Volunteer Action Centre's Photo Contest,  featuring "Volunteers in Action", are as follows:  First prize of an 11" x 14"  enlargement of the photo, matted and framed from Tri-Photo  in Sechell - Peggy Connor, for  her shot of the Halfmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Department in  action; Second prize of an oak  multi-frame from Webber's  one-hour photo in Gibsons,  Pauline Webber for her study of  Betty Vetterli reading to a  youngster at the Wilson Creek  Reading Centre, and Third  prize of a brass photo frame  from Upstairs - Downstairs  Shoppe in Sechelt, Elise  Rudland for her photo of action  at the stroke Club.  1 + 1  Revenue Canada     Revenu Canada  Taxation Impot  Income Tax Questions?  As an extra service during the tiling season, we  are extending our telephone enquiry hours at  all district offices.  Give us a call.  Until April 21st you can call us between 8:15  a.m. and 6:00 p.m., Monday to Thursday. From  April 25th to April 29th and on May 2nd our  telephone service will be available until 8:00  p.m.  There is no charge.  To contact the Vancouver District Office.  Call Locally:  689-5411  Long Distance: 1 - 800 - 663-9033  We are at your service.  Canada  Diet Center really  changed MY life  Janice Edmonds, Gibsons, B.C.  Lost 34 pounds and  43 inches in 12 weeks at Diet Center.  She has chosen i<> remain  slim & healthy ever since  She was so impressed with the  Gibsons Diet Center Program  SHE BOUGHTI  THE COMPANY*  Center  ��  The weight-loss professionals.  If you'd like to learn more about the  LAST WEIGHT CONTROL PROGRAM YOU'LL EVER NEED  Call Janice today  NOW until April 30  SAVE 50%  on membership  Ask about  sta*bTite  ...choosing to remain slim  634 Farnham Rd., Cibsona   (Iwhincl thr Medical CLinic)  \  Janice Edmonds  owner/counsellor  886-DIETJ  - * ��� ���*.  �����        _ ���. Notes from  Sechelt Council  Coast News, April 25,1988  I A' the Book Faire at Davis Bay Elementary School last week,  ['. yound Ayla Berman-Price and her mother were among the many  ^ people who checked out the literary offerings.       ���Vern Etiioti photo  There is little that Sechelt  Municipal District can do aboul  continuing complaints by  residents in Sunshine Heights  about dirt bikes being driven  around their subdivision at all  hours of the night. Alderman  Nancy MacLarty brought the  situation to the attention of  council at last week's meeting,  but was told that it is up to the  RCMP to enforce the  municipality's noise bylaw.  At the same meeting, Mayor  Bud Koch announced that he  will be talking to the managers  of Burrard Air about making  scheduled stops at the Sechelt  Airport. Koch said that the  company presently flies right by  this area several times a day,  and he hopes they can be persuaded to offer their service  here.  It was also decided to hold  off on sending a letter to the  Sechelt Library Board defining  Sechelt's involvement in the  library. Although the letter has  been written, Mayor Koch suggested that it be held a while  longer until "we see how the  regional district is going to set  this up."  Parking along Trail Avenue  between Cowrie Street and  Teredo Street in Sechelt may  soon be restricted or eliminated  altogether.   At   last   week's  Services Donation Drive  The second annual Sunshine  Coast Community Services  Donation Drive will be launched this month, annouced the  Board of Community Services  last week.  Over the past two years  significant progress has been  made in streamlining the  organization for greater efficiency and the Board now feels  able to focus its energy on  establishing a secure funding  base for the Society as a whole.  The Society administers 11  different services and plays an  Whale of a Sale  St. Hilda's Church is having a'whale of a sale. Be sure to  be there. The 6th annual sale with many bargains on Saturday, April 30, at 10 am is in the church hall. Proceeds to  the building fund.  important role in the community by being responsive to changing social needs and developing  services to meet those needs.  The fundraising target for  1988/89 is $50,000. This will  enable Community Services to:  fund its own services which are  now obliged to fundraise in  order to survive; expand the  scope of those services offered;  develop new services to meet  community needs.  Residents of the Sunshine  Coast will be contacted in the  near future by a Community  Services .volunteer, to seek support for this campaign^ For information call 885-5881.  meeling of Sechelt council,  Alderman Nancy MacLarty  pointed oul that with the construclion of a new mall along  lhat stretch, parking is becoming a problem and with cars  parked on both sides of the  street, there is now, virtually,  one lane traffic'  Alderman Mike Shanks cautioned council to be careful  aboul restricting more parking,  but Mayor Koch told the  meeting, "We've been telling  people for years to allocate land  for parking." He pointed out  lhal wilh Ihe conlinued growth  of Sechelt's core, parking would  continue lo be a problem and  suggested lhal businesses are  going lo have to begin addressing lhat problem.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  PENINSULA MARKET  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A friendly People Place"  NEW ARRIVALS FOR THE  NEW ARRIVAL  Introducing:  Decorative night lights  Large selection of Picture Frames  Rubbermaid training bowls, cups & cutlery  s===s SPECIALS! ^3^===  ��� Diaper Bags ��� Sleepers R��s sit & $14  + LOWtfy ORGANS TSECHELT!  Several  ���TRADE-INS  for sale  ^UNDER $1,000  ���The LOWREY 'Genius' Series J  Come in for a sample of the real thing  at  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  Thurs., Fri., & Sat., Apr. 28, 29 & 30  Bringing you the "Lowrey Legacy," combining traditional sound & beauty  with modern orchestrations & M.I.D.I.  LOMHEXc-ioo  Save 30%  IT'S A PIANO!  IT'S AN ORGAN!  It's America's #1 selling home organ.  A revolutionary concept in electric  keyboards. It's a guitar, piano, organ,  rock group, big band, or anything you  want it to be. The incredible GENIUS.  On sale for only:  ���1,488  Reg. $2195  KORG'S C-2500  SAMPLED GRAND PIANO  Capturing the touch and tone of a real Grand  Piano but priced lower than a small upright. The  Korg C-2500 must be heard to be believed.  Of Organs & Electronic Pianos  OFFERING 16 TRACK BUILT-IN RECORDING CAPABILITIES  ��� COUPLERS ��� CHIMES ��� BIG BAND ��� RHYTHMS  ��� 3 WALTZES ��� SEVERAL LATINS  ��� SWING & IAZZ ��� BLUEGRASS ��� AUTOMATIC & MANUAL CHORDINC  -ENQUIRE: ���  Louray  ORGAN &  PIANO CENTRE  10219 King  George Highway,  Surrey, B.C.  581-8687  The Bay  Downtown, 5th Floor  689-2229 Coast News, April 25,1988  II  Money raised in Madeira Park through the sale of poppies wis used lo bay these two wheel chairs and a  stethoscope which were presented to Shorncliffe last week from the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112.  Pictured above from left to right: Leslie Beharrell, Jim Murphy, Joyce Clay, Jan Kennedy and Bob Keen  ���Penny Fiilkr pholo  Pender Patter  Biggest May Day ever  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  The Pender Harbour May  Day Committee is planning  whal promises to be Ihe biggest  ever May Day celebration in the  Madeira Park Elementary  School grounds and Community Hall on May 21.  "A real fun day for everbody  from Middle Poinl (o  Egmont," summed up  organizer Dennis Gamble.  The Sunshine Coast Arm  Wrestling Championship will be  held al May Day, judged by  former North American and BC  Champ, Pender Harbourite  James (Weepy) Peers.  Other competitions will include an oyster shuck and, for  kids only, races and a variety of  contests.  There will be a dance for  teens, one for adjlts and, of  course, a May Pole dance. Stage  entertainment booked to date  includes Nikki Weber's Mini  Tones and Quarter Tones.  Space for tables and booths is  still available, and already-  confirmed spots will house vendors of everything from candy  floss to crafts. This is an opportunity to expose your art, crafts  or services to the Sunshine  Coast.  The May Day Committee  needs help to supervise  children's competitions as well  as to set up and run other  events; this is an invitation to  [participate as more than a spectator.  ' Volunteer help and donations  tare both needed and will be appreciated. Telephone Dennis or  jpiane Gamble at 883-2286 for  jimore information on events,  jtable bookings and volunteer  ���procedures.  .PLAY BALL  I The Pender Harbour Minor  .Baseball League is looking for  {volunteers, especially parents,  to help organize and supervise  learns now being formed.  The League, formed by the  inspiration and energy of  Weepy Peers, is part of the BC  Minor Baseball Association.  Others involved in making the  league happen include Howie  White and coaches Randy Legg  and Fay Williamson.  All players and fans are invited to attend practice and  games, Tuesdays and Thursdays  at the Madeira Park Elementary  School field at 6pm.  For more information call  Weepy Peers at 883-2352.  WATERWORKS AGM  The Garden Bay District  Waterworks annual general  meeling will be held on April 25  in the Garden Bay firehall at  7:30pm. Everyone is welcome.  CLINIC AUXILIARY  Members of the Ladies's  Auxiliary of the Pender Harbour and District Health Clinic  are urged to attend their next  general meeting on April 25 at  7'Wnm at Ihe rlinir  SENIOR'S DINNER  The Pender Harbour Senior  Citizens (Branch 80) will hold a  potluck dinner on May 2 at 6pm  at the Madeira Park Legion.  Following dinner Bob Brooks  of   Vancouver   will   present  several  mini  slide shows on  various subjects.  LEGION DINNER & DANCE  Members and guests are invited to a Royal Canadian  Legion (Branch 112, Madeira  Park) dinner and dance on May  6.  The spaghetti dinner, $3.50 a  plate, is at 7 pm and dance  music will be provided by the  Duburys from 9 pm to 1 am.  MARINA CORRECTION  Last week's thanks from  roller skating organizers to  Pacifica Pharmacy in Madeira  Park should have been to  Marina Pharmacy. The store's  name officially changed last October 1.  SPCA CORRECTION  The Sunshine Coast SPCA  only subsidizes neutering of  dogs and cats, not innoculation  as appeared in last week's  Penderpatter.  University Women  Representatives of local  government addressed the  University Women's Club of  the Sunshine Coast at their  meeting on April 13 at Camp  Olave. The panel was composed  of Peggy Connor, Chairman of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District; Sechelt Alderman,  Joyce Kolibas; and Gibsons  Alderman, Lilian Kunstler.  Each politician explained her  area of responsibility to her  constituents and the interaction  between the local governments  and provincial and federal  bodies. Molly Reid thanked the  panel for their enlightening and  interesting presentation.  The next CFUW meeting will  be May 11. This will be the Annual General Meeting and election of officers, followed by a  program on floral arranging by  Shirley Bowers of Chamberlain  Gardens. Prospective club  members may contact the  membership convenor at  885-9232 for further information.  Tea at Shorncliffe  HAND LETTERED m  ��� m ��� TIIUOS ��� gQ475 ��-  'Mm ���wmpows-walls  _____} ���R-moop-tM/vwes  I' erc-  Egf U/t&t&TM on ANWHIH6/  H Urn 886-7289  Shorncliffe staff hosted an  Appreciation Tea for the  volunteers on Monday, April  18. Mr. Howard Webster, the  Administrator, and Mr. Sid  Thompson, President of the  Resident Council, thanked the  volunteers for their love and  caring during the past year, and  gave each a rose.  The sound system, recently  purchased by the auxiliary was  put to good use. Staff members  served    their    homemade  refreshments. The Resident Fun  Band sang and danced to the  delight of all.  The Auxiliary meeting was  held April 19. All volunteers are  appreciated for their help, but  presentations were made to Bea  Wilkinson, Nadine Scudamore,  Margaret Gemmell, and Estelle  Wilson for their special help  during the past year.  Our next Auxiliary Meeting  will be May 17, 1:30 at Shorncliffe. Please join us.  SEIECTI May/Mr  WALL COUERINOS  o5e (rorn 50 colours & patterns  ch�� IN STOCK NOW  Single Roll $049  (Ren. Drice un In t?n.qS)      **? __-___[    *****  (Reg. price up lo $20.95)  Llmlttd Tint* Price  8  All wallpaper-hanging tools  and accessories in stock  PLUS 60 BOOKS  of styles, colours, patterns  to choose from  PLUS ���  See our large, in stock  selection of BORDERS  including borders for  children's rooms  MINI BLINDS  8 decorator colours  Complete: all hardware included  Colour-matched tilter 8IA1A  20" wide x 45" high       Ij3  WE HAVEN'T FOUND A LOWER PRICE  ANYWHERE  Davis Bay  News ��f Views  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  A very nice tea was held at  the Davis Bay Elementary  School, April 22. This was put  on by the Parent Advisory  Group as a fitting end to Education Week. This certainly helps  those in the neighborhood to  keep in touch with today's  young people.  GETTING WELL  Helen Heath, recovering  from a stroke, can be seen walking in the neighborhood again.  Betty Wood is up and about but  not ready for dancing after foot  surgery. Hilda Costerton seems  as busy as ever although still  suffering form a sore back.  These gals show great spirit and  determination.  WILSON CREEK HALL  The Wilson Creek Hall addition is almost complete. Many  men have worked very hard to  finish this project. In a future  column they will be named.  There were also some companies who donated time and  equipment, for free or at a  reasonable rate. All good people.  VOLUNTEERS LUNCH  Over 200 volunteers were  honored at tea and lunch in the  Indian Band Hall on April 20.  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  residents were well represented.  Reg and Lynn Dickson composed and sang a song honouring  volunteers titled "You are the  Sunshine on the Sunshine  Coast".  As well, many of our  residents were especially  honored, sometimes twice, as in  the case of Bill LeNeve. He was  given scrolls for his work with  the Achievement Center and as  a volunteer Driver. There were  numerous others, proving our  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek people  are a busy and charitable group.  ROD AND GUN CLUB  At the April meeting of the  Sechelt Rod and Gun Club, two  Life memberships were  presented. Mrs. Marilyn  Wigard and Mr. Bob Keeley  were the recipients. They have  done many hours of much appreciated work over the years.  These two also have an excellent  knowledge of the club history.  MNMH HARBOUR  CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  M.d.lr.P.rk 883-2616  To check out your Yellow Pages listing  in the Sunshine Coast Directory.  If you've expanded your business, taken on new product lines or made  other improvements now's your last chance to make sure your Yellow  Pages listing is up to date.  You might also consider multiple listings in the directory under all the  categories that apply to your business. And listing each firm you represent  so your customers can find you easily (Charges apply for changes and  extra listings.)  Remembei time is running out. Call Dominion Directory Company Ltd.  toll free at 1-800-242-8647  Yellow Pages  "Good for Business"  Anu woy you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  $    j     |    Q    %  Canadian Youth.    *  Free pointers for your future.  Two books-the "Hot 100" and the "Job  Futures Handbook" are now available to  help you make the decisions you are faced  with right now. They have been designed  to meet your needs and give you information that will be helpful in planning  your future.  "Hot 100" contains details on 100  Government of Canada programs and  services for young people including jobs  and training, learning opportunities, travel  and culture as well as health, fitness and  support services.  The "Job Futures Handbook" is an  exciting book that looks into the future  potential of more than 200 occupations  through until 1995!  As Minister Responsible for Youth,  I believe you will find these books useful.  Please write to me for your free copies or  send the coupon:  r  Please send me  HOT 100  [___] (bilingual)  JOB FUTURES  HANDBOOK  |   I English \_j French  Name  Street  City  Prov.  Postal  Code  Mail to: Jean J. Charest  Minister of State lor Youth  Hot-100/Job Futures  140 Promenade du Portage  Ottawa-Hull K1A0J9  J  ������I  Governmenl of Canada  Minisler ol Stale lor Youth  Gouvernwnenl du Canada  Mlnlttra dttat a la Jeunesse  Canada' Langdale Elementary School student Debbie Tjensvold took the opportunity to explore the topic of  grizzly bears, which she admires for their strength and independence for Student Studies '88. Last week  she was among the many students who shared their discoveries with the public at an open house held in  honour of Education Week.  -Vern Elliott pholo  Egmont News  MADD driver danger  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  Driving down the highway  enjoying the beautiful scenery,  Top Soil  GARRY'S CRANE  886-7028  3  trying to keep an eye on the  speed limit signs, since I have  lost a few points once and was  warned twice. Starting down  misery mile, I glance in my rear  view mirror and there is a little  brown Honda right on my tail.  Well, I know in another 100  yards there is a new 60 km sign,  hopefully he will see it and  realize I am not Sunday driving,  SPACE AVAILABLE  for your new home in our  MOBILE HOME PARK  Enjoy ocean view and access, paved driveway,  fresh ocean breezes, quiet tranquil atmosphere  MOBILE HOME SALES  ��� Best new mobile home prices in B.C.I  ��� Set-up and servicing of all makes  ��� Two excellent parks with pad spaces  ��� Representative for Moduline  ��� Eight years serving the Sunshine Coast  THAT'S SHOP-AT-HOME SERVICE!  Come in and talk to us now  CHAPMAN CREEK  HOMES o[D���  885-5965  4496 Hwy. 101,  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  just trying to keep the speed  limit and stay alive.  No sir, either he can't read  signs or he's concentrating so  hard on keeping 214 feet behind  me he hasn't time for signs. On  the next double line blind curve  he passes me full bore, and I  see a M A D D bumper sticker  in the back window. Maybe the  driver was the Mother's  daughter, or long haired son, or  maybe it was a M A D D.  ALOHA NIGHT  Young Egmont did its part to  make a spectacular success of  Aloha Night at the High  School. There was Rena the  hula maiden and Kristina the  fashion' designer/mojjsl; Tom  and Marie the artists; Adam  and Shane the wood and  metalworkers; Rena and Jenni  the model bridge engineers.  VOLUNTEERS  Last week was Volunteer  Recognition Week. If you named all the volunteers in Egmont  you'd have nearly the whole  population, and that's as it  should be. Take the D's alone  -you'd have Dianne; Dick; Don;  Dolly and Donna in the kitchen;  Doris in the thrift store; Dot;  Doug; Doug; Doug, Jr. and do  you think I forgot anyone?  Born Burning *gqflM$  INTERIOR  WHITE  LATEX     $1198/  EXT. OIL STAIN  j colors  PORCH & FLOOR  ENAMEL  *1898/v  lighl gruy only  EA.  BIFOLDS  2 torH  'D PANt'L  Good Selection  SHEATHING  3/8 #1 O.S.B.  *689/���,  OAK!  OAK!  OAK!  4x8x3/4 FS  $6900  4x8xJ/< ROT. *5900  1" S2S1E OAK *4s0/bd.ft.  1" TEAK *1043/bd.ft.  3" IELUTONG *6"/bd.ft.  BUTT HINGES  3"x3��$1W/��  CABINET HINGES  110�� European  $198  FLUSH MOUNT S.C.  AC & AB Finish Only  $2��%  CABINET DRAWER  GLIDES  20"-22" Reg. $8.25  *5"/s.  ALL SALES CASH & CARRY  Sale ends Apr. 30 or while stock lasts  -THE  ALTERNATIVE  Specializing in OPEN  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR    Mon. ��� Fri., 8:30.5:00        FINISHING MATERIAtS       Sat 9004 00 HWY 101, QIBSONS, 886-3294  &  Coast News, April 25,1988  15.  (gl  TM  MrKBuild  All the best people. A11 under one roof.  B.E.G. Electric Ltd  We are  Electric Heating Specialists  and participating Contractors in the  tlectricpius  PROGRAM  We offer FREE fimMITT  with installation guaranteed  within 10 days  We also sell all  components  and a full range of electrical supplies  from  \J2\      SqUHREfl CHNHDH  885-2200  Dolphin Mini Mall, Sechelt  NEW LOWER  Classified Ad Rates  ,$&  J/1 UU   (minimum) for 10 words  25 *or eac'1 ad<"t'��na'won*  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  or MOSEY ORDER  NEW!  "$WW SrfTcLASSIF.EPS  They run until your item is sold!  15      for up to 10 words    1       per additional word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for another four,   by  Saturday,   3  pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  (Nol available to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices, SATURDAY, 3 pm  Sechelt & Gibsons'  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Cruice Lane, Gibsons  886-2622 16.  Coast News, April 25,1988  "I thought she was kidding  until she took me into the bedroom"  V  And there it was. Beautiful luxurious  carpet and a great colour.  L  "How much?" I asked.  "You mean how little" she answered.  "It's Burlington Stainstopper carpet  guaranteed to resist soil, stain and  static and there's four  textures to choose from.  ttS  D'you like this one?  It's great! Where d'you get it?  It was easy.  I walked in the store and saw your  picture on the Stainstopper display ...  tell me... how did you get there?"  m      ���  Find out what Stainstopper carpet  by Burlington can do for you.  Look for my picture.  ^sm  ^_____JmWk  "%MA  MOffi MBPEf  ifitffltS from DeVflJEs  GRASS *f  slate, qreen.ru->  Choice of W colours  CVT & LOOP  $I395  ^*\W sq. vd  *)��� yd.  SAXONY  00��W!C.l0irP8,ce*l7 9S  ��� sa_ v  *lW sq. ycJ  SAVE $400  0Il flu m����9e to*"-  SAXONY  Over 1000  mg*% =<*���  Stainstopper: the ability to resist staining  from most common household food and  beverage spills. Superior dirt resistance. An  exclusive feature of Burlington's Supremacy  fibre.  Burlington not only makes the carpet but the  yarn as well...and Burlington makes it better,  too, from the world's largest selling fibre.  Stainstopper: more carpet for your money  Burlington ��01  ...of course!  IF IT STAINS WE REPLACE IT  Come in & ask about  Burlington's 5 Year Stain  Resistant Warranty  jattfflngf  sq. yds.  WEB*  *)��� yd.  s9- yd.  "Autuwfua*!?.*'1  ^Sr sq. yd  ^��f  sd- yd.  Targe  6'e  #0  FROM    A  n��Oji  *icte  r��lh  $��5  Kr_  Halo" w *  99  yd-  Ainwimw.j.^'J  Go,  ^  S  THIS  WEEK  $9��5  _y*fi-  ^QSjSfrcy  ~-jfiL itasiw'** $3??  Tou,hnonjSlip vinyl ^ck <even  ^^.^"StrttUgrM' value)  grease  OrigbMUv  wldloiM^OOjajT*-  (some streans  Qfld In stock _j, ���J^^T"^  fogncei are right!  Ill95  Come In Soon ��� We Have A Floor For You  Mon-Sat  9-5  (���������������Miai��awaMaai>.aawa��aaja��ajiMa��a^ "    ��� .   " ''  DeVRIES YOUR DECORATING CENTRE  709 Hwy 101,  Gibsons Coast News, April 25,1988  17.  The Sunshine  SEW  Second Section  Whatzit? Junior scientists enthusiastically demonstrated their creations at the Science Challenge finals  held at Chatelech Secondary School last weekend. ���Penny Fuller pholo  Strom takes charge  "We will be making our  sewer a priority," said Mayor  Diane Strom lasl week at Gibsons Council.  Public Works Superintendent  Skip Reeves has been studying  similar systems throughout the  province and reporting back to  the mayor.  Mayor Strom told the Coasl  News she is very optimistic that  the treatment plant can be made  lo work satisfactorily in Ihe near  future.  ! I uS* I ��������� ,nnD WJKjraPKS OTO BORN I  "^ _ 1-7--,���ToRfl  SAY IT AJN11Vi^"  'U THB GOOD HOfegSSw'OOB HOB*  i ��� nU ALLY SOMETHING TU ��  > THIS IS; BEALW -2-5-3SJ  I ABOUT1-!  112.7%!  ' KEEP *  tl ABOUT!! ^^^^^^^  $50000 Cash Back  $7AC80 Cavalier Marketing Allowance  �� TC^F (Automatic transmission credit)  9     " $1,245"  The easy-to-own Cavalier  Just got easier to own  Sunshine m  WHARF RD., SECHELT  885-5131  Toll Free -  684-6924  MDL 5792  Senior citizens housing  approval in Sechelt  Stewart Mclnnes, Minisler  responsible for Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation  and Claude Richmond, Minister  of Social Services and Housing,  on behalf of Harold Long,  MLA for Mackenzie, have announced Ihe final approval of a  24-unii senior citizens housing  projeel in ihe District of  Sechelt. The project is sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  Senior Citizens Housing Sociely  and will be located at the  southeast corner of Medusa  Street and Shorncliffe Street,  adjacent to Greenecourt.  First mortgage finacing of  $1,337,300 for ihe project will  be arranged wilh ihe Peoples  Trust Company. The loan will  be jointly insured by the two  levels of government.  The projeel will consist of 14  one-bedroom units for singles,  eight one-bedroom units for  couples and two wheelchair accessible one-bedroom units for  disabled. The British Columbia  Housing Management Commission will administer the projeel  on behalf of the provincial and  federal governments. Construction is scheduled to start during  March, 1988.  The federal and provincial  governments will provide a rent  subsidy to ensure that future  tenants of the project pay no  more than 30 percent of their income as rent. The federal  governmenl will cover two-  thirds of this cosl , with ihe  provincial governmenl covering  the remaining one-third. The  British Columbia Housing  Management Commission will  begin making subsidy payments  to the Sunshine Coast Senior  Citizens Housing Society upon  the completion of construction.  At Gibsons Council  Hydro makes its pitch  by Ken Collins  BC Hydro District Manager  Wayne Turner showed up at  Gibsons Council meeting lasl  Tuesday along with Hydro's  Lower Mainland Division  Manager A.W. Morgan to tell  the Mayor and council of the  'clear and new directions' the  corporation is taking under the  leadership of their new chairman Larry Bell.  Morgan, with Ihe aid of an  overhead projector, spelled out  the latest motto of BC Hydro.  "Support Ihe economic growth  of British Columbia Ihrough the  efficient supply of electricity."  "Demand side management," is the general  philosophy. Morgan explained  that simply meant saving and  efficiency rather than spending.  "It is very expensive lo build  dams," he said. "The cosl of  saving one kilowatt hour is Vi  that of building more supply."  Of particular local interest  was Hydro's supplying of  secondary energy for heating  systems at a reduced cost.  Clerk Administrator Lorraine  Goddard noted that the swimming pool was presently heated  with oil and could qualify for  inexpensive electricity under  Hydro's plan.  National Forest Week  May 1 - 7, 1988  The theme of the upcoming National Forest Week is  "Foresls...A Shared Resource". Several companies and  agencies will be assisting to prepare displays and events  highlighting and celebrating the diversity of the Sechelt Forest  District.  Highlights of Ihe week will be Junior Forest Service Open  House with displays of recreation and forest management  programs, and demonstration forest tour on May 4; and Gibsons Shopping Mall displays culminating with a firewood  auction io raise money for the local British Columbia  Forestry Association programs on May 6 and 7.  LAST WEEK of  ANNIVERSARY  NEW IMPROVED SPRED SATIN  NOW 5 TIMES  MORE SCRUBBABLE  t WHITE AND  OVER 1100  COLOURS  l> FOR LIVING,  DINING AND  BEDROOMS  JOIN THE HOLIDAY CELEBRATION AND SAVE AT:  UTERNATIVE  mpfm ������������ Phone orders  OPEN: VISA  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR   Mon   frl  e 30500    ��������� wrteomi  FINISHING MATERIALS Sai 1:00-4:00 HWY 101, GIBSONS, 886-3294 uvaot ncno, r\(..-iii _z.v,   itoo  LEISURE  Vicki Giibrmiii will be at the Arts Centre on Friday night, reading  from her latest hook 'This Won't Hurl a Bit'. Admission is free.  Arts Beat  Gabereau here  "Radio grabbed me and il  hasn'l lei go yet" - says Vicki  Gabereau, C.B.C. radio personalis and interviewer and  now writer of This Won't Hurl  A Bit. a lively look at Ihe  unguarded moments of the  famous, nol-so-famous and jusi  plain Interesting folk who have  mulched words and wits with  Vicki.  In This Won't Hurl A Bit,  Vicki Gabereau 'more than  2,000 interviews later' also  writes with humour and humility aboul her childhood and her  career - from bird cage attendants and balloon salesperson  to elephant transporter and  mayoralty candidate.  Come and hear Vicki ai the  Arts Cenlre, Sechelt, Friday,  April 29 al 8pm. Admission  free, courtesy of Ihe Canada  Council.  ART FILM EVENING  On Wednesday, April 27 al  8pm the Arts Cenlre presents  the second in its scries of art  film evenings with A New Spirit  in Painting, a 1984 production  aboul six international painters  working in Ihe 'Expressionist'  style.  Accompanying this film will  be My Floating World about  Japanese painter, Miyuki  Tanobc, who paints the working class neighbourhoods of  Montreal in Ihe centuries old  Nihonga style. We sec the progression of one of her paintings  and how she has grasped the  essence of her new homeland.  The program lasts about 1 Vi  hours and is free, courtesy of  the Arts Council and Capilano  College library.  CHILDREN'S DRAWING  CLASSES  In May the Arts Council is  offering two scries of drawing  classes for children. In Madeira  Park, walcrcolourisl, Noreen  Marshall will instruct 8 -12 year  olds in basic drawing techniques: seeing form and motion,  outdoor sketching, composition  through portraiture and con-  lour drawing and colour relationships.  In Sechell, graphic artist,  Susan Baggio will instruct  youngsters 10 and up in pencil  drawing. These classes are  designed to train the artist to see  detail and translate whal is seen  lo Ihe paper.  Both ihe classes will run on  four Salurday mornings starting  May 7. Pre-registralion is required. Call 885-5412.  And the good times go on  THIS FRIDAY AND SATURDAY  INTRODUCES  SAVOIR FAIRE  JEFF KEATON with LEONE  They're DYNAMITE  Jeff Keaton plus Leone are the  talk of the Mainland.  BE SMART. COME EARLY.  Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-8171  P;icjes From A Lite Loo  An actor's  commitment  by Peter Trower  "It was a career decision to  undertake Stingray. I wanted to  gel lo the v idest possible audience. Also, I like Ihe character.  It's pretty killing work  though."  "I read SciFi solidly from the  time 1 was 13, till I was about  20. I read all the classics. 1 finally met Harlan Ellison (well  known Sci-Fi writer). He's a  marvellous man. I hung out  wilh him in Hollywood and I  got to understand why he writes  Ihe way he does. He's  outspoken, individualistic and  highly intelligent."  "I hardly ever read novels  anymore. Lasl one I read was a  marvellous thing called The  Diary of a Vampire bul I prefer  non-fiction. In the 60's, I read  Kerouac and all the rest of  Ihem. I slill love Kerouac. His  stuff jumps righl off the page."  "I bumped Into Hunter S.  Thompson's illustrator, Ralph  Slcadman, on a plane. We discussed Thompson, whom I like  a lot. I noticed Slcadman was  drinking boilcrmakcrs."  "I consider Henry Miller the  Boccaccio of his time. 1 was invited lo meet him by a man who  knew him well. Il was in a cafe  and I was actually nervous. But  Miller was greal. When I lold  him 1 liked his books, he was  really appreciative. He jumped  up oul of his seal and said,  'Thanks a lot, buddy!' in his  Brooklyn accent. He was a nice  guy and a real character."  "I've never met Nick Nolte  bul 1 know his pal Gary Busey,  pretty well. When he gels into a  role, he really becomes the  character. We almost came to  blows one lime, he was so inlo  ihe pari. It was in an HBO thing  wc did logelher called Half a  Lifetime, aboul four guys silling around in a basement playing cards. Keith Carradine and  Saul Rubinek were in it too.  Buscy's greal and so is Nolle. I  like those guys."  "Barb and I keep company  mostly with non-actors', Perhaps that's lo my detriment bul  mosl of Ihose people (olher actors) just talk about their  careers. I gel sick of listening to  ihem. I'd ralher talk aboul  books."  "One career experience I  haven't had is being in a hit  studio picture, One lhal cams  excess of $45,000,000. Also I've  never opened on Broadway."  "Leading ladies have been  ralher interesting. I've worked  with   Marggic  Smilh,   Raquel  Welch, Kim Bassinger, Catherine Deneuvc, Barbara Williams and some you've probably  never heard of."  Thoughts about acting is that  ihere are specific careers.  "There is an 18 to 26 year old  career; a 26 to 32 career; a 32 to  44 career; and a 44 to 54 career  and so on. The only category I  can fit into right now is the  leading man type. 1 consider  myself a character actor but I've  been slotted in the matinee idol  area.  "I didn't get to Hollywood  until I was 29. If 1 would of  gone there when I was about 20,  I mighl have had a serious film  career."  "You use a lot of adrenalin  and energy when you arc acting.  Even though you look perfectly  relaxed, you're using aboul  three limes the energy jusi lo  maintain ihe effect of being  normal. Someone estimated  lhal an actor doing a two hour  play burns up as much energy  as an athlete running a marathon. Film is Ihe antithesis of  reality, to transcend the artificiality burns up a lot of  adrenalin.  "In reality, you're not going  full tilt all the time, but an actor  playing a role is. His lights are  blazing on high beam. If you  keep il up for too long you're  subject lo whal ihey call 'the  burnout factor', that's why so  many actors end up gelling  strung out on drugs and booze,  particularly cocaine. I use a lot  of yoga and meditation techniques to unwind.  "Interviewing an actor  is jusi like interviewing a  nuclear physicist as far as I'm  concerned. People are more interested in hearing that Albert  Einstein cleaned his teeth with  the same soap he used for  washing, than hearing about his  theories. It's the same with acting. Talking about pure acting  is just as esoteric as talking  about religion."  Today, Nick Mancuso lives  with Barbara in the L.A. suburb  of Santa Monica. He is slill  wailing for lhat killer script lo  come along thai will kick his  : ^career righl over Ihe moon. In '  the meantime, he has discovered  a hitherto unsuspected talent  for painting. His work is reportedly good enough where he  is able lo sell almost every canvas he produces. I'm not surprised. Nick is the kind of guy  who goes for the kill in  everything he tackles. He never  does things by halves. It's a  question of commitment.  50* OFF  All Posters in  Stock  3 DAYS ONLY:    F Sa  Apr. 28, 29, 30  10% OFF  Related Framing  Show Piece  vuiiery     886-9213  IINl.AKT POTTERY, BLOWN GLASS CARDS POSTERS \^a  ART SUPPLIES AND CUSTOM IRAMJNI i ____________  You'  re invited to the  Grand Opening  ,)fth.  SUNSHINE���  ���������LOUNGE  Monday - Saturday 6:00 pm - 12:00 am  Come in,  Sit Back,     l   ���, ���$_,  OS-  *"    Qr*i;  and Enjoy 4K   /��#   ,  LIVE  ENTERTAINMENT  Wednesday thru' Saturday  ������This Week  See & Hear  PENINSULA MOTOR INN  I Hwy 101, Qibsons   886-2804 J  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  <^T  76ihq4> % Vi  Qek* riemfn Mown 9kc.=  IAST STOP SHOPPING FOR PRINCESS LOUISA!  ��� Groceries ��� Fresh Mejl ��� Produce ��� Ice ��� Post Office  ��� Full Line of Marine and FishinR Gear ��� Fuel/Propane  Box 40, Garden Bay     Charters Available 883-2253  VISITORS WELCOME  Il     il  "jyiik  (jOLf CLUB^  Highway 101. 2 Kilometres North of Garden Bay Tumoff  Phoni? 883-9541  A  CANOE RENTALS  . ��� Row Boat Renins  "*J Wk( Resort  883-2269  "CH0ST BUSTERS" Story Mixtion  '1.50 ea  TALEWIND BOOKS=  885-2527  5693 Cowrie Slrec-l   Sechelt  HOURS   Mon-s"  . 9:30. 5:30  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Poinl Rd , Gibsons Landing  Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  ^GALLERYl|l|  886-9213  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS  U��MM  Waiarfronl, Qlbaons  GIBSONS marina k  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  cLowes I^sort^Motel  Pender Harbour   883-2456 j  Camping & R.v. Sites  Leisure Time???  == Come to the Shadow Bauxl =  ��� PAINTINGS ��� POTTERY ��� WEARABLE ART  limited edition prints by ;  t Robert Bateman   ��� Ron Parker  ��� |. Serry-Llster       ��� Paul Ugarta    I many morel  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  Oiwrip 'it     Cjr^kali  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606 Cable Eleven  Coast News, April 25,1988  19.  Tuesday April 26  7:00 p.m.  Consumers Association  of Canada  Ken Collins hosts this discussion with guest Gwen Robertson  and Jessie Burgerjon.  7:30 p.m.  Coast Interfaith  Another   in   the   series  of  religious programmes brought  to you by Coast Cable TV. This  month   our   guests   are   the  Presbyterian   Church.  8:00 p.m.  An Information Forum  on AIDS  Taped   at   Greenecourt   in  Sechelt this forum takes a look  at the disease and some of the  misunderstandings surrounding  it. CCTV plans a warning that  this programme may not be  suitable for all family members.  Wednesday April 27  7:00 p.m.  Talk (o your Aldermen  Live Phone-in  Suzanne Wilson hosts another  in the series of phone-in shows  that will allow viewers to talk to  representatives   from   Sechelt  Council.  8:00 p.m.  A message from the Youth of  Canada to the Young People of  the Soviet Union  This year's broadcasting  students have produced a video  which has been sent to the  Soviet Union.  7:45 p.m.  E.S.P. TV News  See 4:00 p.m.  Thursday April 28  6:30 p.m.  Save The Children Fund  Join Maryanne West and her  guest Vernon Reimer for a look  at the activities of the Save the  Children Fund in Sri Lanka and  India.  7:00 p.m.  Olde Time Favourites  with Steve and Jack  Phone in your requests as our  musical twosome brings back  some    of    your    musical  memories.  8.-00 p.m.  School Board Speaks Om  This month on our school  board show we take a look at  the music and science programme offered in the elementary schools.  ��  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  Branch 219  The Little Legion'  Dance to Fiddle of  Dan Shepperd, Elliott & Gustasson  Harbour Lights  "The Big Band Sound"  Cold plates will be available     Wj   <  Members & Guests Welcome  Norman Foote entertained an excellent crowd of children and  parents at Elphinstone gym last weekend. A favourite character he  introduced was a sasquatch played by Jonathan Little.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Rhythms of Life  GIBSONS LEGION   ��*��"��  ���We have the LIVE entertainment!   April Mill & 30th  Bad Moon  on the rise  Dance up a storm with a Legion favourite  Artie MacLaren  Dinner will be available both nights  _f   ^  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  SOBERING FACTS  HERE'S WHAT DRINKING &  DRIVING WILL GET YOU:  �� Up to 14 years in jail  & Loss of your driving privileges  O A permanent criminal record  ... and more!  Is it really worth the risk?  DRINKING DRIVING  COUNTER/SHACK  ROADCHECKS ��� APRIL 1 3TH ��� MAY 4TH  ���ICBC  Ministry of  Attorney General  by Penny Fuller  The mythology that surrounds the time of the full  moon is a good indication of the  emotional intensity that people  experience at that time. Lunacy,  madness, personality changes,  physical excesses, all have been  attributed lo the 'power' of the  full moon. Those who keep  track will tell you that of all the  full moon mania, the most intense is when it is full in the sign  of Scorpio. That happens every  year sometime between April 21  and May 21.  Rarely, however, is it as intense as it will be on May 1, this  year. At 3:41pm on Sunday,  May J, the moon will be exactly  full (of course you won't be able  to see it but that doesn't negate  its impact) and it will be lined  up exactly with the position of  Pluto in the sky.  This 'conjunction' indicates a  combination of energies, i.e. the  emotional (represented by the  moon) with intense and powerful depths (indicated by Pluto).  OK, fine. Intense and powerful emotions for twenty-four lo  thirty-six hours we can handle.  Sure, if thai was all to consider  il wouldn't really warrant a  whole column. But in a direct  line with the moon and Pluto,  on the opposite side of the sky,  we also have the Sun (ego  energy) and Jupiter (the planet  of expansion).  In effect the combination of  energies indicated by those  placements is: emotions of intense and powerful depth coupled wilh inflated ego energies.  The result is likely to be a  tendency to fanaticism, emotional excesses, and power  struggles.  Wonderful! Just what we  need right now, a couple of days  of increased fanatic reactions.  On the international scene there  isn't a lot anyone here can do  aboul handling those energies.  But on a personal basis, each of  us can be aware of the possible  obsessive, compulsive qualities  of the emotions that we experience between Saturday  night and Monday night.  It isn't the best time to tackle  problems or issues that you  know to be emotional. It's also  a good time to avoid people that  you sometimes feel are excessive  or off-balance mentally. Those  qualities will probably be emphasized during those days.  If you have children, be very  aware of who you allow them to  spend time with, especially  those born between December  1976 and May 1977, and  September and December 1977.  Hours; L,brafV  Tuesday  W��Wsdaj, in^^Pm  ^ursday " 'P^Pm  Saturday ,,xMPm  Young people are especially  vulnerable to others' power  abuses and emotional excesses.  It is the fast moving Sun and  Moon which add the punch to  this line-up and the nice part is  that it's over very quickly. So  hang in there and watch your  own excesses on Sunday, particularly. By Tuesday you'll be  more likely to have things in  perspective.  ^ml_\__V__^S____\am.  mgSSmm  Secretary's Week  at Gina's  Chocolate Roses  <fj}ina'_ LBon. _Boni.  Cowrie SI.. Sechelt   885-2687  e��e��0��000  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  TmwM  fte Cowl  It was my only remaining chance to make a good impression of  the Sunshine Coasl to my Vancouver guest. The last day of her  visit included an ill-destined boating expedition. The motor died  halfway home and a promised to be secluded sunbathing spot  proved busier than Granville Street.  The Jolly Roger Inn came through as usual, probably saving  the reputation of the whole Sunshine Coast.  Early evening sunlight and soft music soothed away the day's  disasters and enhanced the dining room's beams, brass and  nautical knicknacks. We noticed that a loaf of warm, moist, oven  fresh bread had quietly appeared at our table.  A day in salt air guarantees a healthy appetite, so we had appetizers: Caesar salad and French onion soup, bolh tasty and  satisfying enough to be a light meal by itself.  My guest chose filet of salmon, poached in white wine and served with a creamy dill sauce and lemon, arid I chose steak Neptune,  named because it comes smothered in crabmeat, covered with  hollandaise sauce and asparagus spears. The wine, of course, was  a French white.  As we watched the sunset and the tide return, she insisted that I  have some of her salmon, a culinary surprise, and I insisted that  she have some of my Neptune, a delicious combination. We both  decided that we should have ordered each other's meals.  My friend went home to Vancouver sated, maybe to remember  dinner at the Jolly Roger Inn more than any other part of her holiday.  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seals.  Jolly Roger Inn - Overlooking  beautiful Secret Cove. Wednesday  through Sunday evening specials from 5  pm. This week. Pepper Steak, including  choice of Caesar Salad or French Onion  Soup, Coffee or Tea, $8.95 per person.  Sunday Breakfast and Lunch, 10 am - 2  pm. 85 scars and lounge. V., MC. Hwy  101, Secret Cove. For reservations please  call 885-7184.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good lime at-  NK.HT ON THI  JOWN  mosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Cower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sill 4-11 pm. Scats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $!5-$20. Located al  Wharf Rd., Sechell. 885-1919: and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-8138.  FAMIlr I.INIM,  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  The Raven Cafe  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and din-  FOR SALE  by Owner  The Wharf Restaurant - Spectacular sunsets and intimate evening dining with a breath-taking view from every  table. We serve superb North American  and International Cuisine, and offer a  fine wine selection. Relax and enjoy our  many gourmet delights in the comfortable  ambiance created by our tasteful, cosy  decor and unbeatable setting. Dinner is  served 7 days a week, from 5 pm. Join us  for our fantastic Sunday Brunch from 8  am to 2 pm. We also cater to conventions  and private functions in our glassed-in  atrium style Bayside Room. Open Mon.  -Sat. 7 am - 2 pm and 5 - 10 pm; Sun, 8  am - 2 pm and 5 - 9 pm, 56 seats. Reservations recommended. All major cards  accepted. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay,  885-7285.  [AT IN - TAKE OUT  Ye Olde English Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eal in or  take-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-choice salad bar.  Hot selections include Shephard's pie,  zucchini strips, stuffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always  a Daily Special - plus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Cornish  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and teas. Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sal., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seals, V., MC. Cowrie St.,  Sechell, 885-2616.  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-817!. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sal. 100 seals. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  %  : Coast News, April 25,1988  SS'  U  m  '&:  SC Golf h Country Club  Men's tournament  by Frank Nanson  The   Men's   Spring   Medal  .   Tournament wenl off smoothly  ���   for mosl and badly for some of  us, as usual. Bob Rose look first  j place afler playing Iwo extra  holes with  Dave Nestman lo  break a tie. They both came in  with net 73 after 18 holes. The  first  flight  winner was  Russ  McLeod, second Jack C. Ross,  third Frank Harrison. Second  Flight winner being Don Mc-  Clymont, with Roger Hocknell  second and Bob Baba third.  The 18 hole ladies played  Iheir qualifying round for the  Milbum Trophy on Tuesday,  with Connie Grant finishing  with a low gross of 81. The Firsl  Flight low nel winner was Doris  Receveur with a 68 followed bv  Virginia Douglas with 74 (BB9);  and Mary Horn wilh anolher  74. Second Flighl winner was  Eileen Evans, 73 (BB9)foUowed  by Marlis Knaus, wilh anolher  73 and Wilma Sim wilh 78.  Third Flighl winner was Jean  Trousdell with 73 followed by  Bernice Bader with a 74 and  Lorna Huggins wilh a 75.  The 9 hole ladies had Marg  Bevan taking first place and  Joie Van Allan and Adeline  Clarke tieitlg for second. The  least putts title wenl to Marg  Bevan (thai figures) with Elinor  Knight second. Elinor Knight  and Doreen McGrath lied for  Ihe honors on the second hole.  The Monday Mixed  Twighlight had a turnout of 22  players and Ihey had a lot of  fun, on the second such event  this season. The winning team  or twosome was Marg Arbucle  and Bill Ewen who came in with  a 24 nel. Second spot went lo  Mary Ewen and Herb Receveur  wilh 27 net with third going lo  Elsie Cupit and Phil Clarke with  29 Vz. The fewest putts honour  went to Louise Dorais and Bill  Skelcher wilh only 15 in Ihe 9  holes.  Do nol forget the Spring  Dance on May 7 al 8:30pm!  The Senior Men had the team  of Lyall Nanson, Dave Hunter  (of Mexico),Guy Lewell, and  Bill Grant in firsl place wilh a  leam nel of 3314, followed by  Ihe team of Jack Knaus, Laurie  Evans, Joe Mellis, and Howard  Bayer in second wilh 33'/;.  George Grant, Bill Malheson,  Jim Neilson and Dennis Sanborn were third. Then came the  other team consisting of Jim  Budd, Tom Held, Ole Johansen  and Phil Clarke who each walked away with a big bag of tees.  Pender Golf  A good turnout  by Terry Dougan  Twenty-seven Senior Men  turned out lo golf in perfect  weather on April 12. It was nice  io see some familiar faces from  the Sunshine Coast Golf Club:  Lloyd Breedon and son Jack,  Bill Gibbons and John Pelula.  Winner for the day was John  Willcock with a brilliant 39  gross. Second low gross Dave  Dakin 41, third low gross Jim  Buntain 44. First low net Wilf  Crowe 3P/2, second low nel  Eldy Gandy and Ernie  Holloway 32'/:, third low net  Bart Dillabough and Al  Solomon al 33. Nice lurnoul  fellows, let's keep il up.  On April 14 a 'string game'  was played by 16 ladies. The  gals gol an inch of string for  each stroke of iheir handicap,  and Ihey could improve Iheir lie  by the length of Ihe siring. Winner was Marcia Keim, second  Joyce Reid, lied for third Lois  Haddon, Moni Langham and  Helen Crabb.  That nighl 16 "Ladies of the  Evening" were oul. The game  was blind hole. The winners  were June Maynard and Gail  Girard who bolh had a six on  four. Fay Williamson was  overall low score wilh a 62.  Men's Day, April 16, saw 24  golfers oul in Ihe rain. First low  gross, George Langham 41, Second, Randy Legge 43. Firsl  low net, Dutch Haddon 32.  Closest to pin three, Tom Held;  pin six, Eldy Gandy. Men's  Twilight will be starting on  April 27, tee off begins al 5pm,  everyone is welcome.  Our course will be holding a  tournamenl on April 30 - May  1, so week-end golfers please  phone ahead for a tee off time.  Milk run  The British Columbia Lions  Society for Crippled Children is  proud to be this year's recipient  of the Milk Run proceeds.  On Wednesday, April 27,  over 280 British Columbia  Secondary Schools will join  together to run, walk or wheel  three kilometers and make a  contribution to our province's  special children. High School  teens are going to run for the  children who can't in the 10th  Annual B.C. Sports Milk Run  sponsored by the B.C. Dairy  Foundation.  The B.C. Lions Society is  thrilled lo receive these funds,  as ihe dollars generated will go  to work for thousands of disabled   children  Please come out and cheer on  your local Secondary School,  Wednesday, April 27 - you will  never cheer for a belter cause.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Jan. 11 ���  June 30,1988  MONDAY & WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon  Lessons  Swim Fit  6.30 a.m.- 8.30 a.m,  9 00 a m.-10.00 am,  10,00 a m.-Il 00 a.m.  It 00a m -11 30am.  11:30am - 1.00 p.m.  3:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m,  7:30 p.m.- 8:30 p.m  TUESDAY  Fit& 50+ 9:30 am.-  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.-  Adapled Aqualics 2:30 p.m.-  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-  Public 6:00 p.m.-  Co-ed Fitness 7:30 p.m.-  10:30 am.  11:30 a.m.  3:30 p.m  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Parent & Tot 1 00 p m  Adapled Aquatics 2 30 p m  Lessons 3 30 p m  Public 6 00 p m  Co-ed Fitness 7:30 p.m.-  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Fil & 50 +  Senioi Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Co-ed Fitness  Teen Swim  2 00pm  3 30 pm  6.00 pm  7 30 pm.  8:30 p.m.  6:30 a.m.-8:30 a.m.  9:00 am. -10.00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  11:30am.- 1:00p.m.  5.00 p.m.- 6:30 pm.  6:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.- 9:00 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public  Public  1:30 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  BRONZE CROSS  starts Monday, April 11  REGISTER NOW  SUNDAY  Family  Public  1.00 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.- 5:00 p.m.  Gibsons Swimming Pool  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  886-9415  Super Valu  WEIGHT WATCHERS'  are holding a  FREE Introductory Meeting  in the Kinsmen's Hall Wed. Apr. 27th, 7 pm  FOR INFO Call 886-7516   Larry Hannamaker, President of Sunnycrest Mill Merchants  Association presented Ed Matthews, President of Gibsons Minor  Ball Association a donation of $800 last week. The money will go  toward sponsorship of two minor ball teams. ���Ken Collins photo  JNEXT SCUBA COURSE  May 5 [Pi-ruler Harbour)  May 19 (Gibsons)  =Special on ANNUAL AIR PASSES  1 Air Pass $60.00 OR Bring in 5 tanks I /��  and gel 4 at  PRICE  885*2999  Dolphin Mini Mall. Wharf & Dolphin  DIVING LOCKER SECHELT Seche"'  Shield for  schools  by Jay Pomfrel  The Sunshine Coasl high-  school rugby program presently  involving Elphinstone Cougars  and the Chatelech Eagles is  aboul lo start an Annual Coasl  Shield Challenge.  The two schools' senior  rugby teams will compete for  the shield during iheir regular  Burnaby/New Westminster  league play Ihis Thursday al  Elphinstone field al 4:45 pm.  Chaielech's shop teacher,  Bob Bjornson is presently applying finishing touches lo the  24 by 18 inch shield which will  hopefully bless the winning  side's trophy cases for years lo  come.  Chatelech has managed to  win approximately 50 per cent  of their league games this year  while the Cougars have struggled somewhat in their first year  back situation.  If you're curious as to who  will be this year's rugby power,  come out to see the exciting  match-up.  Ladies  Softball  The season for Ladies Softball started this week and wilh a  smaller six team league the competition is much stronger.  Standing* Afler Week One  W I. T P  Gill 2 4  Cedars I  I      2  TRS 112  Kenmac 1   I       2  l'Jl|>ll'N I    1 2  Wakefield 2      U  This week's schedule is TBS  vs Ken Mac on Monday; Gill vs  TBS and Ken Mac vs Wake on  Tuesday; Eagle vs Cedars on  Wednesday; Eagle vs Gill and  Cedars vs Wakefield on Thursday.  All games starl al 6:30 pm.  Please come on out and support  your Ladies Fastball League.  Bin  Engineer Stripe  COVERALLS  Reg. $43.95       j��|f^  $2995  ��� PRESSURE WASHING  With our "Hotsy" 3,000 psi Hot Wash    ���BOTTOM PAINTING with  9*ciffcgallor   or   ||tfcftrfltt YacM F'n'ah9s  Quality Marine ^ Finishes  DO-IT-YOURSELFERS! We win  ���������MEET or BEAT ALL PRICESI  on Anti-fouling paints!  TID&INE  BOAT MOVING LTD  Fully Licenced and Insured Coast News, April 25,1988  21.  ,*  f                ^a^fc*-.                         V2-. \.. ���         |  mr^                  -., - ���       fl  f�� ���     'MSp  V^^a ,_4  ^H|      i M  W      tad j Ifl  (                                !������      flk  ���   Ilfll  Einstein drama  well received  by Alice Albreehl  Other good totals  Phyllis Francis  265-665  CLASSIC:  Ray Cardwell  241-640  Pal Presl  253-1339  Wally Dempster  261-645  Barb Christie  254-1339  Trevor Anderson  238-646  TUKSDAY COFFEE:  Wendy Craighead  245-647  PHDNTAST1QUE:  Lisa Williams  232-664  Sue Busnarda  287-6%  GIBSONS 'A':  June Fletcher  225-655  VI Slack  248-672  Mick Fumes*  235-626  Barn Christie  247-688  Bob Fletcher  256-639  Harold Allen  241-674  NIGHT OWLS:  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Vicki Wrighl  256*10  Jean Griffiths  244*71  SECHELT G.A.'S:  Dorothy Hansen  2811-686  Ellen Berg  240-617  BALL & CHAIN:  Ena Armstrong  280-617  Vivian Chamberlin  224*29  1 eil Nelson  243-604  The Sunshine Coast Regional District conducted public lours of their water and sewer system lasl week as  part of Government Awareness Week. The lour included a visit lo Ihe Sandy Hook Pump Station, one of  seven lhat have been installed over a period of 18 years. As water supplies are being tapped from higher  levels, Ihe pump stations will be phased oul in favour of a gravity system. -Vern Elliott photo  Strikes and spares  The Sechell G.A. League  finished Iheir playoffs and the  winning leam was Ken Wood,  Jack James, Sis Harris and  Hazel Jamieson. Second place  wenl lo Evelyn Burns, Jim Derby, Marie Shores and Joan Ross  and Ihe Consolation Round  went to Jan de Bruyn, Dennis  Blanchard, Joyce Scott and  Doug Third.  We held a five game singles  lournamenl for our Y.B.C.  members Friday nighl and Ihe  winner was Debbie Davidson  rolling 127 pins over average.  Second place wenl lo Aaron  Service with 77 P.O.A. and  Third place lo Hobby llnod  wilh 72 P.O.A.  In the First six game round of  Ihe Classic League Playoffs  Rila Johnston rolled a 326  single and a 1296 total and Ray  Coates a 309 single and a 1349  total. Best totals for the nighl  were by Glen Hanchar, 283  -1425 and Freeman Reynolds,  286 - 1436.  In Ihe Tuesday Coffee  League Lee Larsen came close  to a 300 game with a 299 single  and a 722 total and Lottie  Campbell a 256 - 718 total.  In ihe Slough-Off League  Irene Harvey rolled a 282 - 704  total and in Ihe Nighl Owl  League Wally McDonald rolled  a 269 - 732 lotal.  Einstein, The Play, performed at the Twilight Thealre lasl  Sunday afternoon, was bolh  entertaining and thought-  provoking.  Set in Einstein's study on his  70th birthday, the play has the  eccentric genius appear in tuxedo and barefoot. Chrislophcr  Brilton's deep, accented voice  created an immediate impression thai captivated my attention throughout the performance.  Playing an aging scientist  reflecting on past accomplishments, regrets, and strong  religious and political beliefs  makes for a challenging and exhausting role, which Brillon  performed brilliantly.  Written by Gabrielle Emmanuel, Ihe play was a balanced  mix of pathos, wit and drama.  With greal insight into  Einstein's reasoning and passion for his work, Emmanuel  writes of Ihe tremendous impact  ihey made on his personal life  and the future of world peace.  Under Ihe direction of Roy  Higgins, the play moved very  smoothly with a style thai kept  the attention of the audience,  which can be difficult with  monologues.  For such a play which has  been extensively toured in  Canada and will be opening in  London, England this spring, to  be produced here on the coasl is  an event which seems to have  been missed by local theatre  patrons. The play's attendance  was sadly low.  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council, under the direction  and energy of Sandie McGuin-  ness and Alan Crean Crane  should be commended for Iheir  efforts in bringing fine professional theatre lo the coasl.  THE  BUSHWHACKER  Still Here  Still Blackberries'  N0.1 ENEMY  & a serious threat to tall  /���j grass,   brush,   smaller  (���>���' trees, taller trees & any  wanted vegetation.  Lot Clearing ���  BUSHWHACKER  Services  885-7421  *��  Reference: Point Atkinson f<�� sMMumchuk Nam.1 .a. i hr �� mm  -,      ,.,     r..       _     _ ���,  plus S mm lor each II ol rise.  Pacific Standard Time        ,���a ? mm ior.,��n 0i laii.  LAWN & GARDEN  Equipment  FREE COFFEE & DOUGHNUTS  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE  Hwy 101, Gibsons  '       (across from DeVries Floors)  886-2233 J  DEAN THOMAS   _��  At Hunter Gallery  A new show by Wells  SOLARWMS  by Vivian Chamberlin  A long-time teacher of pain-  ling on the Coast, Kathleen  Wells of Roberls Creek, has jusi  hung a show of new work at the  Hunter Gallery on School Road  in lower Gibsons.  She will show land and  seascapes, buy mainly her  popular florals in pastel, water  colour and oil. Her knowledge  and love of flowers show clearly  in her paintings.  A student of many well-  known artists, such as Gerald  Tyler and Mr. R. Alexander,  she studied Iwo correspondence  courses - Ihe Hayward Neal Art  School based in London, and  Ihe Washington School of An.  Her work has been shown in  ihe Danish Gallery, Ihe Gallery  of B.C. Arts, and the Vancouver Arl Gallery, and her  paintings are lo be found in  Nassau, Miami, Copenhagen,  Australia, Britain, and Frankfurt.  If you are a Ian of natural  realist painting, don'l miss this  show, which will be on until  May 5.  Since we have recently been  focussed on volunteers in Ihe  area, it is appropriate to thank  Ihe volunteers who work in the  Gallery, keeping Ihis outlet going for approximately one hundred artists and artisans of the  area. Thanks to Marilyn  Rutledge, Trudy Small, Vivian  Hunt, Helen Gordon, Brigiltc  Reiche, Mary Gregory, Jean  Clarke, Evelyn Neufeld, Belly  Cochrane and Vivian  Chamberlin for their many  hours generously spent tending  the gallery, which is subsidized  by Ihe Sunshine Coast Arts  Council.  With Mothers Day upcoming  now is a greal time to brouse in  this scenic little upstairs gallery.  Say "Hello" to manager Anila  Elliott most afternoons.  These operators  not irked  PUBLIC  NOTICE  OF  ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 555-10  (being proposed amendment to  Zoning Bylaw No. 555,1986)  Pursuant to Section 954 of the Municipal Act, this  Public Notice shall confirm the intention of Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-10 to amend the present  zoning of the following property as described:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town  of Gibsons more particularly known and legally  described as Lot C, Blocks 22-27, D.L. 685, Plan  4856 be rezoned from the existing Comprehensive  Development Area Zone (CD.A.) to the proposed  Public Assembly Zone (P.A.).  2. This bylaw may be cited for all purposes as "Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-10, 1988."  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to  be a synopsis of the bylaw, and not deemed to be an  interpretation thereof.  }/$frtt&fi  Pursuant also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it  is not the intention of Council to hold a Public Hearing on Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-10 as an  Official Community Plan is in effect for the subject  area, and the proposed bylaw is consistent with the  plan.  A copy of the amending bylaw is available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal office, 474 South  Fletcher Road, during office hours.  Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer  At least Iwo marina operators  in Pender Harbour don't feel  restrictions on Chinook sports  fishing will affect their business.  "Most people catch coho'  anyway," said one operator  who did not wanl lo be identified.  "Besides, I don't Ihink lhal is  Ihe main reason people come  here," she said as she pointed  oul Ihe unique selling and  geography of Pender Harbour.  "We even get people coming  here from Hawaii."  Another opcraior suggested  lhal Ihe initial reaction lo the  restrictions mighl be an emotional one led by a few. "Some  arc jusi being greedy," he added.  More Summer  More Comfort  More Beauty  More Relaxation  More Living Space  Increased Home Value  Call us now for prices, options, planning  \lrmxi\M$��     &COntraCt'm3  [Cj)| Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons     886-7359 fSj 22.  Coast News, April 25,1988  On Chinook restrictions  iommercial fishermen state case  by United Fisherman and  Allied Workers Union  -*-/.   Jn his announcement of  March 7, 1988, Siddon clearly  wirns that further cuts to the  net"*-fishery in places like  Johnstone Strait are contemplated.  [f\ eight days of fishing in  August, 1987, seines and gillnets  in Johnstone Strait caught  1,851,000 sockeye and 936,000  pinks, which if using value  estimates of $2.50 per pound  for sockeye and 50' per pound  for pinks, would yield a landed  value of $29,169 million. During this same period, Ihe fleet  look 18,093 chinook.  If the fishery in 1987 had  been closed for one day, an  average of 2,261 chinooks  would have been conserved. Of  those fish, the DFO estimates  roughly 20 per cent are bound  to Ihe lower Georgia Strait  streams lhal are experiencing  ihe greatest difficulty. Assuming lhat they would not be  caught elsewhere, by the recreational fleet or by other users,  452 extra chinooks would make  it to ihe troubled streams for  each day's closure.  In other words, Ihe economic  cost of each day's fishing to  commercial fishermen's earnings to save those 452 would be  $3,646 million per day, or  $80,663 per chinook. We must  ask ourselves, at what point is  our effort to reduce by-catches  of chinooks outweighed by the  social and economic costs incurred in closing down the commercial fishery on other healthy  and viable stocks. We must also  note that these other fisheries  are the main pillars of an industry that in 1987 produced  $747 million in gross revenues,  representing 30 percent of  Canadian fish sales.  Another example of the economic cost of the minister's  proposals is found in the apparent attempt to eventually  squeeze the gulf troller out of  existence by a series of incremental cutbacks and closures.  A 1987 study on the Gulf of  Georgia chinook fishery by  Marvin Shaffer, contracted by  the DFO, looked at the relative  production and benefits of the  gulf troller vis-a-vis Ihe recreational fisherman. In 1985, gulf  [rollers caught 48,000 chinook  in 9,600 boat days for an  average of five chinook per boat  per day. At the same time, the  recreational fishery caught  232,900 chinook with 1,571,000  angler days for an average of  0.15 chinook per day.  Testing Ihe hypothesis of a  complete gulf troll closure on a  computer model, Shaffer, using  1985 data, concluded the net  benefit loss due to the reduction  of the troll catch would amount  to $1,384 million. The result?  Chinook catches would drop to  275,300 from the 1985 catch of  281,000, but escapement would  also be down lo 114,300, a  reduction of more lhan 4,000  pieces from Ihe 1985 level of  118,700. The reason? Higher  shaker mortality from the increased recreational effort.  While sacrificing a million  dollar commercial fishery,  Shaffer slates that there would  be little appreciable benefit to  the recreational fleet. If the gulf  troll fleet were eliminated  altogether, the catch per unit of  effort for the recreational  fishery would only increase  from 0.15 chinook per angler  day to 0.16 chinook per angler  day.  Despite the fact ihe closure of  the gulf to trolling would increase the recreational catch by  35,600 pieces and the effort by  the recreational fishery by five  percent, the increased chance  of catching a chinook by an individual angler would only increase by one in one hundred,  due to the vast numbers of  recreational participants.  "In sum," Shaffer says, "the  change in the chinook would  have small positive impact on  the recreational fishery."  In concluding this particular  computer exercise, Shaffer  recommends, "extreme caution  in further restricting the troll  fishery in the gulf. The common  assumption that the fish would  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  88?5"fedrooffs Road  2n|l Sunday 10:00 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4lh Sunday   11:00 Morning Prayer  5lhi Sunday    3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7461 or 1-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  -��.��*��_  THE UNITED CHURCH  ,      OF CANADA  ;Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  Surlday School 10:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Da��isBay a.:30am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  I      Rev. Alex C. Reid  Chi|rch Telephone         886-2333  -J #����   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  ]. Cameron Fraser, Paslor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  ; Parish Family Eucharist  < Church School 10 am  Rev. I.E. Robinson, 886.8436  CALVARY  ! BAPTIST CHURCH  i 711 Park Road, Gibsons  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Mclrning Worship Service 11 AM  ; Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister ol Music  ;Churcb Office: 886-2611  ���, ��.��.��   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  ji   FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Worship  I Prayer Sun.  9:30 AM  Mornlilg Worship Sun. 10:00 AM  ; Wednesday 7:00 PM  | 599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH'  t^   ST. HILDA'S (Sechell)  f*_9     Bam      Holy Communion  ���*a***    9:30 am      Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am 885-5019  Rev. June Maffin  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times  Mid Week  Youth Group  Women's Prayer  Sun., 10:30 am  Wed., 7:30 pm  Fri., 7:30 pm  Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   *.*>.��   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Paslor Mike Klassen  Affiliated Wilh The Penlecostal  Assemblies of Canada  *.��.��  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Paslor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Sludy  Weds, al 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated wilh the  Penlecostal Assemblies  of Canada   ��*.** _  THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Free Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-7232 or 886-9759  lohn & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  be more valuable in the recreational fishery may not be true."  Overall, we believe the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans is incorrect in its assertion that the decline in chinook  stocks is a coast-wide problem.  In fact, many streams outside  the industrially developed lower  mainland and Vancouver Island  are experiencing marked increases in chinook returns.  On the north coast, 1987  chinook escapement returns  were up 47 per cent in the  Kitima; area over a 10 year  average and well above the  escapement goal (Table 3).  In the Nass in 1987, there  were 3,000 spawners above the  escapement goal (Table 1). On  the Skeena in 1987, there were  over 5,000 spawners above the  escapement goal (Table 2).  On the south coast, returns to  Ihe upper Georgia Strait and  upper and lower Fraser River  were also well above their  escapement goals in 1987  (Tables 5, 6, and 7). Upper  Georgia Strait (Areas 14, 15 and  16) were up 47 per cent to  24,254 spawners, over a 10 year  average of 11,485 (Table 7).  On the Fraser, chinook  returns showed increases in spite  of DFO pronouncements that  Fraser gillnetters could not take  chinooks (Table 6). In 1987, the  upper Fraser had an escapement  of 92,170 chinook, up 35 per  cent over a  10 year average  Poster  award  winners  The following is a list of winners in the recent poster contest  to mark Government Awareness Week.  Posters were submitted from  local elementary schools.  Cedar Grove School Grade 7:  1. Crystal DeMarni; 2. Mike  McLellan; 3. Dean Lussier.  Cedar Grove School Grade 5:  1. Dan Williams; 2. Nathan  Rowson; 3. Jodi Rotluff.  Gibsons Grade 3: 1. Erin  Cooney; 2. Leah Gibbons; 3.  Hannah Tekkanen.  Wesl Sechelt Elementary  Grade  5:   1. Sheena  Mercer;  2. liana Fraser; 3. Heather  Sim.  Sechell Elementary: 1. Cindy  A "her; 2. Candace Eliason; 3.  f   ghan Haley.  escapement of 60,454.  Most of these encouraging  improvements in chinook  escapements coast-wide can be  attributed to the willingness of  all sectors of the commercial  fishing fleet to comply with  terms of the DFO's chinook  rebuilding program developed  over the past eight years.  The Canada/U.S. Treaty,  signed in 1985, put B.C. commercial chinook fisheries on  quotas at historically low levels,  as part of Canada's commitment to rebuilding these stocks.  At the same time, the sports  fishery, particularly the commercial sports fishery, has expanded and is continuing to expand at a great rate in all areas  of the coasl. For example, three  years ago at Langara Island, at  the lop end of ihe Queen Charlotte Islands, there was one  sporls charter operation. It is  anticipated that in 1988 there  will be as many as 16. Each  operation has tremendous catch  potential.  Tn be continued  FOCVS of SCHOOL '88  The school board is finalizing its statement of philosophy for  YOUR school district and is seeking input from students,  parents, teachers and the community at large.  This conference will provide an opportunity to discuss some  of the ideas fundamental to a sound and broadly shared  statement of priorities for this school district.  THURSDAY, APRIL 28">  7 PM  Chatelech Secondary School  STEAM CLEAN  Carpets & Upholstery  The Most Powerful  Equipment  On The Coast  MON  9-5  "Jut Ask Around"  OVER 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE  In The Carpet  Our Reputation ot Dependability and  Thorough Results is Well Known'  For  Trouble Free,  Balanced  SWIMMING POOL  WATER  visit your  SWIMMING POOL  "DOCTOR"  RICK WRAY - Gibsons store  PAUL RIGBY - Sechelt store  Bring in a sample for a  ^P ��� TEST  FB*111 ��� DIAGNOSIS  ��� RECOMMENDATION  of required swimming pool chemicals  You'll find a full range of swimming pool chemicals here at  Gibson* 888-8141  Sachalt 885-7121  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIESS  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons * wharf and dolphin sechelt  ���ST ���y.  %L flrf  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building  corner of Wharf Rd., and Teredo St.  Sechelt  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  UPCOMING MEETINGS!  Thursday, April 28th ���  Public Hearing re:  Amendments to West Howe Sound Official  Community Plan   and Amendments to  Elphinstone Official Community Plan ���  7:00 p.m.  Thursday, April 28th ���  Regular Board Meeting  - to follow public hearing  May 1st through 7th is  NATIONAL FORESTRY WEEK  The SCRD Forestry Advisory Committee  will be participating in a Forestry display at  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  on May 6th & 7th  For more Information about other plans for  Forestry Week, please contact the local  Forestry office on Field Road  The April  Emergency Executive Committee (PEP) meeting  has been rescheduled from  Thursday, April 28th to  THURSDAY, MAY 12th  at 2:00 PM  In the Regional District boardroom in Sechelt  i notice to the i  ^AQUACULTURE INDUSTRYHH  At present the Sunshine Coast Regional District Is In  the process of amending their permit for the Sunshine  Coast Disposal Site to allow the dumping ot FISH  MORTALITIES AND WASTES.  To allow for the dumping of the fish mortalities, a  separate pit has been excavated exclusively lor this  use.  In order to insure proper cover, the dumping of fish mortalities is restricted to the hours of 1:00 pm to 3:00 pm  weekdays, effective April 22, 1988.  There will be FEES CHARGED for this service and  MUST BE PAID at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  Office PRIOR to disposal.  S.K. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  IMINIBUS TIMETABLE:!  MON.  TUES.  WED.  THURS.  FRI.  Leaves  Sechelt  lor  Gibsons  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road,  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  ILower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  ILower Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  (Lower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  3:15 pm  Leaves  Qlbsons  lor  Sechelt  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:50 pm  4:00 pm  ILower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:35 pm  (Lower Rood)  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  4:00 pm  THIS SERVICE IS FOR  PUBLIC USE  Door-to-Door Service is  available for the disabled  and handicapped, and  can be booked by phoning  885-5881  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  FARES: One Zone ���. 75; each additional zone .25  Zona #t: Gibsons lo Roberls Creek (Flume Roadl  Zona ��2; Roberls Creek to Sechell  ���'Lower Road" routa - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue and Lower Road.  Regular slops at Sechelt and Gibsons Madlcal Clinics.  Sechelt Bus Stop:   The Dock, Cowrie Street  Gibsons Bus Stop: Lower Gibsons, Municipal Parking Lol,  Gower Point Road. Goast News, April 25,1988  23.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  r  ������  Homes 1. rropcity  II.  ���artcflTraaM  2.  ���Inks  IS.  lor Sale  1.  OMttMites  19.  Autos  4.  In Memorlam  20.  Csa��o��rs  S.  Thau* You  21.  Maria*  6.  Fcnorul  22.  Moklle Hemes  7.  Announcements  2).  Motorcycles  8.  WetMtnfil  24.  Wanted to lent  Engagement*  25.  led L kreak'ast  9.  Lost  20.  (orient  IO.  round  27.  Help Wanted  II.  rets 1. livestock  28.  Work Wanted  12.  Music   29.  CMMCare  II.  Travel  30.  luskwit  14.  Wanted  OpportwtMes  15.  he*  31.  legal  ^16.  Garage Sales  32.  I.C I Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy     m.zm  AC Building Supplies assist  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT  '��� Home*  I Property  60x250' Wesl Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites wilh  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have seplic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  8B5-7629aft. 9 pm. #19s  I 2-3 bdrm. 5 yr. old home, 2'k  ac. vaulted ceil., ocean view,  deck, 3 baths, green house, Iruit  trees, Ige. garden, outbldg.  $87,000. 521-6198 or 886-9452  #18  Waterfront 4.5 acres, treed, 2  bdrm. rancher, recroom, on 239'  gd. beacn, plus guest house,  garden area, oil, electric & wood  heal. B86-7297. #18  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centra) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY-  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 885-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockslde Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ANDERSON REALTY  rhe Sunshine Coast  Specialists lor  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  reredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  Roberts Creek, Beach Ave. area,  new1220sq.ft.,3bdrm.,2bath  home on quiet cul-de-sac,  skylights, modern kitchen,  fireplace, plus 400 sq. fl. finished garage, 'A acre plus, wilh  sunny exposure in area of contemporary homes. For sale by  builder, $78,900. 886-3095  eves. #19  Nice, 3-5 bdrm. view home, 2400  sq. ft., fireplace, wood stove,  2'A baths. 900 sq.lt. vinyl deck,  elc. Sechell, $79,900  886-7712.  #20s  Brian and Violet Evans are thrilled  lo announce the birth of their second daughter, Marlon Kathleen.  on March 29, 1988, at 6:12 am,  weighing 6 lbs., Vh ozs. A little  sister for Correen and 13th  grandchild for Gerry and Marion  Bllcik. #17  Obituaries  CLARKS0N: Passed away April  17, 1988, Clarice Clarkson, late  of Gibsons in her 103rd year.  Survived by two nieces, Lillian  Bancroft and Barbara Hutchinson  ol Rocky Mountain House, Alberta, and by Iriends on the Sunshine Coast. Funeral Service was  held Wednesday, April 20 in SI.  Bartholemew's Anglican Church.  Gibsons. Reverend John Robinson officiated Cremalion followed. Devlin Funeral Home, Directors. #17  _&  0tM-  **3��3*��  NEW LOWER  (minimum) for 10 words  25    'or cac*1 '"'���'itional word  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  K\r\A/t When paid by CASH, CHEQUC  l\ t W ! or MONEY OKOER  "SUM SeTcLASSfFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  I J      for up to 10 words *1       per additional word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  .mother  four,   by   Saturday,   3   pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  iN��t available m lummiTiul advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At COAST NEWS Offices,  Secheli & cihsom    SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie Si . Suchelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886-2622  Classified Ad Rates  $400  I wish lo thank all Ihose who so  generously and sincerely offered  Iheir help during Ihe pasl 10  days. The ambulance crew and  workers under Ihe Big Tree in the  Marina. Or, Betinslein al Ihe  clinic, Dr. Rogers al St. Mary's  and especially Ihe 3 nurses In Ihe  Intensive Care Room and all Ihe  regular staff and Ihe good cooks  in Ihe kitchen. And on my return,  lo Ihe RCMP operators who  managed lo send help so quickly  and the oflicers who handled the  situation so well.  Mary G. Steel, Gibsons  #17  Country Focus lhanks Ihe partners in the Landing General Store  lor their encouragement, Donna  and Anna for the extended  general landing & special menlion  lor Phalinda and Jody. #18  Personal  Sunshine Coasf Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info., 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018.  #22  Wanted: A nice girl lor a 30 yr.  old nice guy. Likes animals,  lishing, scuba, people, cooking,  quiet evenings. Box 1667,  Sechell, B.C. #19  [L  AmdtJHtemeflts  ������������������������������������     '  THE CORNERSTONE TEA HOUSE  is now open every Salurday and  Sunday from 11 until 4, al Ihe  5-way corner in Lower Gibsons.  886-9261. #17  The Royal Bank ol Canada, Gibsons, would like lo wish Alllsler  Muir a Happy Retirement as ol  April 29,1988. #19  CPR. Course wilh Dana Lamb,  Sal. May 7, 10am ��� 2:30pm al  Chatelech. Phone 885-9654 lor  information & regislralion.  #17  ��� SEWN by |  IguCla 885-78291  J Giad gowns, wedding gowns. I  | whatever your needs H  M big or small 1  "     Qualified Seamstress 1  Plan lo attend Ihe Adull Learning  Disabilities Assoc, information  workshop on May 7. Phone  886-8841 for information &  regislralion. #17  Phone us today aboul our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more  Jeannie's Gills & Gems  886-2023  TFN  "Mall Sillers"  needed lo help in bolh Gibsons &  Sechell wilh Ihe Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project Society's upcont  ing membership drives. If you  can help for even an hour, please  call 886-8778 TFN  r��u������ttu  SUNSHINE COAST  BUILDING SUPPLIES ma ltd  "Come in and see  our changes"  Mon.-Sal. 8:00-5:00  1356 Wharl Rd., Sechell  885-581B  c  Lost  Mower cable laid along road  -Fisher Road, Granthams.  Reward. 886-2935. #17  t  found  Keys lound al Truffles. "Stacey"  key ring, call 886-7522.       #17  II  Pets  & Livestock  D  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  SCIENCE DIEV  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  Afghanhound puppies, show quality, to approved  homes. $600. 886-3093.    #18s  Reg. Lhapsa Apso male neut., 1  yr,, loves children; 2 large turtles  wilh large aquarium. 886-3501  all. 6pm. #18  10 weiner pigs for sale, also  horses for renl. 886-7243.    #17  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET t IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Prall Rd. 886-7527  If  Musk  PIANO  TUNING  repairs i. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  14.  Wanted  Clean nursery containers,  10': 2 gal., 20'; over 2 gal  Sunshine Coasl Nursery.  1 gal.  ,40'.  #18  Cured yellow cedar (slabs, burls,  rounds, elc.) suitable for signs.  883-9302. #17  2 to 3 bdrm. house, refs. avail.,  Gibsons area. 886-7975.      #17  Trailer for 12' alum,  cond. 885-7522.  boat, gd  #17  is.  Free  2 month Lab X, shots, wormed, Iree acces. Ask lor Chad  886-2539. #17  [16.  Garage Sales  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272. 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  whal It's doing lo Ihem. Can you  see what It's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  You can enjoy the  convenience of  Phone-in Classifieds by  calling our Sechelt Office  885-3930  Sludio sale by S.C. Spinners and  Weavers Guild For knlllers-  handspun wool from local and  N Z fleece: woven bags; caps,  mals; gifts lor Mofhers Day, 718  Franklin Rd., Gibsons, Sal Apr  30.10 lo 3pm. #17  Gaiage sale being held al Sunshine Achievement Cenlre, April  30. 10am ��� 2pm 886-8004 loi  more inlo. #17  Yard sale Sat. Apr. 30. 10am  ���1pm, Masonic Hall, Rbls. Ck..  includes glass door zero  clearance fireplace. #1'  Neighbourhood garage sale. Sat.  10-12al656HenryRd.        #17  Tussle Mussle closing in May  Al present location - new stock  reduced prices - consignees call  886-8313  #17  JEWELLRY DESIGNER  Lindy LeBlanc  Stone setting, consiruction, old  gold   recycled,   wedding   &  engagement.   For   appl    call  886-7941. #18  Wheelchair,  886-9789.  like  new,  $275.  #19s  It.  for Sale  9 piece French Prov. bdrm. suile  & king size mattress set.  886-3584 #18  H.D. hyd. wood splitter; H.D. 6  cu.lt. cemenl mixer. 886-2144,  #19  McClary fridge, 12 cu It manual  defrost, gd. cond., $75; 21"  lawn mower, Jacobsen Lawnk-  ing, $100; 4 - 2'6"x6"x6" 5  light doors, $100; 3 silkscreen  ink applicators, $40. 886-9784.  #17  14 HP tractor c/w 42" mower,  $1500. 885-9357 eves.       #19  Fibreglass   sundecks,  sq.lt. 886-2430.  $1.65  #19  Logging truck load lull of alder,  $325 plus del. 886-2430.     #19  Left-handed Cooper softball  glove, kid's size, like new.  886-7074. #17  Washer/dryer, large freezer,  Irade for smaller, stove, sell-  cleaning oven. 885-9740.     #19  Wanl to buy used or non-working  ma|or appliances. Phone Bjorn  885-7897. #19  GE. washer, multispeed, harvest  gold, $320 OBO; G.E. dryer, 4  eye. harvest gold, $180 OBO;  Kenmore stove, white, automatic,  digital clock, recond., $330 OBO;  All guaranteed. Corner Cupboard.  885-4434 or 885-7897.       #19  Westinghouse dryer. $175; G.E.  portable washer, $150, bolh  gold. 886-9363. #17  Inlrada custom clothing designs  by Janet Miller, suite 101 above  Midnile Market, Lower Gibsons.  886-3159. #17  Viking port, dishwasher, power  surge, almond, recond.. $240  OBO; Inglis niagara 2 spd.. 5  eye, self-clean., inter while, recond., $330; Inglis 2 spd.. 4  eye. washer, while, recond.,  $290 OBO; Inglis liberator 4 prog,  dryer, white, Infinite heat, $225  OBO; Viking sell-clean, white  slove, $330 OBO. Corner Cupboard. 885-4434 or 885-7897.  #19  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranleed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Martin canopy lor 'A Ton PU,  $225,886-8420. #17  Two knitting machines, one older  Dual-Craft in gd. working order  wilh case & instructions, $50:  one Brolher model KH550 with  ribbing attachment. KR551 and  direction, never been used,  $225. Phone 886-8705 eves.  #18  Walerprool army missile containers, resembles small twin  scuba tanks, perlecl lor loys.  welding rods, survival diving,  elc. approx. 700, $2.50 ea. for  all. $5.00 individually. 886-3730.  #17  T t. SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumptruck-full. Top quality products al reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver. Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  8" Makita power handsaw with  carbide blade, hardly used, paid  $230. sell $150 firm; 4" Delta  Jointer with % HP mtr., $295  tirm. 886-3730. #17  n  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Color VCR camera with portable  VCR, $825 0B0. Tarry 886-3595,  886-2268. TFN  24" hand split tapers, no. 1  quality, nothing but the best, 100  sq. on hand. 485-2635.       #17  Pool table, including cues & 2  sets of balls, $150. 886-7150.  #17  Antique lurn-of-the-century  walnut drop-leaf dining table,  exc. cond., seats 6, $350.  886-7736. #18s  Folding wheelchair adj., right fool  rest, $300; variable pressure  mattress pump, $320; folding  walker, $70; slove, 4 plate, $50.  886-7270. #17  Men's 10 sp. bike, 23" frame,  Sears make, $70. 885-9583.  #17  (isT  for Sale  Tappan-Gurney   cook  $175,886-7923  stove.  ,m  Bikkerton fold/bike, $150; '75  Dalsun PU parts; '83 Honda  Shadow 500, low miles on eng.,  $1200 0B0. 886-7831 #19"  Deluxe queen size waterbed,  $200 OBO, gd. cond. 885-7475   #17  II*1 camper, $2500; 19V:  glass boal. 120 HP Chrysler  sounder. $2500; libreglass  canopy covers lor regular pickup  box, $200. 883-1123. #1?'.  We won GE washer, bul don'l  need it. Selling for reduced price.  885-1946 aft 4pm #19  Util. trailer, $140; 4 draWef  dresser 886-8244 alt. 5pm.  #17-  30" while Moftat slove, $125  OBO; elec. cemenl mixer wilh.  wheels & motor, $200. 886-2189.  eves. #)7,  SEASONED  FIREWOOD  $807cord  10% Seniors Discount  886-2489  Lady Kenmore almond dishwasher, reconditioned &  guaranleed, $275 OBO; Whirlpool  washer, while, reconditioned &  guaranleed, $225 OBO, Corner  Cupboard, 885-4434 or  885-7897. Weslinghouse 2 dr.  white trostlree Iridge, $335 OBO,  guaranteed, Corner Cupboard.  Viking 23 cu. ft. chest Ireezer,  new compressor, $260 OBO  guaranleed; Viking 20 cu. It.  white side-by-sioe fridge reconditioned, $445; with ice maker,  $695 OBO; guaranteed; will buy  used or non working major appliances, phone Bjorn at  885-7897. #17  Styrofoam floatation billets.  19x40x45. half sizes available.  $2500.883-2368. #17  HAY FOR SALE  New Hay $3.50    Old Hay $2.50  Can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  j Cl.iholm Furniture  |      And Interiors  Firewood  Clean alder, bucked & split, lull  cord guaranleed. $80/cord.  886-3779. #19,  Queen size bed wilh mat.; china'  dresser and nile tables. $300-  0B0.885-3352. #t7  Ikea furniture, 3 mo. old;' 2  loveseats, pine w/cushions,  $110 ea.; 1 pine coffee fable,  $25; 1 pine dining table &,;4-  chairs. $285; 2 cane & wood bar  stools, $35 ea.; 1 orthopedic dbl.  bed set, 3 mo. old. $300,  886-8930.  #17,  Medium size mounlain bike (hr  sale, $100, gd. cond. 886-3978'  eves. #.17  Weslinghouse avocado 7 cu. It.'  sell-delrosl deep Ireeze. $3bri  OBO. 886-3749. #17  See ad under garage sales for  zero clearance fireplace. Masonic  Hall, Sal. Apr. 30. #1/  5 spd. boy's bike. $50 OBO; por-,  table dishwasher, Irontioadmg..  $75 0B0. 885-4463. #17  4 new P265/50R15 radials.  $300; '78 Honda 90 trail, like  new, $450, 883-2885.        #17  23' travel trailer, exc. cond.,  $6000: heavy duly wood lr,  $400; 14'aluminum boal, 15 HP  Johnson mlr. & tr. $1800  886-3955. fW  Contemporary oak dining suite.  40" round table, exl. to seat 8,  $375.885-7066. #10  WANTED!! WANTEDII  Half  set   ladies'   goll   clubs.  886-8558 eves. TFN  Flea market May 1,10am-  Table rentals, $5. Call  886-8715.  2pm.  Anne  #17  Flea Market at Welcome Beach  Hall, Redrooffs, Sun., May 8,  10-2 pm, tables $6. 885-3130.  #18  Ladies Aux. to R.C. Legion 109.  Gibsons, is holding a Flea Market  al the legion, May 1. 10am to  2pm. Table rental $5. Call Anne  886-8715. #17  Oueen waterbed, bookcase headboard, new motionless mattress,  $300; while dresser desk, $25  886-7028 #17  Apl. size washer/dryer. $600  pr., exc. cond ; gas grass trimmer. $150. hutch & china  cabinet, drk wood, apl. size,  $275: solid wood desk, thick  glass top. $80: 4 tall iron  barstools, $75. 885-4100.  #17  Radio Shack dual cassette  answering machine, used lor  month, reas. price; 6x12 rug,  dark brown. 886-3478.        #17  Gas baibeque wilh lank,  couch, $75.886-8994.  $75;  #19  Twin beds, box springs & mattresses; old fridge. 886-75)9.  #17  8 Old Country Rose luncheon  piafes, pie server, cake & cheese  knife; paintings. 886-8996.  #17  19" Zenith chromacolor TV, $75;  Akai stereo luner amp, $50;  velour swivel rocker, $50.  886-3290. #17  Rhodes a Azikus  Large selection $3-$14, Roberts  Creek Nursery, 2569 Lower Rd.  886-2062. #19  Recliners  on SALE  reg. $499.00  Now  $19goo  . ->"��a��ts"5��tMJy  m price;  Chesterfield.  SALE  1928 Model A Ford Coupe wilh  rumble seal. $6500 OBO  886-2020. #19  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFIJi  Cowrie St.. Sechell  Beslda Saarj Oullst  | Open Tues-Sal. 10-5  M5-3713 ,  75 International 1700 dump  truck; 12' alum, boal, 6 hs  Johnson. 886-2565. #11  Moving, mulch lawnmower, cosl  $240 March'87, $175; sola bed,  as new, cosl $550 July '87, $400  including new mattress pad; 18"  B&W TV wilh stand, $45; portable stove. 20x14", oven 8, 2  burners, $40; 2 bedside lamps,  $8 ea.: roll plaslex house wire  12/2, $75; light fixtures.  886-8191 except Tues./Wed.  #18  #10 Delta table saw. $539.99:  10" mitre saw. $299.99; 16"  Delta band saw and stand,  $429.99. 883-9551. #18  Watkins products available. For  Iree flyer call 886-7339.  #18  Antique side-board, old trunk,  fibreglass laundry lub & taps, used stereo, new faucets.  886-2689. #17  South Coast  Ford     '  1985 COUGAR  V6   aulo. air   conditioning,  lill/cruise. very clean. Iree  powerlrain warranly   Trades  welcome.  $12,995 obo  Whirl Rd., sechell  Ol 5036 M5-3281        ,  77 Chev * Ton Van, 6 cyl  aulo   runs gd.. radials. $575  0B0. Vi Ton truck camper. Ice  box, prop   slove & (urn . gd  cond, $400. 886-8261       #17  '85 Chevefle, 4 dr., H/B. aulo,  66,000 kms., exc. cond.. lady  driven, $6000 OBO 886-3398  #17  .run.  76 Dodge Van, 5 pass, g  cond., $1250. 886-7923.  #17  '85 Yamaha Virago, 1000 cc; '81  Blackloot camperetle. full size,  73 Ford 300 Van. 886-7013.  #18  South Coast  Ford      ;  $700  TAKE YOUR PICK!!  1977 DATSUN  1977 MAVERICK  1975 NOVA  1974 SATELLITE  1973 COUGAR  1972 FORD  1973 CHEV '/a PU  Whirl Rd., Sechelt  oi esse 685-3281 1  1  3  19.  Autos  ���,o\i'. GMC  PU.  6 cyl.. auto.,  {57.COO kms. slereo. boat rack.  til Volare. exc cond., low  Jmleage. '64 Sludebakei.  Restored. 885-5838. #17  Used Cars  =WHOLESALE=  to the Public  Liquidation Prices!  1985 CHEV CELEBRITY  Station   wagon.   V6,   auto  power steering/brakes  ���6795"  1985 CHEVETTE  4 dr., auto transmission  '4595"  ;.    1980 NISSAN  ;.   King Cab   ��4250"  1981 CUTLASS  ,, Diesel station wagon  '     M3951"  ,1983 PONTIAC 6000  2 Door       '4495"  -1975 CUTLASS (4 dr |  |<        '372"  Sunshine  ���  885-5131   Whart fin , Sechell  MDL S79Z       roll F,ee 684-6924,  52D0 886-7588  #17  Dependable 1975 Chev % Ton,  ���Jconomical 6 w/4 sp.. runs well,  Bllj box is rusty. $900. 885-9226  Jjtt;.5pm, #17  74 Volvo stn. wagon, runs well,  burns oil, $700 886-9261.  #17  Gas/propane power, real  economy. 1982 Lada. only  70,000 kms.. only one owner,  lady, new all season radials.  clutch. $1300 lirm. 886-9507.  #17  '84 Z28 charcoal grey Camaro, 4  sp.. aulo. 305. PS. PB, tilt,  cruise, PW. AM/FM cassette  deck. 35.000 kms lie yr. warranly, $11,500 886-2670.   #19  75 GMC Crewcab. camper  special, topper v. gd cond.,  $2195 885-3205. #19  South Coiist  Ford      )'  1983 CAMARO  Berlinella spoils model. V8  aulo.. PS/PB, PW, pdl.. low  miles, leady lo go Free power  train warranty. Trades  welcome  $8,995 obo  Whirl Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-321)1 J  V.  19.  Autos  South Coast  K     Ford      \  '81 Chev, 1, Ton, 4X4,  Silverado, 4 sp.. one owner,  warn winch, new radials. low  miles, $6900 OBO. 886-8522 all  6pm. #17  8857575     SECHELT IMPORTS   "85-7575  Your "little cheeper dealer".      Hwy 101,  Otters these units al Utile cheeper prices!      Sechelt  \&��  CASH and CARRY CLEARANCE  1978 CHEVETTE 4 c,i  Dents no rusl. original paint, low kms.  js straight as when buii: Oilers/trades  $1499.00  1972 DATSUN 510 station wagon  ^ cyi . aulomatic  good glass, tuboet  engine  transmission   vety economical.  burns regular Olleis/lrades Sl?95 00  1974 FORD 4X4 deck IruCk strong    1974 CHEV VAN window caigo. on  dnvelram. new rubber. V8. 4 sod  Ol-    propane, black with gold mags, new rub-  lets/trades $219500 ta Amustsee Olleis/lrades S2795 00  Eoflr --,_ Locating service available  OOOW3/3     Detailing and mechanical repairs      5B3-/3/3  1977   FORD   PINTO  a  cyl  aulomalic. 2 door, reconditioned,  economical transoorlation Oilers/  trades S699 00  1977  DODGE  RAMCHARGER  4X4. V8. aulomalic. live 'Ospokewhile  mags, removable lop This truck is in  shape Offers/trades $3995 00  typp  Pacer Wagon, reasonahle.  385-5209 #18  a-��   J3 S10 Extended Cab, 4 cyl., 4  si., canopy, $6900. 885-4434.  ; #18  I9Z5 Ford Bronco 4X4. $1500  OBO. Call 885-4422. #19s  ;83 S10 Extended cab. 4 cyl.. 5  spd.. canopy. $6,900  885-4434. #19  Funky '66 Valianl  Slant 6,2 dr., new radials, $500  OBO. Call Jan 886-3288 Mon-  Wed, or 886-8755 Thurs-Sal.  ! #17  ]66 Ford _ Ton as is; 75 Chev,  ��8, auto., $400: '80 650 spec, in  Paris. $300. 886-7928.       #19  Dalsun B2I0. gd. parts, car  needs miner repairs, call  885-9516. #17  74 F250 Vi Ion pickup, exc.  motor & trans, gd. body for Ihe  year. $595. 886-3730.        #17  South Coast  ���      Ford     >  1981 HONDA  Civic hatchback, veiy  economical, shop checked.  Free powertrain warranty.  Trades welcome Was $3,895  now $3,450  Wherl Rd., Sechelt  V OL 5936 885-3211     J  M\(* Sp.eial  SPORTY  1988 RANGER P.U.  As new condition!  4 cyl.. 5 speed trans., deluxe  stripes, only 6.000 kms  SAVE HUNDREDS!  ** *9,&0  Trades welcome  Financing available OAC  . Wherl Rd., Sechelt  DL m 885 3281  77 Honda Civic. $500 OBO. lots  ol extra parts lor sale. Jim  886-2459. #17  1978 Merc. Bobcat wagon, new  tires. $400 OBO. 886-4536.  #17  1975 Pinlo Hatchback, gd.  cond., $400. 886-3332 eves.,  886-8261 days. #17  77 Honda Civic HB. 5 spd.. rbll.  motor, new brakes, muttler. Iron-  lend, $1275. 883-9423.       #17  1972 Ford pickup, aulo, $600  OBO, 1974 Toyola Corolla. 4 dr.,  4 sp. $600 OBO. 885-7243.  #19  1978 Honda Civic, S/W. aulo.,  gd. cond.. $1200 OBO.  885-5034. #17  '82 Datsun King Cab Iruck.  150,000 kms., 3 mid spares,  minor rusl, gd. mech. cond.,  $2800; 75 TR7 Conversion Borg.  Warner, 5 spd., alum. Buick V8,  no rusl, new painl, 577 Pralt Rd.  886-8073. #17  Columbo insul. canopy carbo  door, $325. 886-9047. #17  '   Campers  Motorhomes  14'trailer, sink, stove, 3 way lr.,  lurn., toilet, exc. cond.  883-1194. #17  5th Wheel travelaire trailer, 18'/;  It. wilh hitch, as new 885-9451.  #17  25' Travel trailer. $1000 besl oiler. 885-9692. #17  '87-1911. Travelaire 5Ih Wheel, |  as new, extras, phone aft. 6pm.  487-9982. #18  79 - 18' Aristocrat molor home,  fully equipped, new radials  $15,000,885-7088. #19  73 Airstream International, 31'  land yacht, rear bedroom, fully  loaded. $14,900. 886-8930.  #17  14' trailer, sink, slove, 3 way  Iridge, lurnace, toilet, very gd.  cond. 883-1194. #19  Sportsman FG camper, poplop.  F/S. healer, sleeps 4, compact &  light, weighs 880 lbs., $1500  886-7637. #17  South Coast  K     Ford  1976 FORD  F250 S/CAB  deal camper truckl  Low   original   miles,   shop  checked. Trades welcome.  $4,495 obo  Wherl Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 ,  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  Master Mariner in Sail  and Steam ��� Maiine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  26' Hourston Command Bridge,  comp. canvas, 351 Merc, Volvo  leg, 8' tender & extras, low  hours, $17,500. 883-9990.  #18  68 HP Osco Ford marine diesel &  hy. gear. As new cond  883-9401. #17s  Samson 37' FG sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped.  42 g.'s 886-7400 mess.     #17s  Moor Secret Cove  Enjoy New Horizons  Secrel Cove Marina 885-3533  #25  Kawasaki Jelski, 550 cc eng.. 10  hrs. on molor. 885-9516 eves.  #18s  Great sport lishing boat, 26ft..  Grew 10 ft. beam. 350 Chev.  eng., 280 Volvo leg. 9 HP  Evinrude, Avon dinghy, VHF  sounder, stereo, all safety equip.,  all fishing equip., moored Bargain  Bay. $12,500. 580-2433 days,  580-6633 eves., 883-9033,  weekends. #18  14V fibreglass runabout, dbl.  Id-hull and nailer, 40 HS motor.  runs great. $1100 OBO.  886-3411. #19  20' Flying Dutchman racing  dinghy, fibreglass. exc. cond..  $2800.885-3205. #19  21' liberlorm hardtop. 327 Chev,  FWC. Merc-cruiser, standup canvas, outboard, $4195.885-3205.  #19  80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  comes with 2'A yr, waler lease in  Gibsons Harbour, $12,000 OBO.  Tany 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  Tandem trailer will carry up to 28'  boal. hydraulic brakes, mostly  galvanized. 2/3's complete,  $1500 886-3730. #17  Deep V Thermoglass hull, 19V;'  hardtop, new tarps, needs motor,  loaded with extras, make offer.  886-2802. #20s  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond.. exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456 TFN  ��3DBPCDPPPPPoaom  For sale - crab traps, taped.  ready lor net, $10 ea. 886-3228  alt. 6pm. #18  Wanted - lower gear unit lor  Merc. 9.8 HP outboard.  885-5469. #18  '68 HP Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #21s  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Palnls  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  A!  Bu,it repairs & epoxy painting, interior finishing, custom building,  teak decks, bait tanks,  bowsprits, etc. days 883-1164.  eves 883-9317. #19  1975- 18V Sangstercrafl 130,  4 cyl., Volvo, 270 Volvo leg,  comes wilh trailer, $4200.  886-3882 eves. TFN  14'Cobra 40 HP elec. start hydr.  sleering trailer, $2150 OBO.  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  12' alum. 6 HP Johnson and  lank, $800 OBO. 886-8994 eves.  #19  amgnnnmn  SUNSHINE COAST  BUILDING SUPPLIES tsaa lid  "Come In and see  our changes"  Mon.-Sat. 8:00-5:00  1356 Wharl Ro\, Sechell  885-5818  '81 K2 1100. bags _ (airings.  $1600; '83 Honda XR350.  $1200.886-3662. #17  '82 - 650 Yamaha Maxim. Shalt  drive, new tires, 22,000 kms..  $1000.886-8691. #18s  Mobile home space available,  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  MOBILE HOME SALES  We will malch or belter any price  in B.C. Chapman Creek Homes,  DL 7283. 885-5965. TFN  Sunshine Cult  MOBILE HOME PARK  1 mi. W. Gibsons on Hwy 101  Phone 686-9826  Lot NO. 58 -  12x60 2 BDRM.  Fr. and stove, new carpets  and lino thru-out. A very clean  home set up and ready to move  into at a low price of  '12,900  Lot NO. 28  24 x 40 DOUBLEWIDE  3 bdrm., lr., slove & d.w.,  large kit. & din. area with patio  doors onlo rear sundeck, new  carpels and lino thru-out. A  one owner home priced at only  '21,900  8x20 add-on. Ins!,, wired, cupboards, finished in 8, out.  886-9656 alt. 4pm.  #19  NEW HOMES  from $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances. As low as $2000 down  OAC. Call colled 580-4321.  TFN  14x60' 1982 Glen River 1 bdrm..  enc. porch-deck, 2 stor. bldgs.,  Sc. Tr. Pk. $22,900. 886-7984.  #19  23.  Motorcycles  78 Yamaha 650 Spec, gd  cond., new tires, $800 OBO.  886-8044 aft. 6pm. #18  '85 CR250, runs gd., $995 OBO.  885-2496. #18  '82 Suzuki GS400E, mint cond.,  fast bike, $1200; leather riding  jacket _ gloves, $200.  886-7048. #17  79 Yamaha 750, full dress fairing, $3000 in extras - slereo,  Harley type, front lender, CB  lights, king & queen saddle, rear  luggage bags & top box, $1400  spent on mir. last yr., 14,000  mi, $1295. 886-3730.        #17  3 bike factory buill molor cycle  trailer wilh spare tire, new $850.  sell $395. 886-3730. #17  Network Classifieds  USE OUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS.  87 MEMBER PAPERS THROUGHOUT B.C AND YUKON.  CIRCULATION TO OVER 1MILUON HOMES.  2.4 MILUON READERS.  25 words for $159.00  ($3.00 each additional word)  Phone: 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  Blue Boy exhaust tubing  bender $4890. Bradbury  hoist with tree wheel $2695.  Coates 4040 lire changer  $895.  Phone  Bill   (604)847-  9428.   Wanted for cash. Our appraisers travel B.C. buying  import lo 5-Ton Trucks. Also, Motorhomes, Truck  Campers/Trailers. "Sammy" at Volume Wheels  Motors, 7880 River Road,  Richmond.   Tel:    278-4487.  "No Collect Calls".   Almost Wholesale! Cars and  trucks, new or used, buy or  lease, credit approval same  day. Call (Craine and  O'Connor) Vancouver 291-  2266. Airport pickup.  Buy/Lease any gas. diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume lactory  dealer Call lor pre-approved  credit   Call collect 464-0271.  D5231.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven Year warranly.  Payments Irom $139/mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  al (604)465-8931. DL5584.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Cash In On Tax Reform!  Learn Income Tax Preparation. Enquire about Exclusive Franchise Territories.  For free brochures, no obligation, U & R Tax Services,  205 - 1345 Pembina Hwy.,  Winnipeg, Man. R3T 2B6.  (204)284-1806. Franchises  available.   Cash In - Cash Oul. Coke,  Pepsi, Libby's, Heinz -  World Famous Drinks you  will refill in your new, unique, cold pop/juice vendors  with separate price settings.  Minimum investment of  $11,980 secured as we supply freight, equipment installed in locations, product  fills, supplies, etc. Own your  cash business, your choice,  part or full-time. Call/write  (24 hours) for brochure. Solar Business Centres, 100  East Drive, Suite 200, Bramalea, Ontario. L6T 1B3. Mr.  Halbot 1-1416,-761-5705.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  Owner Network Inc. is expanding. Capitalize on the  sale ot Real Estate In your  area. No need to be a Realtor. Training provided.  Franchise areas starling al  $10,000. Call Kelowna 1-  604-763-7355.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  Vitamins - Best Prices In  B.C.! Save on Brand Name,  all natural Vitamins, Minerals, Amino Acids, Athletic  Supplements. Send for catalogue. Life House, 6292 E.  Blvd., Vancouver, B.C.  V6M 3V7. 261-4867.  EDUCATIONAL   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  upgrading, accounting, managemeni, administration,  secretarial, computers. Established 1964, National College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 toll Iree 1-800-  387-1281, 24 hours.   EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   DO, D-7, clearing blade 4-  wheel cal trailer, complete  with brakes, John Deere  clearing   blade.   Call   596-  8895 alter 6 p.m.   Septic Tank Truck 1969 T/A  Int. Diesel Hydraulic Hoist  2,500 gal tank, Vacuum  Pump, complete set of 4" &  3" Hoses/Adapters. Good  operating condition. Gordon's Pumping Service,  Williams Lake 392-4048.  FOR SALE MISC.   Save Money. Build your  own Pay T.V. Descrambler.  Send $10. MO. Payable To:  J. Elliott or Free Inlormalion, cfo Plans, Dept. 31,  Box 4276, Stn. A., Victoria,  B.C. V8X 3X8.   Government Cash Grants  now available!! 1988 edition  listing provincial/tederal  grants lor businesses, farmers, students, seniors, etc.  $24.95 cheque, C.O.D.,  Visa, AmEx, w/explry. Oak-  dale Publishing Co., 4648A -  99th Street, Edmonton, Alta.  T6E 5H5. 1-403-434-4444.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Alfalfas, Clovers, and  Grasses, Field Peas, Canola  Seed. Combine your orders  with your neighbours. Discounts available. Phone toll  free 1-800-661-1529, Han-  na's Seeds Ltd.,  Lacombe,  Alfa. TOC 1S0.   GARDENING   Greenhouse and Hydroponic  Equipment and Supplies -  The most complete selection  in Canada. Low prices, plus  we are a Gold Card retailer.  Send $2. for catalogue and  free magazine to Weslern  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.   HELP WANTED   "Required Immediately Licenced Auto Body Painter lor  G.M. Dealership In Peace  River area. Company benefits. Contact G.  Hunt  (403)  532-9333".   General Motors Dealership  requires experienced salesperson. Possible future management position available.  Please forward resume to  Brian Dafoe, Motorcade  Ltd.,   Box   1540,    Merritt,  B.C. VOK 2B0,   A Progressive Northern Ford  Dealership requires an experienced parts person. Top  wages & bonus compensation. Full Group benefits,  etc. Contact Rob Glbb, (403  926-2591.   Housewives, Mothers & interested persons needed Immediately to sell toys and  gilts for National Home Party Plan. No Investment, deliveries or money collection.  Call (519)258-7905.   Experienced Guides required for Sheep, Moose and  Bear Hunts In The Yukon.  Interested parties phone  (4031668-4518.   Advertising Salesperson for  Coastal Community Newspaper. Experience required.  Send resume by May 6,  1988 to Powell River News,  7030 Alberni, Powell River,  B.C. V8A 3S7, Attn: Joyce  Carlson, Publisher,   Advertising Sales Person required for well-established  community newspaper. Salary plus commission and  other benetlt8. Opportunity  for advancement. Apply in  writing to Merritt Herald,  Box 9, Merritt, B.C. VOK  2BO.   Ma Cherie Fashions. Discover a new rewarding career.  Be an Independent. Join our  team. It's Ihe tun, easy way  to earn extra money. Call  collect (416)632-9090.  Overseas Positions. Hundreds ol top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Depl. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec. H3P  3C7.    Journeyman (M/F) G.M.  Mechanic required for Fraser Valley G.M. Dealership.  Experience and training in  G.M. Electronics, Fuel Infection, or Automatic Transmissions required. Please  reply lo: Norm Koch, Motorcade Chev. Olds, 2525  McCallum Rd., Abbotsford,  B.C. V2S 3R1. 530-0254.  PETS & LIVESTOCK  One Yearling fullblood Sim-  mental Bull. Semen tested,  ready for breeding, asking  $1,350. Contact W rl S  Schmld, Glacier Creek  Ranch, Smithers, B.C. Call  847-5662.   REAL ESTATE   In Salmon Arm. 3.75 acres.  Older remodelled, 3-bdrm  home. 2 small greenhouses  $45,000. Building 4000 sq.  ft. Hydro, water, Insulated,  complete seclusion. Backing  on to 50/acres of trails.  $89,000 takes all. Private.  832-4467.  REAL ESTATE  Trade your motorhome, van  or  small   propert-.   etc.   as  Karl payment on executive  ome. Fireplace, bar, poolroom, on 5 fenced acres  Vernon, B.C, (604)542-2332.  Gulf Islands Property. 3 or 4  bedroom home on Vi-acre,  deck with ocean views, sauna, ensuite bath, family  room with airtight stove.  $79,000. (604)537-5968.  Vh Acre Galiano view lot.  Dally ferries. Cabin. Black  Valley soli. Was $47,000,  greatly reducedl Offers!  Box 895, The Chllllwack  Progress, 45860 Spadlna  Ave., Chilliwack, B.C. V2P  6H9.  Lakeshore Estates on Duck  Lake. Kelowna's City Limits  offers home and R.v. sites  Irom $12,900. For Information please call 1-604-763-  7355 or write #110 - 1455  Ellis St., Kelowna. V1Y  2A3.   SERVICES  "ICBC Offered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me  $194,000", G.N. - Abbots-  lord. Vancouver lawyer Car-  oy Linde (since 1972) has  Free Information. Phone 1-  684-7798. Second Opinions  Gladly Given.   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law. 0-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  other major claims. Percent-  age lees available.   WANTED        Wanted: Joseph Cossman  courses by Provincial  Group. Write: Entrepreneurs, Box 785, Nanaimo,  B.C. V9R 5M2. Phone 753-  1417, 5-7 p.m.  24.  Wanted m K��nt  New Coast News staff member  seeks quiet and reasonable  place in rural Roberts Creek or  similar. Mature, non-drinker,  non-smoker. Phone Anne at  886-2622, 9-5 pm weekdays.  TFN  Accom. required foi Beachcomber crew. Prefer furnished,  April to end of Sept. Contacl  Helen Wong, CBC-TV, call collect  662-6246.  TFN  2 to 3 bdim. house, rels. avail  885-9750 or 885-5299.        #17  Mature couple, uigently need 2  or 3 bdrm. house lor long term  renlal. 886-3331, room 6.     #17  The IWA is looking for a 2 bdrm.  apt. to rent, would prefer close to  downtown Gibsons, must have  individual acccs. will consider  lease. Conlact Darrel Wong.  Sec./Treas. or John Smith,  Business Agent at 334-3329.  #18  2 weeks mid-August, beach front  house for couple with 2 small  children, must be clean and well  equipped. Call 270-4963 or  270-7476. #18  2 or 3 bdrm. house. Sechell area,  responsible married couple being  transferred. Call Vancouver,  Brian 684-3635. #18  Young working lady requires  room & board in Gibsons area,  leave message al 886-7686.  #18  Shared accom. in Gibsons lor  mature, 21 yr. old adult from Ottawa. Rent $200-250/mo. for  May 1. Call Greg 879-8792  (Van.) or 840-8877 (Man. Park).  #17  2 bdrm. furn. apart, or house,  req. immed. Gibsons or Sechell  area. 276-9400. #19  1-2 bdrm. home, reas. rent,  Sechelt area. Messages  885-2740. #19  Single parent with one child and a  dog urgently needs 2 bdrm.  house or cabin in Rbts. Ck. area.  885-3352. #17  2-3 bdrm. furnished house,  Pender Harbour. Gerry  278-4889. #17  Sng. M, N/S, requires 1 bdrm.  apt. or room & board, Hallmoon  Bay area, rels. avail., call Chad  886-2539. #17  Contract sawyer position available  wilh a local manufacturer.  Lumber knowledge an asset, but  willing lo train. An expansion program is under way and successful applicant will be considered lor future position. Please  apply in writing to Box 626, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO. #17  Student Researcher  Sunshine   Coast   Community  Futures Committee  Under the direction of the chairman and the supervision of the  manager/coordinator Ihe student  researcher will be responsible lor  assisting In the research, planning, organization and preparation  of reports covering economic and  statistical studies relevant to such  things as population, labour  force, Industrial composition and  related subjects. Completion ol  second year of university or college course required. Submit  resume outlining education and  experience by May 2,1988 lo:  Researcher  Sunshine   Coast   Community  Futures Committee  P.O. Box 1591  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0 #17  Lord Jim's Resorl requires  breakfast/lunch cook,  dishwashers & gen. kitchen help.  Accepting resumes, apply by mail  addressed to 'Chef, Lord Jim's  Lodge, R.R. 1, Hallmoon Bay,  B.C. #19  Reliable worker needed,  male/female, steady, approx.  $8/hr., must have own trans.  Phone 886-8554 between 9 &  10am only. #17  I for Rent   I  Gibsons, spacious 3 bdrm. log  home, large deck with view.  washer .'dryer $550. call collect  734-8103. #17  Prime office space with view,  Lower Gibsons, Avail. May 1.  $275/mo. 886-9213. #17  3 bdrm. Port Mellon, $350/mo.,  avail. Apr. 15. no pels. 886-8923  eves. #17  Warehouse/workshop approx.  1020 sq. ft., high ceiling. 14'  overhead door, $365/mo.  885-3165or525-8177.       #18  Commercial/Residential space,  centre ol Rbts. Ck. 885-3469.  #18  Central Gibsons, 2 bdrms., view,  duplex suite, $350. 886-2940  aft. 7pm. #18  All Sizes  Mini Storage  886-8628  #19  Platform in Lower Gibsons on  Gower Pt. Rd. Available by Ihe 'A  day, day, week or monlh. Call  886-9213 days #19  2 bdrm. suile Langdale, view,  walk lo ferry, no pels, $395.  886-8676. #17  FOR LEASE - GIBSONS  Office 4 Light Storage Spice  1200 sq. It. air conditioned  ground floor office & light  storage space in Ministry ol  Highways building (behind  Shell Car Wash)  Call Olli Sladey    885-3718  2 bdrm. apart. Central Sechelt,  covered parking, W/D, phone  Morgan's Men's Wear 885-9330.  885-2341 eves. #17  Attractive 1 bdrm. suite,  healllator fireplace, elec. heat,  Gibsons area. Century Weat Rlty.  885-2235. #19  Live aboard at Gibsons Wharf.  37' lishing boal, greal lor the  summer, call John 885-9361.  #19  2 bdrm. trailer, Davis Bay, 4  appl., $350/no. 885-7511. #17  1 bdrm. suile nr. shopping centre, Gibsons, N/S, $285.  885-5462 ah. 5pm. #17  3 bdrm. house wilh basement,  Central Gibsons, 3 appl.. $550.  886-4547. #17  Sechelt, new attractive bachelor  studio, suitable single N/S professional, $350 ulil. Incl.  885-7066. #17  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings,  equipment renlal. Yvonne,  885-4610, 7-9 pm. TFN  27.  Help Wanted  Four persons M/F required for  summer employment. Musl be  16-24 yrs., and willing lo work  shifts and weekends. Experience  In public relations an asset. Forward resumes Io P.O. Box 1190,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.       #18  FIRST AID/SECURITY  PART TIME  EMPLOYMENT  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limited is seeking a Part Time  Firsl Aid/Security person lor  its 660 tonne per day bleach  kralt pulpmill operation at Port  Mellon.  Applicants must hold a valid  Industrial First Aid Certificate  and have a minimum of one  year of aclive lirst aid experience.  Interested persons should forward a resume outlining their  qualifications and experience,  no later than Friday, April 22,  1988 to the address shown  below.  Industrial Relations Supervisor  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limited. Port Mellon. B.C.  VON 2S0  Help yourself! Updale your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. TFN  Financial institution requires teller  on short-term contract basis lor  minimum 25 hrs. per week. Experience desirable bul willing lo  train. Contact CIBC. Gibsons.  #18  Supervisor to work with the mentally handicapped. Must be experienced. Send resume to Sunshine Assoc, lor the Handicapped, Box 1126, Gibsons. B.C.  #17  DISTRICT OF SECHELT  MUNICIPAL PLANNER  Municipal Planner required tor growing Municipality. Experience  in Economic Development and Municipal Administration would be  an asset. Reasonable Housing available; fishing, hiking, swimming, golf ��� a natural environment on the Sunshine Coast.  Full benefit package. Salary: $35,000 - $40,000 rings.  The closing date that applications will be received Is  Monday, Miy 9th, 1981.  Address replies to:  Thi Administrator  District ol Sachalt  P.O. Box 129  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0 (885-1986) 2?.  ^   Help Wanted  Experienced lay-out/paste-up  person required for part-time  and on call work al the COAST  NEWS, possibly leading to lull-  time. Weekend work essential.  Advertising experience a plus.  Send resume lo: Production  Manager, COAST NEWS. Box  460, Gibsons, VON IVO.   #17  Waliresses wanted, apply In person lo Willee's Reslauranl. #18  Dependable sludenl lor part lime  lawnmowing, garden work,  $4.50/hr. 886-2479. #18  Part-lime yard work, Roberls  Creek, $5/hr. Only hard workers  need apply. 885-5505.        #17  Sitter required lor 6 yr. old boy in  my home, shin work, immed. Call  Lynn 886-2493. #17  II you have sold books, brushes,  vacuums or are just a good  salesman. 885-2200. #17  "Mall Sillers"  needed lo help in both Gibsons &  Sechell wilh Ihe Gibsons Landing  Thealie Project Society's upcoming membership drives. II you  can help for even an hour, please  call 886-8778, TFN  it* ��� :-;  Worii Wanted  26.  Woik Wanted  V.,n ��� ���- i  in  *  Electrical contractor wanls work.  Call Tom 886-3344 or 886-3364.  Husky grad available to do odd  jobs, Clint, 886-7481. #17  TREE TOPPING  Danger Iree removal, limbing &  falling. Iree est., fully insured.  Jell Collins 886-8225. #17  House Painting  Interior - Exterior  Call Sam Dili 886-7619        #17  IWEISSiONAL  CARPET INSTALLATIONS  Installations, restretches of loose,  bubbled carpet, repairs, burns,  elc. John Kaz 886-7806.      #17  Handy man, reliable and  reasonable. 883-9278.        #17  Exp. Iraming crew available, air  equip. 886-7830. TFN  Experienced garden labourer,  $10 per hour, cash, call John  885-5937. #18  Green Thumb Garden Service,  soil preparation weeding and  planting 886-2512. #18  Hard working German speaking  man seeks yard work, house  painting, wood chopping etc.  5-7846. #18  Beal Ihe rush! Taxes prepared,  I $15 and satisfaction guaranteed.  Cleaning, gardening, janitorial,  res/comm.,  grass,  windows,  gulters, splil wood. 886-3580.  TFN  Do-it-yourselfers, carpenter will  help or do il alone. Phone Jim  eves, at 886-8633. #19  House cleaning and gardening.  Call Tania 886-7896 or Theresa  886-3985. #19  Carpentry and home repairs,  renovations and additions.  Reasonable rates, free estimates.  886-2835. #19  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,  Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  |   *>���     lUStMM J  I   Opportunities J  ���"BAVIIMW""  WAKMIOUSE  Now you can operate your own exciting  lucrative |no risk) enterprise Itom you'  home garage, basement, slots of  building location Selling wholesale and  retail ol 'Brand Names', household  items, family clothing, gifts, novelties,  spotting goods, haidwate. lools.  cosmetics, jeweileiy, toys, electronics,  elc (bargains galore). Selling thousands  ol Hems at towesl prices. Unique unusual  opporlumty. exclusive areas, low cash  outlay   Willi rn phone MB. SEGAL  SAVINGS WAREHOUSE  5475 Pare St. Suite 102  Montreal, Que. H4P-1R4  CALL TOIL FREE 1-800-363-8867  *****  Coast News, April 25,1988  25.  ,1 BntteH Columbia  Ministry of Transpo^tior^^  Maintenance Yard  Guess Where  As Ihere was no correct entry to last week's Guess Where  we have added anolher $5 to the prize which means $10  will be awarded the firsl correct entry drawn which  locales the above. Send your entries lo reach the Coasl  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Salurday of Ihis week.  885-7866or885-5569.  #18  One Man Company  Discount prices lor senior  cilizens. Basement renovations.  finishing, additions, carports,  lences, siding installations.  ceramic tiling, int./ext. painting,  home repairs and gardening. Call  Les 885-5663 eves. #18  Sundecks.   retaining   walls.  planters,  fences,  inter-locking  paving stones. High quality and  guaranleed.  Applin Pavers M6-233Z     #18  Personal income lax relurns done  |dup. Incl.I, $15,886-9233. #17  Certified diver seeks employment,   experienced   in   sea  harvesting,   experienced  deckhand. 1-876-8388.      #19  Man with bushcutter for lot clearing and spring cleanup. Phone  886-8244. #19  Drywall ciew available,  reasonable rales. 886-7223.  TFN  Babysitter needed 3 days a week.  3 kids, ages 5. 2, 6 mos. My  home or yours. Rets, please.  886-9047. #19  Babysiltei needed for 3 children,  4 to 5 eves. week. Call Mon. eves  or days. Tues., Thurs., Sat.  886-4506. #17  31.  Legal  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests and Lands  SALE OF HARVESTED  TIMBER - D01204 -  ROBERTS CREEK  Pursuant lo Seclion 16(1) ol  Ihe Foresl Acl, sealed lenders  will be received by Ihe  DISTRICT MANAGER al Box  4000, Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0  up lo 3:30 pm on May 18.  1988, for a Timber Sale  Licence to authorize the  removal of 1150 cubic metres.  more or less, ol Fir 67%.  Hemlock 28% and Cedar 5%  decked in Ihe vicinity ol  Roberts Creek, B.C., lor  removal by August 17, 1988.  Upsel $4,200.00.  Seclion 16(3)(a) of the Foresl  Acl restricts bidding lo Small  Business Enterprise Program  registrants as delined in Ihe  Regulations.  Particulars ol Ihe proposed  Timber Sale Licence may be  obtained Irom the Dislricl  Manager, B.C. Foresl Service,  1975 Field Road, Sechell,  B.C.  Privatization  is feared  The Hospilal Employees' Union has released Ihe results  of a three-month research project that alleges privatization  of health care is an integral pari of Ihe Socred  government's overall privatization plan.  The material is said lo show lhat widespread privatization of some portions of health care is already under way  in B.C.  In the special media kits, prepared and released to coincide with the Union's province-wide 'Stop Privatization  Day' on April 18, HEU claims there is evidence of a  government scheme lhat HEUSecretary-Business  Manager, Jack Gerow, says will ultimately lead to a two-  tiered health care system and to an Americanization of our  hospitals and long term care facilities.  The media kit alleges lhat:  The provincial government has already made overtures  lo a large American heallh care company and encouraged  them to come up with more ideas to privatize B.C.'s  system;  Despite repeated denials from the Socred government  on its intentions to privatize health care, a government poll  has already tested the public's reaction to the same;  The feasibility of allowing private business to build and  operate for-profit acute care hospitals in B.C., to allow  wealthy patients to buy Iheir way to the front of surgery  lines, has already been considered by the Socreds;  Close to 50 percent of all long term care facilities in B.C.  are already privatized and run on a 'for-profit' basis;  Versa Services, a for-profit private conlractor, is already  operating in 28 acute care and long term care facilities  throughout B.C. The major shareholder of Versa Services  is ARA Holding Company of Philadelphia.  Gerow said British Columbians should be especially  concerned about the threat to our seniors posed by  privatization.  m  PUBLIC  NOTICE  OF  ZONING AMENDMENT BYLAW NO. 555-9  (being proposed amendment to  Zoning Bylaw No. 555,1986)  Pursuant to Section 954 of the Municipal Act, this  Public Notice shall confirm the intention of Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-9 to amend the present  zoning of the following property as described:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town  of Gibsons more particularly known and legally  described as the southerly one hundred and ten  meters of the west half of Lot 6, Block 4-6, D.L.  689, Plan 3678 be rezoned from the existing  Residential Zone 3 (R.3) to the proposed General  Commercial Zone 1 (C.1).  2. This bylaw may be cited for all purposes as "Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-9, 1988."  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to  be a synopsis of the bylaw, and not deemed to be an  interpretation thereof.  Pursuant also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it  Is not the intention of Council to hold a Public Hear-''  ing on Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-9, as an Official Community Plan is in effect for the subject  area, and the proposed bylaw is consistent with the  plan.  A copy of the amending bylaw is available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 474 South  Fletcher Road, during office hours.  Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer*  flnu ujou uou Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  4    ������<������>  ���S  ac  =sn=  ai  PART 23OFW  lb the Peoples  of the World  All*   I   STATEMF Nl  Peace  A   BAHA'I   STATEMENT   on  The Source or the optlmiim w (feel is a vi  sum Iranscending the cessation of WW urn! the  creation ul agencies nf international CO*  operation IVrmancnt peace among nations h  .III essential Slagl1, lull III it   ||,|||.|'|1 Ihh.lssCMs.  ili*- iiIiiiii.iu' goal nf the social development ut  liiimjini. Iteyond the iniiiiil armistice lorccd  upon the world hy Ik' fell ol nuclear holocaust.  beyond the political pence reluctnnUy entered  mm hy suspicious rival niilions, beyond  pragmatii arrangements foi security WMJCOC*  isicnce, beyond even ihe many experiments m  co-operation which these steps will make possible lies the crowning goal: the uniln alum o|  all ihe peoples ol the world in one universal  family  Disunity is a danger lhat the nations and  peoples of ihe earth can no longer endure; the  consequences arc loo terrible to contemplate,  (oo obvious to requite any demonstration. "The  well-being of mankind." Baha'u'lliih wrote  more than a century ago. "us peace and security.  arc unattainable unless and unlil ils unily is  fimily established."  In observing lhal "mankind is groaning, is  d) ing to be led to unity, and lo term male its agelong martyrdom". Shoghi ERcndi further com-  mented thai: "Unification of the whole of mankind is the hall-mark of ihe stage which human  society is now approach ing. Unity of family, of  tribe, of city-stale, and nation have been successively attempted and fully established.  Wirtd unity is the goal towards which a harassed humanuy is striving Nalion -build ing has  come to an end. The anarchy Inherent in state  sovereignly is moving towards a climax A  world. growing to malunly. must abandon this  fetish. recognize 'he oneness and wholeness of  human relationships, and establish once and lor  all the machinery lhal can best incarnate ihis  fundamental principle of its life."  For ��� fret copy of the uimplrtr it ale men I  TO THE PEOPLES OF THE WOULD" or  information about the Bahal Faith and local  ittivirin, plcitr write or tall: Bin 404, Gib-  mrn. 116-2078.  nr  as   as  32  Current information about pregnancy prevention:  To help  British Columbians  plan responsibly.  *^   *^   <%  Brochures that provide information on pregnancy  prevention are available through your doctor,  your pharmacist and at your local Health Unit listed in the  Blue Pages of your telephone directory.  For those who are ready,  the rewards of having a family can be great.  But if you're not ready for the challenges it brings,  make sure you plan responsibly.  Our future needs responsible decisions.  Ministry of Health  Honourable Peter A. Dueck, Minister Coast News, April 25,1988  SPRING PLANTING  ... Do it right  with help from Chamberlin Gardens  ...and SAVE MONEY, too  sott-T��Uv����  \Q*W  4pm  m  VIGORO  Vigoro Evergreen  Food  Nutrients provide continuous leeding to ail  coniferous evergreens  such as cedar, spruce,  fir, pine, etc. Food is supplied in balanced proportions required for  healthy new growth,  vigorous root development and rich green coloring.  Vegetable Food  Specially tormulated to  produce strong healthy  vegetables.  Vigoro Rose Food  Provides prolonged  feeding required for  roses lo develop a  vigorous system of feed  roots, canes, healthy  foliage and large richly  colored blooms.  Vigoro  Tomato Food  The RIGHT analysis for  this nutrient demanding  fruit. Vigoro's careful  formulation will produce  large, solid, deep colored fruit.  Vigoro Plant Foods:  $229  2.25 kg boxes,  Reg. price $3.99 ea.  SALE PRICE  also available in 9 kg bags  ����     $g99

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