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Sunshine Coast News May 2, 1988

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Gloria, n.C. V8V 1X4  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25'per copy on news stands     May 2,1988 Volume 42 Issue 18  The Ritz Motel in Gibsons receded inlo local history lasl Sunday  wilh a flare. The Gibsons Volunteer Fire Departmenl organized this  controlled burn as an exercise in tire control. Developers are hoping  lo build seniors' housing on Ihe site. ���Vera Ellioit pholo  Funding from senior governments?  Canal study underway  A major, nationally recognized engineering Arm, Acres International, has been hired by  Sechelt Municipal District to  undertake a feasibility study of  a canal through downtown  Sechelt, the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) board  heard last Thursday. John  Burns, who has been hired as a  technical consultant for the  mayor of Sechelt, was at last  week's board meeting to outline  the study and answer any questions the directors might have.  -: Burns told the directors that  Acres International have been  instructed to complete the study  following 10 specific guidelines:  1. The canal parkway must  be shown to be a 'people place'  where the local citizens and  tourists come for enjoyment. In  this regard the finished project  must be pleasing to the eye; exciting to those interested in  boating and waterways; provide  amenities for the public; have  easy access to the area and  around it and in general be an  attractive focal poinl of attention.  2. The canal should be  designed to be a paying business  venture. This aspect must include a listing of potential users  with an estimate of value to  them and fees expected;  estimated tourism increase;  spin-off to local business; and,  revenues to be expected from  (ease and/or sale of land or  facilities adjacent to the canal  parkway.  3. The canal and possible  concurrent water flows must  enhance water quality in the Inlet; provide increased salmon  enhancement; have little or no  negative effect upon waler fowl  and olher animal life in the Inlet; and, in general be an environmentally acceptable alternative to the existing situation.  4. The engineering model of  the canal parkway should allow  for scale reduction with subsequent cost estimates should certain commercial size facilities  prove too costly for projected  revenues. For example, it may  well be that a 20 or 30 foot wide  canal primarily for recreational  boating in the Inlet as well as  salmon enhancement is the only  financially feasible alternative.  5. The canal parkway should  not alienate any significant sector of the local population. In  this regard concensus should be  obtained from the elected  representatives of the District;  the Sechelt Indian Band; the  business community; or, the  populus in general. Input from  these sectors should be a part of  the study.  6. The study should assess all  possible governmental involvement, and where such exists  determine potential monetary  input for construction. This  would be Ihe federal government who control the waterways; the provincial government for increased mineral or  forestry royalties as well as lease  and   sale of lands in the Inlet.  7. The study should recommend some form of 'canal  authority' to operate and maintain the facility. The cost should  be estimated.  8. The completed sludy must  be in such a format that those  interested m financing the vett-  ture can readily determine that  such an expenditure would be  worthwhile. If it appears that  governmental participation is  the only possible method of  funding, the social benefits such  as jobs and tourism as well as  life style need to be strongly emphasized.  9. The study should be complete enough so that any decision to proceed does not depend  upon a further study. In other  words few, if any, questions remain to be answered for any in-  -Vfested funding organization.  10. Finally, an effort should  be made lo avoid complex  technical terms at least in the executive summary, conclusions  and recommendations. The  basic premise of the reporl  should be designed to be  understood by the average resident of the Sechell area since  ihey are the ones mosl affected  by the decision.  Please turn to page II  Assumes economic role  Buchan back in Gibsons  Both Gibsons and Sechelt  have now grown to the point  where they need their own  municipal planners, so Sechelt  will be hiring a full time planner  of their own.  At present, they are sharing  Rob Buchan who is primarily  hired by Gibsons and who leases  his services to Sechelt for one  day a week. On top of that,  Sechelt has been privately hiring  him for an additional day a  week.  For Buchan, this has not been  easy.  "1 must admit juggling the  two municipalities has been a  strain and I am excited at the  prospect of being able to concentrate on one job," Buchan  told the Coasl News Friday.  Two municipalities mean two  different sets of bylaws, two  separate and distinct councils,  and entirely different development needs. As well, for  Buchan, il has meant an excess  of fifty hours work each week  and back-to-back evening council meetings.  School Board  trims budget  Part of his additional duties,  when he is scheduled full-time  in Gibsons, is to devote half a  day per week to economic  developmeni which, in ihe eyes  of bolh Buchan and Gibsons  Council, is as much a planning  function as a political one.  "I'm dealing with economic  development on a day lo day  basis anyway," said Buchan,  pointing oul that he is dealing  every day with developers.  Buchan is also hoping that  later in the year some funds can  be made available and earmarked specifically for economic  development. He staled lhal he  had some projects in mind  which could effect a major impact al a minimum of cosl and  would establish Ihe credibility  of ihe function.  He is slated to return full lime  lo Gibsons some lime in July.  In Sechelt  New boundary  proposal meets  SCRD concern  In November of 1987, Sechelt  Municipal District applied to  Ihe Minisler of Municipal Affairs for a further boundary extension which would incorporate a significant seclion of  Area C of Ihe Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD). Last  Thursday evening, directors  finally received a package of  correspondence regarding the  application between the Sechelt  Indian Band and the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs. The information came from Area C  director Stan Dixon.  Although the boundary extension would involve lands currently under the jurisdiction of  the SCRD, they specifically include the area which has been  leased by Sechelt Aggregates  Ltd. for a gravel extraction  operation in conjunction with  the Sechelt Indian Band. In a  letter to Rita Johnston, Minister  of Municipal Affairs, Steve  Roik of Sechelt Aggregates requested, 'We would appreciate  being advised of the progress of  the Sechell Municipality request, since it could have significant impact on the Sechell Indian Band-Sechelt Aggregates  Ltd. joint development proposal.'  Having perused Ihe correspondence, Area E director  From EDC  Jim Gurney suggested that the  SCRD send a letter to the  Minisler of Municipal Affairs  pointing out that, while Ihe  regional district does not feel its  interests are affected by Ihe application, the interests of the  Sechelt Indian Band may be  significantly affected and no  boundary change should happen until ihe Indian Band completes the legal process of  becoming the Sechelt Indian  District.  He also expressed some confusion as to the reason for the  request, poinling out that there  is no tax revenue from the area.  Alderman Bob Wilson, who  represents Sechelt Council on  the regional board explained the  municipal district's position.  The area, he said, should have  been pari of the original restructuring in 1987, and Sechelt is  basically attempting to tie three  separated areas together.  "It could be said," he conceded, "that we're after  royalties and control over the  gravel extraction. I could talk  all night trying to convince you  that thai isn't the reason but I  probably wouldn't be  believed."  The SCRD board voted to  send a letter to the Ministry  staling their position.  Peterson scores  lack of funding  Gibsons Alderman Norm  Peterson appears lo be upset  wilh Ihe Sunshine Coasl  Regional Districl (SCRD) for  Iheir decision nol lo renew Iheir  contract for services with ihe  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce, which helped finance the  operation of the tourist infor-  malion booth in Gibsons lasl  year. Al lasl Thursday's  meeling of the SCRD board,  Peterson accused Ihe board of  'slapping the Chamber of Commerce's wrist' in retaliation for  the Town of Gibsons' wilh-  drawal from Ihe Economic  Developmeni Commission  (EDC).  Director Jim Gurney denied  that the decision was a punilive  gesture and explained thai with  the withdrawal of funding for  the EDC by Gibsons and  Sechell, ihe money is no longer  available for these kinds of services. He suggested, however,  lhal Gibsons Chamber of Commerce will be invited to submit a  proposal for participation in  any projeel which the EDC has  budgeted for this fiscal year.  "Essentially, you're nol going to give Ihem any money?"  Peterson demanded.  "They may comracl services  for projects budgeted by the  EDC," Gurney repealed.  "We're nol slapping wrists. We  don'l have Ihe money."  Ombudsman here  The Office of ihe Ombudsman has been conducting an  inquiry inlo Ihe aquaculture industry in B.C., and on May  It), Michael Skinner, a represenlalive from lhal department will be presenl al the Foreshore Advisory Task Force  meeling lo answer questions and receive input from lask  force members. The public is welcome lo attend ihis  meeling lo be held ai ihe regional disirici offices in Sechell.  Chamber dinner  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce Annual Dinner and  Meeling nl Promo's is io be held May 4. Cocktails al 6:30  pm, dinner ai 7:00 pm, Installation of Officers al 8:00 pm,  $11 per person, phone Chamber for lickels.  The Board of School  Trustees, after much deliberation at last Tuesday's meeting,  voted to cut the budget for the  1988/89 year by $100,000. A  bid to increase the cut to  $200,000 was defeated. Trustees  were sharply divided on the  issue, and several members of  the public voiced opinions for  and against the larger cut.  New Secretary-Treasurer,  Tim Anderson, reported that  the Ministry of Education had  recently allocated a grant of  $96,(542 for computer funding  for the district. Capital Plan approvals by the Ministry also included the expenditure of  $359,520 for maintenance shop  replacement. This will undoubtedly have some effect on  the efforts to return the present  Maintenance Shop to its  original function as a community hall as hoped for by the Gibsons Heritage Society.  In other School Board news,  a letter from Roger Douglas,  President of the SCTA, and  Lynda Olsen, President of  CUPE, requesting that the  Board alter its policy and provide smoke-free staff rooms was  not received favourably by  Trustees. "Surely", said Al  Lloyd, "the staff can work this  out without the Board being the  heavy. This actually calls for  building an extra staff room in  each school."  The District has been assigned a full time Monitor for the  French program for the coming  year, and $7,588 has been  received from the Ministry of  Education for the Pacific Rim  Teacher Study Program.  Martyn Wilson, Principal at  Elphinstone, provided the  Board with a survey of student  achievement on provincial exams. With the exception of  Algebra 12, students in the  District compare very  favourably with the provincial  average.  Last Wednesday sludenls from bolh Elphinstone Secondary and Gibsons Elementary participated in the  annual milk run lo raise money for The Lions'Crippled Children Fund. ��� Ken Collins pholo  ���taAMatfatfMMakaaMiB  ^^^tt________M  fr^^'*J-''"J--"*-*' A*./,**-*>^HM��n��g>����iv-��r^v��.-A>ji Coast News, May 2,1988  Comment  Still searching  for the  Hearts of Gold  For the pasl several weeks we have been running advertisements for Air Canada's Hearis of Gold Award.  The aim of the campaign is to recognize those individuals, often the unsung heroes of a community, who  have contributed to community life over a period of years  without fanfare and withoul seeking acclaim.  The response so far has been gratifying, particularly  from the Sechell area bul ihis is not the kind of competition in which there can ever be too many nominees.  If ihere is someone that you know of whose kindness to  olhers has been exemplary or whose community efforts  over the years have been unstinting, by all means drop us a  line naming the individual and giving a short recital of the  reasons why you feel Ihey should be nominated.  This world will never have too much kindness in il and  whal Ihere is deserves lo be recognized and congratulated  in any way we can. The Coast News is delighted to be pari  of a national efforl to reinforce the positive elements  amongst us.  The B.C. and Yukon Community Newspaper Office  tells us lhal ihere is a private contest taking place belwecn  our province's community newspapers and Ihose of Nova  Scotia. It's fifty pounds of B.C. salmon againsl 100  pounds of Nova Scotia lobster that wc gel more nominations than Nova Scotia. Let's have the people of ihe Sunshine Coast do their share lo make sure that our Hearts  of Gold are as well recognized in this province as  anywhere in the country.  It may be of interest lhal former Sechell Chief Stan Dixon leads all local nominees ai the moment with mosl letters  paying tribute lo his work towards the independence of the  Sechelts and his continuing care and honouring of the  elders of his people.  His is a most worthy nomination but ihere are other  oul there who have also served wilh steadfast distinction. Let's do them and ourselves a favour and have  them nominated for recognition.  ...from the filet of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  A 350 ton freighter, the Tyee Princess, ran aground on  a reef just off Keats Island in the Gibsons Gap last Saturday, while heading up the coast with a cargo of freight for  Bella Bella. Just shortly before ::oon and about an hour  before low tide, an eye witness saw her coming back  through the gap, taking on waler fast before she beached  immediately below Gibsons Bluff.  A spokesman for the firm which operates the Tyee  Princess said, "I have been advised that historically there  have been problems with a reef in the area of the gap at  low tides, but the hydrographic people don't seem to  know about it, although the locals do."  10 YEARS AGO  The  Ministry  of  the  Environment  has released  a  sanitary survey of Pender Harbour and has recommended that recreational and commercial development be  restricted due to heavy pollution in the harbour.  15 YEARS AGO  What is happening to Coopers Green? The question  was asked at last week's regional board meeting. To  date, according to what the board understands, nothing  is definite about the area becoming a public park.  The board also heard that a tidal lagoon on the property is being filled in by the owner.  20 YEARS AGO  Arriving In Gibsons Tuesday morning for her two day  visit in Sechelt and Gibsons, the Honourable Isabel  Dawson, minister without portfolio in the provincial  government, announced that the new ferry, The Sunshine  Coast Queen, will start on the Langdale run tentatively  on May 5.  25 YEARS AGO  Criticism of the tourist brochure produced by the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association insofar as Powell River  coverage was concerned, brought sharp denunciation of  the 'apathetic attitude of local merchants, motel and  garage operators in their support of the SCTA' at the  general meeting of the Chamber of Commerce on Tuesday.  30 YEARS AGO  Work on Hackett Park, the centennial project for  Sechelt for 1958, is taking shape in the form of new  bleachers for the baseball diamond.  Now that the land has been cleared and straightened  out, lumber and cement blocks are on the spot for  workmen to use.  35 YEARS AGO  At the initial meeting of the May Day sports committee  In Pender Harbour last week, because the Queen's birthday will be celebrated on May 18 this year, It will take the  form of a community May Day. Sports will be managed by  the committee members and parents this year.  The Sunshine  HAM  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial   Penny Fuller      Ken Collins  Advertising Production  Fran Burnside Jan Schuks  John Gilbert Bev Cranston  Ua Tarabochla Bonnie McHeftey  Mary Connor  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Qlasslord Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No  4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of It by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Qlasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  la: t year $35; 8 months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140  Why can't we feed  hungry youngsters?  Sunday morning on the CBC  Food Show there was a discussion of the problem of school  children who go to school  hungry in Canada.  A majority segmenl of the  program discussed the plight of  hungry youngsters in ihe Vancouver school system.  In a nutshell; the Vancouver  School Board wants to provide  a hot lunch program and is  looking for help in funding it.  The provincial governmenl  wants a lisl of the parenls ofthc  youngsters so it can supply ihem  with budgetary advice and-ilie  federal governmenl can'I help  unless the province leads the  way allowing Ihem lo provide  matching funds.  The Vancouver Cily Council  has nol yet been able lo pass a  resolution lhal il provide  $200,000 lo feed the hungry  youngsters.  The School Board won'l  release names of parenls io ihe  province so nothing gels done.  There is a mean-spirited, anti-  people mindset which occupies  Ihe positions of power in the na-  tions of Ihe wesl, from  Margaret Thatcher's Britain, to  Ronald Reagan's America, to  Brian Mulroney's Canada, and  Bill Vander Zaim's British Columbia. Such a mindset can only  rule because ihe majority of  people find lhal ii reflects their  values - and therein lies ihe puzzle.  Il is a strange phenomenon  lhal whenever ihere is talk of  raising ihe welfare rales good  and kindly people raise Ihe  ^question of higher taxation lo  sustain the rales. Ii mailers nol  lhal welfare recipients in this  province exisl al less lhan half  ihe poverty level as defined by  Stats Canada.  Neither does il seem lo mailer  whatever wasteful and non-  person measures Ihe governments in question undertake  which raise the laxes infinitely  more.  In Canada, no one raises ihe  question of taxation when ihe  Conservatives want io build  hugely expensive nuclear sub  marines. In B.C. hundreds of  millions of dollars overspent on  the Coquihalla Highway cause  no serious outcry from ihe lax-  payers.  Then ihere is the matler of  ihe Expo rides lhal were nol  sold lo Ontario interests for a  reputed $18 million because a  friend of Ihe premier allegedly  mighl want lo buy Ihem and  which now rust virtually  valueless. An expenditure of  $18 million to raise the welfare  rales would have the good and  decent middle class of Canada  howling in outrage at this waste  of iheir money.  In vain, do economists poinl  oul that mosl welfare recipients  would take their money directly  to Ihe nearest food or clolhing  store where il would be turned  immediately back into the  economy and therefore be  among Ihe most useful dollars  lhal government could spend.  Why is it that we shrug when  governments wasle huge sums  on mega projects and howl with  outrage if Ihey seek lo help the  unfortunate? How can Canada  pride itself in being one of the  most helping nations in the  world and refuse to help ils  own.  Canadians are a compassionate people. Footage of  famine in Ethiopia sends us  reaching for our wallets. We are  among the world leaders in providing grain for Ihe unfortunates around Ihe world. Whal  prevents us, ihen, in being compassionate to our own?  A speaker on the Sunday  morning radio averred lhat the  United Stales, even, has hoi  lunch programs in place. Olher  jurisdictions have had Ihem for  decades.  Almost forty years ago I was  receiving, because of a disabled  father, free hot lunches in my  high school. Those more fortunate paid for their lunch bul  all had il lo eat.  That one of the most fortunate provinces in one of the  world's mosl fortunate countries cannol find the will and the  way lo feed hungry youngsters  is simply disgraceful.  Peace notes  Government parrots war rhetoric  by Alan Wilson  Recently I criticized Ihe warmongering speech made by  defence minister Perrin Beatly  at the time of the superpower  summit. He said many Ihings I  disagree with, but one of his  statements, when removed from  the rest of the Cold War  rhetoric, is worth reconsidering.  He said: "We reject the concept of Ihe moral equivalence  between pluralistic democracies  and one-parly slates." Whal's  wrong wilh thai? I Ihink most  of us would agree lhal pluralism  is desirable and thai governments musl be subject to  popular conlrol. Whether such  control actually exisls in our  democracies, of course, is  anolher mailer.  If we are to be supporters of  this type of system then we musl  examine the reality of it, not  just ils idealized form. For example, wc Canadians assume  that our chief ally, being a  democracy, is necessarily virtuous and so we have opled lo  work hand-in-glove with Ihem.  The only trouble is, when you  scratch the surface of US  foreign policy and practice, you  find support for totalitarian  regimes, you find political  assassinations, you find terroristic military adventurism,  indeed you find a virtual empire  of subject peoples around the  globe. Where's the moral  superiority in that?  I recently heard a tape made  by the well-known US folk  group Peter, Paul and Mary  during their visit to Nicaragua  in 1986. They encountered people whose children had been  killed by the US-financed Con-  tras, including one woman  whose eight year old daughter  had been recently murdered.  In tears she said: "We  haven't done anything against  ihem (the Americans) for them  to send killers afler us."  1 have an eight year old  daughter myself and listening to  this woman's grief made me feel  outrage lhal such violence is being done, even al arms-length,  by our chief ally, the so-called  protector of freedom.  And yel Mary (Travers)  reported lhal Ihe people she encountered were nol tipsel wilh  her for being an American.  "You hear over and over again  ihis distinction belwecn ihe  American people and ihe acts of  Ihe American government."  And ihis in lurn disturbed her.  "Of all the countries in the  world where ihere should NOT  be a difference between the will  of Ihe people and the policies of  their governmenl il should be  the US. Ii should nol be lhal  there's ihis difference in a  democracy." Exactly.  And now we see yel more US  aid lo Ihe Conlras in opposition  to the internationally acclaimed  Arias peace plan. Surely our  government should speak out  strongly aboul this. But no, instead we hear our defence  minisler trotting out the well-  worn rhetoric that allows us to  remain conveniently blind lo  evil perpetrated in Ihe name of  good.  In saying this I am NOT trying to elevate the 'other side'.  There is no excuse for violent  crimes by anyone or any state.  We can easily cite the horrendous crimes of the Soviets in  Afghanistan to show that in  deed there is a sort of equivalent  immorality at work. What I am  trying to say is that if our chief  ally is guilty of terrible deeds  then we had better reconsider  our increasing emulation of  them.  One of the key questions to  ask ourselves is how this highly  vaunted political system can  lead lo such crimes. If  democracy is preferrable in  theory then we had better figure  oul what's wrong with it in fact  and fix it.  Some insights have been provided by the Iran-Contra scandal and the revelations about  ihe 'secret government' in the  US. According to the CBC  public affairs program, Sunday  Morning, "American foreign  policy has for the last quarter of  a century been effectively run  by ultra-right wing men inside  and outside the CIA, together  with a private army of gun runners, drug dealers, and hired  assassins."  Former CIA agent Ralph  McGeehee speaks about his experience in Vietnam where he  was brainwashed to see the  world 'as black and white'. This  led to the feeling that 'anything  wc do is justifiable', including  lying lo Congress and assisting  vigilante death squads in  murder and mayhem.  John Stockwell, former CIA  task-force commander in  Angola, estimates that the US  has been responsible for some  five to six million violent deaths  since the CIA was formed in  1947.  Daniel Sheehan, a lawyer  with a public interest law firm  called the Christie Institute  which is investigating the secrel  government, locates its origins  back in I960 in the attempt tp  overthow Castro. Then the  scene shifted to Vietnam and  spread to Cambodia and Laos,  where the CIA supported a major drug dealer. Then on to  Chile to overthrow Allende, and  on Iran to support the Shah. \  The efforts againsl Nicaragua  began wilh the revolution in  1979. Other sites include  Mozambique, Angola, anil  Afghanistan. Now attention has  turned to the Pacific, particularly the Phillipines.  One of the most disturbing  aspects of all this is the way the  drug trade has been used to  fund the operations. This is par^l  ticularly evident in Central  America. Investigators now  have sworn legal statements  outlining how CIA planes which  ferried illegal weapons from the  US for the Conlras, returned  with loads of cocaine for the  American market.  It seems clear to me that if  you assume the infallible  superiority of your political  system, and conversely, the  eternal evil of the enemy's  system, you very often end up  commiting crimes, creating suffering, and indeed, becoming  the very evil you imagine you're  working to defeat.  But I have hope. I'm encouraged that the truth has  begun to come forth in the US.  I have hope that a new era of  superpower relations has begun  to depolarize our attitudes sp  that we will begin to judge the  morality of actions themselves,  not solely on the basis of national origin or ideology of the  actors.  Let's hope our government  begins to see it this way.      3 Coast News, May 2,1988  Letters to the Editor  Safe highways must be our priority  ���: Editor:  | According to both local  :'��� newspapers we are given to  :��� understand that there has been  ;,no monies allocated for Sunshine Coast Projects in the  J: 1988-89 fiscal year, and that  ���;Mr. Dan Doyle of the Ministry  ���:of Highways and Transportation has verified that the budget  :-'for highways maintenance and  : development had been severely  : Curtailed and that there was no  possibility that the construction  'started in the Middlepoint area  would be completed this fiscal  ��� ;year. Really!  What is more urgent, a safe  ���:new highway or more parks?  \Do we need money for parks  >more than we require money for  ;'a decent and safe highway?  <   I for one think it is about  'time   that   this   government  realized that the Sunshine Coast  : Regional District population according to the 1986 Census was  :.T6,748, and since then there  ::have been considerably more  ���:people moving to the Sunshine  ���;Coast. Squamish has a population of some 10,000. I realize  the highway from Horseshoe  Bay to Squamish is being built  for the people in Whistler as  well as Squamish, however I  wonder how many people along  the Sunshine Coast feel it is  about time we received a decent  highway for our tax dollars.  What good did it do or what  good does it do for an area that  for many years voted NDP  when at lhat time nothing was  gained for our tax dollars which  then voted for a Social Credit  governmenl thinking thai our  hope for a decent highway  would come lo pass.  We who are residents, and  those who are in commerce  along this route and who have  to travel along the treacherous,  dangerous, sharp curves, and  narrow roadway with very few  passing places, and where impatient travellers pass other  vehicles where there are double  lines and very near sharp corners, think it is past due time  our tax dollars are utilized properly and spent here on our  behalf when it is so badly needed for a proper highway instead  of piddly bits of roid  maintenance.  There are most certainly  enough facilities to accommodate locals and tourists with  all types of required facilities,  except for a decent highway to  get them to where they are  headed on the Sunshine Coast.  There are lots of camping areas  provided of various types,  which include privately owned  and publicly owned.  We all pay taxes of one kind  or another, and believe me they  are horrendous, and I am sure I  am no exception as to thinking  we most certainly deserve better  than we have received in the  past when it comes to a better  highway for what we have to  pay in taxes whether it be income tax, residence tax,  business tax, gas tax, sales tax  or any other tax that this Social  Credit Government continues to  dream up as seems to continually be the case, and all we ever  seem to get, it appears to me, is  a swift kick in the you know  what, so too it seems!  I sincerely wish everyone who  agrees with this letter please get  off their duff and write to  Premier Vander Zalm, Minister  of Highways, the Honourable  Stephen Rogers, Minister of  Parks and Environment, the  Honourable Bruce Strachan,  our MLA Mr. Harold Long,  our MP Mr. Ray Skelly, our  local Chamber of Commerce in  Sechelt, we have none as yet in  Pender Harbour, and last but  certainly not least the Chairman, Sunshine Coast Regional  District. I will be most happy to  give anyone the address of any  of the foregoing. Anyone can  contact me by phone at  883-2898.  If everyone who reads this  and agrees with me will write it  would let the present government, who do represent us,  know how we feel about the  way we along the Sunshine  Coast are being neglected, I  firmly believe they will finally  listen to us and comply with our  right to better highway conditions in return for our hard  earned taxes.  Please, if everyone would  help by writing in, and it takes a  loi of people working together  in cooperation to make things  happen. I saw it work in  McBride with getting things  done to make a better life by  fighting for television and an ice  rink as well as a community hall  among other things the people  of McBride strived for and  worked together in getting.  Mrs. G.E. Collins  A Spilsbury objection  Editor:  In your last issue, George  Cooper refers to 'rollicking  anecdotes' from the Spilsbury's  Coast. Having read the book I  have the impression that Jim  Spilsbury is more concerned  with writing a 'rollicking' story  than with true characterization.  His comments about the late  Canon Alan Greene for instance, concentrate on human  frailties rather than Alan  Greene's considerable achievements.  During his 23 years as  superintendent of the Columbia  Coast Mission he travelled up  and down the B.C. Coast offering medical and spiritual comfort to Indian villages, logging  camps, lighthouses and isolated  settlements. He established  medical clinics and administered  the three hospitals which had  been built by the Mission.  One comment in the book to  which I take exception is,  "Greene became quite a landmark on the Coast mostly  because he lasted so damn  long." Does Jim Spilsbury not  know that during the last 10  years of Canon Greene's life  (those years which apparently  Spilsbury begrudged him) this  fine old man devoted his time  and energies to building homes  for senior citizens in Sechelt?'  By the time he died in 1972 at  the age of 83,24 units had been  completed and occupied and  since that time more have been  added. Greene Court, named in  his honour, will be his permanent monument.  Those of us who worked with  Alan Greene on this, his final  project, will remember him with  affection and respect.  Mary Tinkley Shannon  MORTGAGE UPDATE  May 18  6 mo.  1yr.  2 yr.  3 yr.  Ayr.  8yr.  1st  10.00  10.25  10.50  10.75  11.00  11.25  2nd  11.25  11.75  12.25  12.75  13.25  V.R.M.  9.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Oil.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Fret: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Donations received  Editor:  The Loan Cupboard of the  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  would like to thank everyone  who has generously donated  money and equipment.  Our equipment, wheelchairs,  commodes and walkers etc. are  loaned for a period of six weeks  but   can   be   extended   if  necessary. Should anyone require equipment for a prolonged length of time, it is suggested  that they purchase their own  equipment.  Thank you for your support.  Bertie Hull  Loan Cupboard Chairperson  More letters on page 23  We really do...  Give a shirt!...  ��� Some retailers really don't  care about their customers..  ��� We care so much we are  willing to give you a shirt  right off our shelf.  ��� Buy 2 of our incredible  100% cotton flannel shirts  at our low regular price of  $9.99 each and we'll  throw in the  3rd shirt for  no extra charge!  ��� We really do give a shirt!  FIRST QUALITY  FLANNEL PLAID  WORK  SHIRTS  ��� Plaids of blue, red, brown  ��� Button front, chest pocket  ��� Sizes S-3XL, MT-XLT  3 SHIRTS FOR  0 WORK WEN?  *A_W WORLD   =5�� 100% L0CALLY  OWNED h OPERATED  Cowrie St.   Sechelt  885-5858  1982 DATSUN B210  Sporty/Z door. 4 speed, safely checked, runs greal!  "_���___JmW  '3695  19B1 HONDA CIVIC  Hatchback, 4 speed, safely checked,  was $3895  Sale '3450  1983  RENAULT ALLIANCE  2 door, 4 speed, safety checked, low  kms.  54795  1981 P0NTIAC  GRAND LEMANS  2 door. V8 aulomalic. PS, PB, PW, tilt;  very low kms., safety checked  '5995  19B5 FORD TEMPO  4 door, aulomalic, power sleering,  brakes,   factory   air   conditioning,  cruise control  '7995  1984 FORD ESCORT  2 door. 4 speed, safety checked, ne*  brakes & tires. 1 owner  '5695  1981 MERCURY ZEPHYR  4   door,   economical   6   cylinder,  aulomatic, PS. PB. safely checked  '3995  1986 MERCURY LYNX  4 door, 4 cyl, aulomalic, as new  condilion. low kms.  '8995  1985 P0NTIAC ACADIAN  4 door, aulomatic trans,, new tires,  safety checked, low kms., was $6895  Now '5995  1987 FORD TEMPO  GL. 2 door, deluxe model, automatic,  PS. PB, window & door locks, save $  '11,995  1984  MERCURY MARQUIS  4 door, fully loaded, luxury ride, low  kms., economical 6 cyl  '8895  1985 MERCURY COUGAR  2 door, factory air conditioning   V6  aulo. PS. PB. PW. AM/FM cassette.  low kms A Beauty1  '12,995  1986 MERCURY LYNX  2 door, peppy, 1.9 litre. 4 cyl., 4  speed, as new condition  '7495  TRADES WELCOME-  1986 THUNDERBIRD  2 door, Elan model, luxury equipped.  Too many options to list1  '18,995  FINANCING AVAILABLE oac  M  (nf D&Q*" We have  r�� 25 Used TRUCKS  and VANS Available Now!  Ask about our FREE POWERTRAIN WARRANTY  on most used vehicles, 1981 and newer  ^ Full coverage SERVICE PLAN  available at additional cost  South    " Service-  Coast    " Courtesy"  Ford      " Friendliness  885-3281  Wharf Rd  Sechell  MDL  #5936  -' ���*-  m " -     *���- ' Coast News, May 2, 1988  Check the Special Gift Ideas  at  Sunnycrest Mall  Enter Mom's name  in our Mall draw.  She could win  Dinner for 2 at  Mariners' Restaurant  and  Flowers from  The Green Scene  Treat Tour Mom  to  SOMETHING  SPECIAL  with a  GIFT  from  886-8823  Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  k'S  tAo^a^*  ^  Available Here  And Worldwide  Daily delivery in  CIBSONS and SECHELT Areas mm  Large selection of  BLOOMING PLANTS and HANGING BASKETS  for HOME, GARDEN, or PATIO  Many unique and interesting  ���snenssssssnsisetsaM GIFT IDEAS ��. CARDS  OPEN MOTHER'S DAY   Sunday, May 8,11-5  Green Scene  FLOWERS  & PLANTS  886-3371  Sunnycrest Mall  (across from SuperValu)  Spring is sprung  The grass is riz  Chico's is where  The fashions is..  JMLUffl Daughter Auntie GranES  886-3080  EVERYTHING YOU NEED IS UNDER OUR ROOF!  SUNNYCREST MALL  B & D SPORTS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GREEN SCENE  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KENDALL AGENCY  KNIT WIT  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  RADIO SHACK  ���ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  "a little, bit city, a little bit country...the beat of both, right here In Gibsons.'  SILKS & LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VAIU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS* HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  HH  mm Coast News, May 2,1988  Youngsters in last Saturday's science challenge at Elphinstone Secondary had an opportunity to compare  their designs of a plasticine cup which would hold 100 ml of water. Above, Marilyn Giesbrecht and Rick  Gibb weigh one of the entries. ���Vera Elliott photo  Roberts    Creek  Hall has a birthday  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The   Roberts   Creek   Community Hall is fifty-lour years  old this year and a big birthday  bash is being planned for it. The  dance at the Hall on May 21 will  feature "The Azuleyos String  Band."  This is the recently named  combo of Dan Sheppard, Ken  Gustasson, and Steve Elliott on  violin, banjo and steel guitar.  There'll be food and a generally  good time to be had. Tickets are  $6 in advance and will be  available soon.  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  8835 Redrooffs Road  2nd Sunday 10:00 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday   11:00 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday    3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  _\i .* .1��_  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 10:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone B86-2333  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15am,  St, Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser. Pastor  885-74B8  AIL 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  711 Park Road, Gibsons,  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Pastor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611   9.XSXS   GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Worship  I Prayer Sun.  9:30 AM  'Morning Worship Sun.  10:00 AM  Wednesday 7:00 PM  ;��� 599 Gower Point Road  ���'. Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  Bam     Holy Communion  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       Sun., 10:30 am  MidWeek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri,, 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer      Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   ��i.��.n   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer _ Bible Sludy  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Paslor Mike Klassen  Affiliated With The Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  -*4��4H_  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated wilh Ihe  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   Waft ail   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  Sunday School  Morning Worship  9:45 am  11:00 am  Free Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-7232 or 886-9759  John & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  VOLUNTEER HONOURED  Bunny Shupe was the  volunteer selected to represent  the Roberts Creek Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary at  the recent volunteer recognition  tea in Sechelt. Many of the  Auxiliary members were on  hand to see her receive a certificate at the Tea and they  honoured her with a cake at  their last meeting to show their  appreciation for her good work.  The next meeting of the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary is at 10:30 am Monday,  May 9, in the Roberts Creek  Legion. New members are most  welcome.  DAZE CHANGED  Roberts Creek Daze has been  changed from July 23 because  that is the weekend of Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade. The Daze has  now been set for July 30 when  there's a full moon. There'll be  a meeting to organize Roberts  Creek Daze near the end of  May.  YARD SALE  The Roberts Creek Legion is  holding a yard sale on May 15  and donations of items are  urgently needed. They're looking for anything but clothing:  records, books, old appliances,  kitchen utensils, building  materials, plants, and so on.  Phone Annie Dempster at  885-3326 or Billie Rodgers at  885-9258 as soon as possible for  pickup of your donations.  BRIDGE WIND-UP  The Hospital Auxiliary  Merry-go-round Bridge wind-  up party is ihis Tuesday at 1 pm  in the Roberts Creek Legion  Hall. Everybody is welcome.  ENTERTAINER RETURNS  Irish Jimmy Bryce is returning for all those who enjoyed  him at the St. Patrick's parly al  the Little Legion. He'll be there  two nights, May 6 and 7, with  country and western, rock and  roll, Irish and Scottish music,  and comedy. He's a real entertainer who gets the crowd going  righl away so don't miss it.  Members and guests welcome.  VISIT HALL  A reminder that the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Departmenl will be holding an Open  House on Saturday, May 14,  from 10 until 2. The public is invited to drop into the fireball to  see the new equipment truck,  Jaws of Life, and other equipment your tax dollars have purchased.  BUY MEMBERSHIPS  The SPCA is conducting their  membership drive this week. It  only costs $5 to join so show  your support for this organization's good work by buying a  membership.  SuperValu  w0?   IN EVERY WAY  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Prices effective:  Mon., May 2  to Sun., May 8  O P F N    9:30 am'6:00 Pm  w r u n      Fridays 'till 9:00 pm  Sundays 11:00 am ��� 5:00 pm  Imported ��� Boneless  TOP SIRLOIN     o  OO  STEAK    kB7.25 ��U.fcS  New Zealand Fresh ��� Bone-In  Whole Or Butt Portion  LEG OF  LAMB     *98.i3 m  No Name ��� Sliced Side  BACON  500 gm Pkgs.  Money's Fresh  MUSHROOMS  4.17  kg  B.C. Grown - Canada #1 Hot House  TOMATOES  kg  2.62  For Mother's Day - Vase Ol  Carnations ��� Regular $7.94 ��� Silk  FLOWERS  ea.  Flamingo  BATHROOM  TISSUE  12's  Regular Or Diet - 7-Up/Pepsi/Crush  SOFT  DRINKS  750 ml Bottles  3.69  2.39  1.98  1.19  5.99  4.49  .78  * Deposit  Oven Fresh - For Mother's Day  White Or Chocolate - Layer  CAKES  Oven Fresh  POOR BOYS  Nabob ��� Tradition or Summit  COFFEE  300 gm Pkg  Carnation ��� Solid White  TUNA  798 gm Tins  ,5.49  3/. 99  2.39  1.99  __n*-m  ___"_.'_.'_.'_.'_���',   -j,-'    -V>---   '���������'���""   %.V.-L-^.��   1.  &jH_______-_-_-_-ta_i amt **A'Or_. Coast News, May 2,1988  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES* ��� ELECTRICAL CONTR.  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  SERVICE A REPAIR  To All M��|or AppllnncCT  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  fyoku. Hawihtm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  Need this space?  C.ill  the COAST  NEWS  ..I  88d ?.?? ot 88b 3930  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS  CONSTRUCTION  Is DESIGN  BUILDING PERMIT DRAWINGS  GENERAL CONTRACTING  HOUSE PLANS  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves  ALIWOSK  GUARANTEED.  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations ano  general contracting  886-7830  Marine Drive  Granthams Ldg B.C. VON 1X0  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C  CLEANING SERVICES  CHIMNEY CLEANING  *  Top Hat Cleaning Systems  "The Reliable Professionals"  886-8554  24 HOUR  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885 3930  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  R.  :N,  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand A Gravel  CONCRETE  *1  O  LTD.  SECT IILT PLANT  . 885-7180  srdV/NC IHf iVNSHINl COAST  CIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  J  . ci,: Swanson1 s  _Wl For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  Coast Concrete Pumping  *ge^�� *. Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parlon    885-5537  /Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd  ��� Pumping  ���Foundations ��Patlos  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ���Floor  ��� Finishing  ��� Driveways  .      RR��4 Gltoons 886-7011  SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  fife-  ^ ^ Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  ��� Maintenance & Design  ��� Energy Management  ��� Fire Alarm Systems  ��� B.C. Hydro Authorized  "Electric Plus" Contractor -  EFREE ESTIMATES I  885-7142     h  - EXCAVATING  - SEPTIC TANKS  f[L\4^   - SAND & GRAVEL  - CLEARING  886-2430 - DARYL    ~ LOGG,NG  ���Coast Home Improvements=  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  __Jeaiicie (electric J,J  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  EXCAVATING ���  COAST BOBCAT SERVICF  Small In Size - Big In Production 0&  ��� Yard Clean Up     ��� Post Holes 'WB  V     sioP  t  >,  MOLD and FUNGUS  from invading your roof!  From this - To thlsfiS  lot as low as  Timmmm_____i\\ *���*  T^>  S34M Iiin'r ...  results;        '-iljii i(CTifc=i.  Also     ��� Siding ��� Fences ��� Int/exl painting  ottering: ��� Decks  ��� Roofing ��� Structural repairs  fl R V Madeira Park. B C VON 3H0 883-2127 Gi  Hallmark  POOLS & SPAS LTD.  886-3344  Quality Product. Worldwide Sine. 1966  Box 1883, Gibsons, B.C. VON WO  886-3364  Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading  Light Trenching ��<������<����S  VB85-7Q51   SECHELT <������.����(K*|  Contour Design  |f   ^(fU'i    WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving Ihe Sunshine Coasl  Submersible Pump Installation  SH   ��� Air Transportation Available (omy te minutes  &m *�������.  Quahcum Beach, B.C. ___. ��  vor2to 752-9358  A & G CRANE & EXCAVATING  ��� Wheel 1 Track Backhoes  ��� Excavating & Drain Fields ,  ��� Clearing _ Stump Disposal ��$''  ��� Screened Topsoil - Fill    ��� Sand i Gravel Deliveries        ITI4/lW:J  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Decks ��� Blinds ��� Flooring  673 Payne Rd.. nnt*   n-tn_i  GiMuns      SHOWROOM BY APPOINTMENT 886-319\J  ' ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.'  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & lascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  Fine Tree Works^  Pruning - Topping     (,ullv insured>  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping 8. Maintenance  J "'<'' Mcnjilnli (i.�����r��i Di||*.ry,  , NN(i MCI I        H.ib��rl��<V����k, ll< Vll\ ��Mli,  P&M EXCAVATING^  Backhoe Service  Septic Systems  No Job Too Small Landscaping  886-2182 or 886-8363    Stump Removal  '       BACKHOE and OPERATOR  Qualified In Septic Fields,  Forming Driveways,  Landscaping  886-3445 ^^Sfokf  Need this space?  C.ill  tint  COAST  NEWS  ,n  886 ?6?? ur 88S 3930  s/  V      THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER  LTD.  BOX 7  HALFMOON BAY  885-5029.  /SUPPLYING:  t  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  I  ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / ��� Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886 3002 Paul Franske  P  BC FGRRIGS  Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGPALE  WINTER    SPRING  88  Effective Fri., Jan. 1 to  Thurs., June 23,1988  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE - SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am        3:30 pm M  9:30 M 5:30  11:30 am     7:25 M  1:15 pm        9:15  M' denotes no Mavarlck Bui on Sundays  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 M' 4:30  10:30 am 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  M denotes Maverick Bus -  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M   10:20 M  4:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am 5:30 M  9:25 M 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  "EXTRA SAILINGS   EASTER / EARLY SUMMER:  Effective Thurs., Mar. 31 thru Mon., April 4 and Irom  Fri., May 20 thru Thurs., June 23  Lv. Earls Cove  8:20  2:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:35  1:30 pm  ���e:oo  T:47  9:47  11:47  1:42  3:47  5:47  OMEGA '6:02     Olbaona  Terminal 7:45     Marina  0:45  'Note (here will be no 11:45  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays f;4!j  No Bua Service Sundays ^.tt,  ������MINI-BUS SCHEDULE|   Monday        Tuesday  Leaves Sechell           B 40 a m 8.40 am  lor Gibsons             "10 00 a in "10 00 am  The Dock, Cowrie Slreel                 I 00 p m I 00 p m   * 3 15 pm 2 30 pm  Sunnycrest  Matt  ���5:56  6:00  10:00  12:00  1:60  4:00  6:00  Lower  Bus  Shall.r  '6:03  6:03  10:03  12:03  1:63  4:03  6:03  F.rry  Terminal  ���6:10  6:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6 10  Wednesday  8 40 a m  ���10 00 am  I 00 p ni  ' 3 15 p.m.  Thursday  8 40 a m  "10 00 am  1 00 p m  2 30 pm  Friday  8 40 a m  10 00 a m  3 15 p m  Leaves Gibsons  lor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt Rr! ��� "  9 15a m  ���10 45 a m  ��� 1 35 p m  4 00 p m  flWFR ROAn    rr  9 15 a m  fl 45am  I 50 p m  4 00 p m  9 15 a m  10 45 am  1 35 pm  4 00 p m  9 15 a m  II 45 a m.  ��� 1 35 p m  ��� 4 00 p m  4 00 pm  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  New owners of s*\\\~lr7/s_     O f  13 Years Travel Experience  ��� 886-9255 =====  Insurance, Outopfafli   Notary  ��� = 886-2000 =  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals in Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  heating  ICG LIQUID GAS  . Aulo Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechelt  MARINE SERVICES  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� SUPPLIES ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS ���  ffsffll *m*  STERN DRIVES  & INBOARO ENGINES by  FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE & ACCESSORIES  BOAT HAULING 4 FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  Van Duett      DOCKSIOE SERVICE   .^tt- VHFCh 68ot  684-0933        709H*YtO1,BltHoni    jgai    DEAH THOMAS   BB6 ��33  Fully licensed  Cornell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing In Merc. Outboard  t stern drive rebuilding  Located at  Smilly's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES       SHOP886-7711     RES.885-5840 '  AwMtk     Cott  DIVER HT  FREE ^  MISC SERVICES  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Culling ��� Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts & I  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.FU4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  laning .  j___\W_fKt__9  ~~ WesTCoasTDrywall"^  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board  - Spray  Tape    - Steal Studs  - '1 Bur Ceilings  Demountable Partitions  Suspended Drywall  Ceilings  Int. ft Ext, Painting  Insulation  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  .    BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN   j  v BBB-949S B8��M39��y  r   GIBSONS TAX SERVICE   ^  Ave. Prtee 118.00  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  635 Martin Rd., Qlbsons  ���REWARD"  Have your REAL ESTATE needs handled professionally and  you will be rewarded by results. Free evaluation.  consultaiions, and listings wanled  GIBSONS REALTY ltd.  Sunnycrest Mall  J.R. (Jiml Munro  Ollice: 886-2277  Res.: 886-7134  l��lM: \As_m  886-7359  Conversion   Windows.   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  ,. Mirrors :  , Hwy 101 & Prall Rd.  Need this space?  Cull tin: COAST  NEWS  ,il 886 ?6?? or 881) 3930  fCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &    CHAINSAW LTD,  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912   J  f BUCK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL  B yds delivered In Sechell   t-sen  BARK MULCH ���._���  15vds.dellveredlnSechelt   $270  6'.7' & 8' OOLOEN^  HEDGING EVERGREENS  ���3����/(t  CO��rS UBGEST NURSEOV  ...,-.-...,. 30 KCflES OF W./SNTS  MURRAY'S NURSERY        26121S1 :  Located 1 mile norlh of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    gflS.9071   J  GREAT PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT   "*  ��� Financial Planning Service      C��-lTD-<EST' ,%5)  ��� Inveslmenl Fund  ��� RRSP's  ��� Retiremenl Income Funds  ��� Tax Shelters  AlaidairW. Irvine  Representative  (604)886-6600  Ho* U7, Gibionv B.C. VON IVO  88B-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 1011  ���pan Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm Students at Davis Bay Klinuntury were treated to a performance by  the Howe Sound Secondary Band lasl week. Band leader Grant  Wilson is taking the young musicians on a tour of schools on the  Sunshine Coast and Vancouver Island. ���Penny Fuller pholo  Sechelt Seniors  Efforts recognized  by Larry Grafton  For Ihose members who have  ��� been whipping themselves into  shape at ihe Aerobic Class in  our hall on Wednesdays, afler  the May 16 class there will be no  ��� further sessions until September  7. Irene Taylor has been  faithfully taking care of Ihis activity for several years, and has  now tendered her resignation in  order lo make way for someone  else to enjoy Ihe experience.  Irene was accorded a tremendous ovation at our April  meeting in recognition of the  service she has given the branch  over the lasl few years.  CPP BENEFITS  I am in receipt of a booklel  published by Heallh and  Welfare Canada entitled 'Your  Canada Pension Plan (Survivor  Benefits)'. In Ihis booklel there  are 42 facts aboul Canada Pension payments - Ihe 'yes and no'  of Ihe Plan. It was drawn to the  attention of our branch at the  April meeting by Charlie Collins.   Seclion  21,  specifically,  .could be very beneficial to a  spouse having lost his or her  mate prior to January I, 1987  and il reads as follows:  "Will Remarriage Affecl My  Survivor Benefits? NO. The  rules on remarriage changed effective January 1, 1987, You  can now continue lo receive survivor benefits even if you  remarry. If you remarried  before January 1, 1987, and losl  your enlillemenl lo a survivor  ��� benefit under Ihe previous rules,  you can apply lo have your  .benefits re-instated. There are,  umn  ���   IIANlHfTTEHEO iw  ��� reuas ��� BCMrs �����  ���WliVVOIVi. WALLS  ���ftYtoxp-am/ees  en. l  itfr?,'tfffit /Vi 4VrW/Ats/|  f*- 886-7289  n��� i_  however, no retroactive  payments prior to January 1.  1987."  This is only one instance of a  change in legislation that can  slip by a potential recipient of  survivor benefits.  Another benefit to a surviving spouse is the death benefit.  Section 11 of the booklet stales:  "The death benefit is a lumpsum benefit payable to, or on  behalf of, the estate of the  deceased contributor."  These ihree informative  booklets on the Canada Pension  Plan are entitled 'Disability  Benefits', 'Retirement Pension'  and 'Survivor Benefits'. Further  information may be had by  phoning 1-800-663-0260 (no  charge).  LOW-RENTAL HOUSING  The Kiwanis gave a presentation to our April meeting regarding their proposed extension of  40 units to their Gibsons  Kiwanis Village. Application  forms were available for those  who felt they would be interested in being tenants of the  proposed development. Further  information may be had by  phoning Bill Wright at 886-7735  or Bill Laing at 886-8109.  SHOP EASY DRAW  Winners of the Shop Easy  Draw at our April 21 meeting  were:  Present - Lola Caldwell, Patty Miller, John Miller and Bud  Husby;  Absent - Robert Sweet and  Ruby Coombes.  New members of our branch  are reminded and requested to  save iheir cash register slips  from Shop Easy. There is a  recepticle in the hall for iheir  collection. Madge Bell looks  after them from there onward.  She takes them back to the  store where she receives gift certificates on a percentage basis of  the dollar value turned back in.  These certificates are used as  prizes for various branch activities as well as for the monthly meeling draw. Your participation is appreciated.  &*4aMM& lock   ^  [(yrvy      & sharpening  has MOVED to the new  BAYSIDE BUILDING  Trail Ave., Sechelt  in the expanded Trail Bay Centre!  We welcome alt friends & clients  ^^to drop in & see our new premises  M /    /"  tM   ^^ LOCKS Residential, Commercial,  v.'^^^T^                   Automotive, Safes  Ssv^'ftk II      ��� Sales  "*    9 m             * Service  (iSk.^rsA)                      * Installations  OjTto    MOBILE SERVICE VAN  N >    W      SHARPENING Scissors, Saws,  1 1 Q*                                          Mowers  1 A.        TROPHIES & PLAQUES  \_&        -*���!( ENGRAVING >*-  TUf  IS.   SAT. 10-5:30    Unit #��, Bayside Building   885-5415  Telephone  outlined in  by Shirley Hall  On April 27 representatives  from B.C. Tel gave a slide  presentation at the community  hall in Egmont. The programme was given by Mr. Dave  Welsford from the managemeni  staff in Vancouver. He was accompanied by Mr. Gordy  Cook, network supervisor for  the Sunshine Coast, and Mr.  Budd Fearnley, construction  supervisor. All three capably  fielded questions from a very interested audience.  They outlined the history of  telephone service in the province  from the earliest lines to the present and discussed what service  could be expected in the future  in the Egmont area.  The first telephone service lo  the Egmont area was installed in  1916 during the war. It ran from  Porpoise Bay and crossed the  narrows inside the Skookum-  chuck. Some of the long-time  Egmont residents in the audience knew where sections of  this original line were located.  history  Egmont  Coast News, May 2,1988  Mr. Welsford showed photos  of old equipment and the people  who kept it running. He said  lhal originally boys operated the  exchange switchboards bul they  were loo unruly so women got  the  job.  There's a museum at the  Sechelt exchange with old  equipment and modern  lechnology displayed. You can  visit by calling Terry Alger al  886-2123 or 885-2371. Groups  are appreciated and after-hour  lours can be arranged.  f  <fc  The  Dream Shoppe  is NOW OPEN  in the new Bayside Building  (across from Trail Bay Mall)  We look forward to serving you  'REMEMBER MUM on MOTHER'S DAY' J  ^ WA  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  j     <*      *      <a      *      .      a  A small inconvenience for a great improvement...  [MXAK^I   office electronics  Closed Monday OPENING  Tuesday, May 3  in THE BAYSIDE BUILDING  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt 885-3735  SAFETY EQUIPMENT  Hard hats, safety goggles, ear  protectors, gloves, loggers' safety  pants, Mustang floater coats.  Watch for our Grand Opening Celebration!  ���MM^A  H_______m  >.�� >-*__*,**..��_*..-,.��� Coast News. May 2,1988  George    in    Gibsons  Klphhistont' Secondary students put on a very professional fashion  show Thursday evening. Clothing displayed was supplied by local  ���Km Collins pholo  merchants  HEY KIDS!  THRIFTY'S  886-2488 or Box 598  sho9SsO��V  TuesSat 10-4  Sun 12-4  GIBSONS FOOD BANK  20orf  eUERVTHINO  Ml Maij 8th  cb?  jlz iM \  Ja��t [or yoa   ^J  Gibsons Landing      OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK     880-247,1  Ozone  damage  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Patagonia, the remote region  at Ihe loe of Soulh American, is  closer to Antarctica than to its  capital Buenos Aires, and consequently far removed, il would  seem, from the hazards our industries produce.  Bul such is not the case in a  very important regard for there  Ihe environmental damage of  far distant industry appears in  the jusi discovered hole in the  ozone layer over Antarctica.  It does seem so far-fclched to  hear lhat the inert gas commonly used in refrigeration, in  aerosol cans, and in the  manufacture of plastic foam  eventually escapes and collects  in the far upper reaches of our  al mosphere.  There il destroys Ihe ozone,  which is a shield againsl the  ultra-violet rays. Rays that bring on skin cancer, cataracts,  and a weakening of body  resistance lo disease. In Ihe ice  clouds and wind 1.1 miles above  Antarctica, the greatest damage  is done to ihe ozone layer. And  this area of destruction widens  yearly.  A recent issue of Ihe Sierra  magazine records the sequence  of events leading lo this hazardous problem. A problem  which was addressed in pari in  ihe Montreal Agreement of lasl  year.  The results of the agreement?  By the year 2000, 50 percenl less  emission of the chemical that  causes this damage to the ozone  layer.  Part of the problem, it is  realized, is thai there is no visual  evidence of damage. No scarred  hillsides or bombed cities. But  this pollution is a killer, and  should it continue, can, along  wilh olher harmful emissions,  interfere with our climale as  well.  The chemical in question,  called CFC for short, was  developed in 1928 by General  Motors. At lhal lime il replaced  ammonia in refrigeration.  Then, in aerosol cans because il  had no reaction with any contents of ihe can. Later, because  il made uniform bubbles, in  plastic foam manufacture, It is  also a cleaning solvent for clec-  Ironic products. By the I960's a  billion pounds yearly was produced in the industrial countries.  The CFC molecules do not  break down on the earth's surface but rise and drift aboul  miles above. Eventually,  around 70,000 feel ultra-violet  rays liberate chlorine from these  CFCs. The chlorine attacks Ihe  ozone, destroying it.  All of this was at first in 1974  only the theory of Iwo scientists  in the University of California.  But the theory was confirmed in  1986 by olher scientists from  their observations in Antarctica.  The astonishing part of all  this is that a convenlion Ihe very  nexl year, 1987, would be called  lo address ihis problem, and  would come lo a world-wide  agreemenl that CFC must be  banned to prevent disaster. And  all this although no direel  evidence was al hand.  Banned soon rather lhan immediately because refrigeration  and air conditioning depend  upon CFC. Since the United  Stales   had   already   banned  This Mother's Day  SAVE upto 60%  on selected  SHEEPSKIN SPECIALTIES  Only genuine sheepskin  keeps you warm in winter  and cool in summer  P^  Bring this ad in for I  an additional 5% off  (Seniors 10%) J  Free Flower for Mom, May 8    i  THE SUNSHINE COAST i  SLIPPER COMPANY j  '"lih-nmTinHing ABB-lSpO |  Open 10-5. Tues. ��� Sat.=��H����� good til May 8=12-4, Sun.. May 8 only j  aerosol, some agencies there  thought that was enough and if  people were slill fearful let Ihem  wear hats, use sunglasses and  lotions. Received with the derision it deserved.  Some scientists believe the  slratosphere has yet to receive  ihe full load of CFCs released in  Ihe pasl 50 years. Every crushed  foam cup, all the old fridges  crushed in Ihe land-nil sites, all  the foam in discarded furniture,  Ihe ripped-out insulation - all  adds lo the load of pollution,  Much easier lo ignore than lo  face.  Some encouraging news: An  eastern Canada grocery chain  will replace foam egg cartons,  meal trays, and other foam containers with material free of  CFCs. And Dupont, a  manufacturer of CFCs, announces il will cease production  in due course of lime.  It is lo be hoped the  manufacture of CFC will  dwindle and cease altogether as  others follow suit.  ...a sweet experience  &    DONT  VM   FORGET  MOM  264 Gower Pt. Hd.  886-7522  Enter our  MOTHERS  DAY  Draw  Gibsons Landing,  ���886-2818   POOL KOI &  GOLDFISH  3 for $10  455 Marine Dr. 886-3812   Gibsons Landing  Try our new  EUROPEAN STYLE  YOGURT  W Show Piece ^  L   Gallery   J  next to  the Qlbsons  Fish Market  GIFTS  FOR  MOM  280 Cower Pt. Rd.,  Cibsons Landing       886-9213  INCENSE m  Clonus & .Slicks  $1.99 for 20  I of auiinblc books  lin Muilir-i's Day  (fa4* /��N  (noxt to Webber Photo) ^��___y  277 Gower PI. Rd. 886-7744  HWEBBER PHOTOS  MAY SPECIAL  Colour Enlargements  11 x 14 $11.95  16x20 $15.95  machine prtntt from ilandard colour ncgi  tin special cropping, Imtninn, or tlodging  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Ken's  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satlslectory or money cheerfully refunded.  Open Mon.    Sat.  Your LOTTERY Centre Sanaa oh  i$3  Vase  To be given away  SUNDAY   May 8th  Last week's winner -  Mrs. Nairne  Come in, shop,  sign your receipt  GOOD LUCK!  Watch this space for Next Week's Giveaway  GROCERY  Dishwashing Detergent _    #%,���>  Ivory Liquid      ,2.89  Personal Bars  Ivory Soap    ... ���Q   95gm4f/   I .03  TetleV A    ___*%  tea bags     n3gm1.53  Cow Brand  baking soda  5oogm.73  Kraft Dinner  225gm.69  Heinz -Tomato  soup       284 m2/.77  Kellogg s - All Bran  cereal       575gm2.09  Sun-rype - Grapefruit/Orange ^  juice ,1.19  Maxwell House - Instant '���  coffee       227gm5.19  Javex - Liquid  bleach 36,2.03  ***##: Snack Time :***#*  Paulin's - Ruffles/Caramel  Macaroon  cookies    3(Wgm1.63  Nalley's  potato chips 200gm.88  Pepsi/7-Up - Diet/Regular  6 Pak Cans - & Deposit  pop2.99  La Suprema  tortilla  chips       4��gm1.98  McCormick's - Chocolatey 1  fudge /  supremes 25���gm1.63  La Suprema  salsa dip   325sm1.98  v. Coast News, May 2,1988  Lucky Dollar Foods  iOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING      886-2257  I  Delight Mom On Her Special Day  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Prices effective:  May 3 - May 8  LucKr  DOLLAR  FOODS  9:30 am    6:00 pm Sundays & Holidays 9:30 am    5:00 pm  Canada Grade 'A' Beef ��� Bone-In  chuck blade  Fleishmann's ��� Corn Oil  margarine   9o7gm2.89  Cortina - Random Cut  Mild /Medium /Aged       __ _, __  cheese      20% off  Purity - Sweet  butter  lib  2.53  Rasmus - Camembert/Brie  cheese      mami.ll  steaks  lb  1.45  Freybe's - Double Smoked  Bari Brand - Bulk  PePPeroni ����� 2-89 i mozzarella _. 2.69  Burn's - Campfire  ham  Canada Grade 'A' Beef - Bone-In  cross rib roasts     ib.  175 gm   ea1.49 !   F!_0zen \Grade 'A'  ��� I Cornish  2.09 j game hens ��, 1.79  Fresh - Medium  Fresh In Our Seafood Section  ground beef ��, 1.79  rainbow trout ,b. 2.99  i  BAKERY  {  FROZEN  Chimo - Assorted Flavours  Weston's - Homemade Style #%#%  Dread 575am.\J\i  575 gm  Weston's - Hamburger/Hot Dog  ,8's  buns  1.35  perogies      35ogm.99  Rupert Cod  fish sticks  2oogm1.o9  2.35  Fraser Vale - Whole Kernel  corn 1 k3  McCain's ���        m _4    _***_r%  super fries    ij.59  Can I have more?  he enquired. I glowered. Only a few hours before he had looked at it  and slated his intentions of never entering a certain kitchen ever  again and now he was asking lor a second helping. A mother's lot is  often an exasperating one!  The reason for his initial quibbling was lhal we were eating one of  Ihe denizens of Ihe deep and the squeamish one didn'l lancy Ihe  look ol It.  In our household, however, tasie is whal counts and I wenl right  on cooking.  OCTOPUS SAUCE  1 Ib. octopus meat 'h cups chopped fresh parsley  Vs cup olive oil 1 tablespoon fresh basil, chopped  2 latge cloves garlic, chopped 1 tablespoon anchovy sauce  Vs cup onion, chopped IVi cups chopped tomatoes  1 teaspoon salt 'A cup canned tuna  Vi cup dry white wine 1 cup mock crab meat  1. Wash the octopus well under cold running water. Beat well to  tenderize. Dip il in boiling water and when the water comes back  to the Soil, boil it for 2 minutes. Plunge immediately into cold  waler. Skin. Cut inlo inch size pieces and simmer, covered, lor 2  hours until tender. Drain.  2. Heat oil. Add onion & garlic. Saute for 5 minutes.  3. Add tomatoes, wine, salt, herbs and sauce.  4. Add octopus. Simmer lor a further 20 minutes  5. Add tuna, crab meat. Simmer lor another 5 minutes with lid off.  6. Serve with pasta.  It really tastes good!  item by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service  NEST LEWIS  tHHiriiJtiAri  g___.*   ___, r- *_*-*_.-_*._..__���_,_���   w, 10.  Coast News, May 2,1988  Davis Bay  News it Views  A Sialic? Timber Ltd. crew cleans up the remains from lasl year's controversial l��uuiii|! operation on the  Misery Mile Hill just north of Madeira Park. ���Myrtle Winchester phum  Pender Patter  Towards safe boating  hy Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  In the inleresl of safe  boating, the Pender Harbour  Power Squadron is sponsoring a  Restricted Radio Operator's  Certificate course, a requirement for anyone operating a  VHP radio. The course will be  held on the evenings of May 17  and 18, and you may register by  calling Jock Hertnon at  883-2745 evenings.  MOTHER'S MORNING  You can bring Molher lo a  pancake breakfast al the Lions'  Park on Mother's Day, May 8,  from 8 am until 12 noon. Admission for adults is $3.50 and  children 12 and under is $2.  PITCH IN  On May 8 Pender Harbour  Girl Guides, Brownies, Cubs  and Beavers will participate in  'Pitch In 88', a province-wide  clean-up campaign sponsored  by the B.C. Wildlife Federation  and Ouldoors Unlimited. The  Iroops will spend Sunday picking up litter in Madeira Park  and call il a day at a wiener  roast at Lowe's Resort.  SCOUT STUFF  Congratulations to local Cub  Arthur Joss who finished second in the regional Cub Kar  Rally finals held in Vancouver  recently.  ro  OPEN  SUNDAYS,  10 am - 4 pm  for full Hair &  Skin Care Services  SUPERSHAPE  Unlnn Hair, Skin tV Health Centre  Ci^rn-It Intel. Sechell 885-2818      I  The Sunshine Coasl Dislricl  Scouts Council would like lo  thank everyone who so generously sponsored boys in the  April 24 Hikc-a-Thon.  ART FOR KIDS  Harbour artist Noreen Marshall will hold a four-session  drawing course for children  seven lo 12 years old al the  Lions Club Hall in Pender Harbour from 10 to 11:30 am,  sponsored by ihe Sechell Arts  Centre.  The course fee and all  materials is $20 and regislralion  is required before Ihe starling  dale of May 7 for one of the remaining seats. Call Noreen at  883-9186 or the Arts Centre  (Wednesday to Sunday, 11 lo 4  pm) at 885-5412.  TECHNO TAG  I used lo play Techno Tag in  Vancouver. That's the game  where Iwo people leave messages on each other's answering  machines, "Hi, it's me reluming your call returning my call  returning your call..." The winner is the one who finally gels  ihrough lo Ihe olher parly instead of his answering machine.  These days my answering  machine will tell you thai I'm  working in Ihe garden, and with  spring here I'll be there a good  deal of Ihe lime. If you find  Techno Tag as frustrating as I  do, you'll be happy to know  that my answering machine isn't  Ihe kind lhat rudely cuts you off  and hangs up on you in mid-  message. It will politely and patiently listen and record all the  details that you want me to put  in Pender Palter: who, what,  when, where, and why.  HARBOUR CALENDAR  May 2 - Senior's Potluck &  Slide Show at the Legion; May  4 - Pender Harbour Women's  Death and Grieving Forum at  V  IN STEP WITH  TODAYS WOMAN.  ��� Naturalizers  ��� Isotoner Slippers  ��� Handbags  ...MOMS LOVE THEM!  Bobbie's  Shoes  Trail Bay Mall. Sechell  885-9838  Ihe Legion; May 5 - Community  Bingo; May 6 - Legion Dinner  and Dance; May 7 - Community Spring Bazaar, Legion Meal  Draw; May 8 - Lions' Mother's  Day Breakfast, Madeira Park  Clean-up; May 14 - Swap Meet  CANCELLED; May 17 & 18  -VHF course; May 21 - May  Day Celebration.  Youth  concerns to  be aired  Kathleen Wong, a member of  the Youlh Advisory Council  and Chair of the Lower  Mainland Region Youth Committee, will be on the Sunshine  Coast next weekend, together  wilh other members of Ihe  Council, to hear what youth on  the Coast have lo say aboul  Iheir concerns. Jii  Members from youth groups  and groups working wilh youlh  are invited to meet Council  members on Saturday and Sunday, in either Gibsons or  Sechelt. If you would like to  take this opportunity to air your  views, and hear what the Council has to offer, please call either  the Volunteer Action Cenlre at  885-5881 (Dianne) or the Sunshine Coast Action Centre at  886-2425 (Rosette or Donna)  Ihis week lo arrange a meeting.  A small no-host dinner is also  planned for Friday evening al  Ihe Driftwood Inn in Sechell for  those interested in youth programs or those who work with  ihe young people of the community.  LeNeve  chosen  queen  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Western Weight Controllers held their 15th anniversary convention in Gibsons last  week. This is Ihe first time Ihey  have met on the Sunshine  Coasl.  Judy LeNeve of the Sunshine  Slimmers Branch was chosen  Queen. From all reports Judy  looked jusi beautiful. She was  given a corsage and a Pinwheel  design crystal relish dish. Her  successful weight loss has paid  off. Congratulations, Judy!  The Sunshine Slimmers meel  in Ihe Seoul Hall Thursday  evenings. For further information call Joan Newsham  885-2098.  SPCA  May I - 7 is SPCA Week.  This is Ihe only lime of the year  they canvass for much needed  funds. If a volunleer calls al  your door, consider all Ihe kind  care Ihis organizalion gives losl  and abandoned pets. Make a  donation.  DB/WCCA  The general meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association is May 9,  7:30 pm in the Wilson Creek  Hall. Not only will you see jusi  how greal the hall looks now,  but you will be able lo give your  welcome input lo the meeting.  Penny Fuller will be guesl  speaker. Her topic - Astrology.  Maybe we will find oul if Ihis a  good month, for thee and me.  May 6 at 10:30 am is Slory  Hour lime at Ihe Wilson Creek  Hall, 5123 Davis Bay Road.  Moms can have coffee or lea,  browse through the library and  talk lo other moms while junior  is read lo by one of the  volunleer readers. This preschool lot can be an infant in  arms. All are welcome.  PARENTS ADVISORY  The Parenls Advisory Group  lo Davis Bay Elementary School  is having Iheir monlhly meeling  May 27, 7:30 pm, in the school.  FUTURE STARS  Four young ladies from (he  Davis Bay Elemenlary School  have formed a singing group  called the 'Matches'. Devon  Brown, Tammy Jardine, Amy  Pearl, and Liane Wohlberggave  us a preview of things lo come  when ihey sang a song they had  written themselves. Their poise,  lovely fresh faces and voices  made it special when Ihey performed at Ihe recent tea. Good  luck in Ihe future girls.  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  April 15 to October 31, 1988  Available at:  Oak Tree Market  Madeira Park  Cliff Orr  John Henry's Store  Garden Bay  883-2411  883-2253  Denny Bowen  Fire Marshal  Member of  ALLIED.  ^^^^^^^���^^-^M The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWV. 101. GIBSONS        X.TaTcoTeT    886-2664  HELP WANTED at  John Henn/'S  Marina & Store  STUDENTS 19 years & over  ��� Dock Attendant  - Cashier  See Clltl/Ron at John Henry'a  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  HfaHQt %  $ekn Hemjt Mwiim 9nc.?  LAST STOP SHOPPING FOR PRINCESS LOUISA!  ��� Groceries ��� Fresh Meal ��� Produce ��� Ice ��� Post Office  ��� Full Line i>f Marine and Fishinn Gear ��� Fuel/Propane  Bex 40, Garden Bay     Charters Available 883-2253  <��4  CANOE RENTALS  . ��� Row Boal Rentali  Wkt Regit 883.2269  ^TALEWIND BOOKS  883-2327 HOURS   Mon ��� Sat  8693 Cowrie Slrw   Scchdi HOtJRS 9:30 ��� 5:30  Fine Art - Art Supplies ��� Gifts  280 Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons Landing  886-9213  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  D MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS  M6-8W6  Waterfront, Gibsons  GIBSONS marina  k  I  VISITORS WELCOME  renoeR Iurbouk  golf CLuftgi^L.  Highway 101, 2 Kilometres North of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 883-9541  Leisure Time???  = Come to the Shadow Bauxl ==  ��� PAINTINGS ��� POTTERY ��� WEARABLE ART  limited edition prints by i  ��� Robert Bateman   ��� Ron Parker  ��� |. Serry-Llster       ��� Paul Ugarta    I many morel  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  "  r-^A~s_  cu.s "-- ���  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606 '  I Sechelt Canal  study underway  Coast News, May 2,1988  11.  Graduates of the Adull Basic Education program and Women's  '��� Job Re-entry Program were honoured at graduation ceremonies  ; last Thursday. After receiving their certificates, grads and their  : guests enjoyed the cake cut by Janet Morris and Dr. Robert  ; Turner. -Penny Fuller photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Continued from page 1  "The engineers had suggested," Burns said, "that the  highway could be run under the  canal less expensively than over,  and a utility corridor could be  part of the construction."  The study is being financed  with $40,000 from the provincial government and $10,000  from the district municipality,  Burns told the board. Additionally, he is currently seeking  $40,000 from the federal  government to pay for the environmental part of the study.  Sechelt Alderman Mike  Shanks lold the Coasl News the  next day lhat council is hoping  lo have the entire study financed by the two senior government bodies, and that the  $10,000 from Sechelt may not  be needed. "The estimated cost  of the sludy, he said, "is between $50,000 and $60,000."  During Thursday night's  presentation, Burns compared  the proposed canal to the  Rideau Canal in Ottawa, bul  was challenged on that comparison by Area C Director Stan  Dixon.  "The Rideau Canal is four  feet deep," said Dixon, "1  could wade across it."  Dixon also pointed out that  he had worked on the construction   of  Teredo   Street   and  Get your Flea Market space  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  This will be your last opportunity to make sure that you  have your space at the Welcome  Beach Flea Market next Sunday, May 8. Hersey Sewell is the  man to call for reservations at  885-3130.  There will be lots of great  homebaked goods on sale too,  and as thai is Mother's Day it  : would be a good idea to take  Mom oul lor a social morning  and a cup of coffee. Doors open  ;a( 10 am.  NICK THINGS  A couple of very nice things  I have happened to 'Yours Truly'  ; this past week. One of them was  the afternoon when someone  :' from school dropped by my of-  MOTHER'S  DAY  JEWELLERY  6  GIFTS  EARRINGS  GALORE  flee and presented a tray of  muffins which had been baked  by the Sechelt Elementary Muffin Makers. They were very tasty indeed.  This was given together with  a Certificate of Appreciation  from the Muffin Makers to the  Coast News. A real nice geslure.  Il makes us all feel good to be  told that we are appreciated for  something and il was nice to get  one. Bul when it came to getting  two of them it was really  something.  I was at work and unable to  attend Ihe Volunteer Appreciation Day al the Band Hall, but  was informed afterwards thai  there was a certificate for me.  What on earlh for?  Well it turned oul lhat it was  Ihe Suncoast Writers' Forge  who had given me this honour  of an Appreciation certificate  for which I would like to thank  them.  While on the topic of writers,  there are names which will be  familiar to most of you in the  new edition of The Suncoaster  magazine. Il contains the works  of local writers and artists and  Ihe winners of Ihe recent writing  contest, Cost is only $2.50 and  they are available at the Coast  News office in Sechell and al  bolh book stores. Don't I'orgel  lhal when you can't reach me  with news or announcements  for ihe Halfmoon Bay area you  can call Ihe information in to  ihe Coasl News office.  AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay Branch  of St. Mary's Hospital Aux-  uliary started oul the week happily on Monday, April 25 when  they hosted a coffee party.  There was a good attendance of  friends, neighbours and fellow  auxilians from other areas. The  homebaking sale did a good  business.  Thank you one and all for  supporting us. The winners of  the door prizes were Jeannie  Mercer and Mary Macdonald,  and the lucky lady for the raffle  was Elsie Julian, our dear friend  and neighbour from Redrooffs  Road.  WELCOME BEACH  There will be a flea market al  Welcome Beach Hall on April  8. Donations are still needed so  scour your allies, basements  and garages.  Donations of plants are also  needed for the plant sale on  May 21. For information call Al  at 885-3305.  On May 25 there will be a  luncheon at 12:30. For information on this event, call Marg  al 885-9032 or Marg al  885-3305. Admission is $2 at the  door.  PANCAKE BREAKFAST  The Halfmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Department will  again be serving Iheir popular  pancakes for Mother's Day,  May 8, from 8 am til noon at  Coopers Green Hall.  ���':  Spw?'  Selected FRENCH MAID  Satin Charmeuse  Camisoles &  Half Slips  20%  off  ISOTONER SLIPPERS  3 Styles $24Jn<l$30  DEARFOAM SLIPPERS     tonn  Slip-on style      *0UU  EnttX to <Win cMom a  Playtex BRA & PANTY SET!  FITTING FASHIONS FOR LADIES  Trail Bay Mall,  Sechelt  remembers how the contractor  who undertook lhal job wenl  bankrupt when the 'sludge and  mush' lhal had lo be hauled oul  far exceeded original expectations.  Gordon Wilson also expressed some doubts aboul the study,  "On the surface il seems like a  really exciting project," he said,  "but when you start talking  aboul il being a paying business  venture...I've had some people  looking into canals, and  nowhere in Norlh America is  ihere a sell-sustaining canal.  Why pay someone $40,000,  $50,000 or possibly $90,000 lo  determine what is already  known?"  Bul Burns responded lhal Ihe  engineers will be looking at  olher canals in North America  and said, "It's important lo investigate this thoroughly and  ihen it can be pul to rest one  way or the olher."  Dfop otl your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  H r icKet*,  Summer  Styles  20% Off  Boys' & Girls'  Sizes 12 mo.-6X  T-SHIRTS,  PANTS,  SHORTS,  PLAYSUITS  BOYS' SHORTS Sizes 7-12  m  ______  IMMMMMMH  ��� ������'���  &~A~J**i*,fi._k, ��.:,?_*?*_*_>-.* 12.  Coast News, May 2,1988  Child Health Clinics  West Sechelt Elementary School held a silent auction ut Trail Bay  Mall lust weekend in order to raise money for Iheir library  -Vrm lllioll plinio  Sechelt    Scenario  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit  Child Health Clinics will be held  in Gibsons on May 3, 10, 17, 24  and 31. In Sechell they will'be  held on May 4, 11, 18 and 25.  Pender Harbour Clinics will be  on May 7 and 19. The location  of the Sechelt Clinic is Bethel  Baptist Church, corner of Trail  and Mermaid Street, across  from the firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing &  Travellers' Clinic will be held  from 3 to 4:30 pm on May 2, 9,  16 and 30 in the Gibsons Health  Unil. In Sechelt, Skin Testing  only on May 25. The Pender  Harbour Travellers Clinic is on  May 7 and 19.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechell by phoning 886-8131.  For Pender Harbour, phone  883-2764.  S.T.I). (Sexually Transmitted  Disease) Clinics will be held  Wednesdays, May 11 and 25 at  the Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit, 494 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons from 4 to 4:30 pm. Information, counselling and  testing (including AIDS) will be  given. No appointment  necessary.  Prenatal Classes: Early Class is  on May 3 from 7 to 9 pm. The  next Late Class will be on May  17, 24 and 31 from 7 to 9 pm.  Pender Harbour Prenatal  Classes can be arranged upon  request (883-2764).  Single and Pregnant? Phone the  Heallh Unit at 886-8131.  The next Hospital Tour will  be on May 25. Please phone St.  Mary's Hospital switchboard lo  arrange for tour (885-2224).  The Parent & Baby Drop-In  gives parents an opportunity to  meel other parents and discuss  common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from  1:15 to 3:30 pm in the Gibsons  Heallh Unit (494 South Fletcher) and at 1:15 to 3:15 pm at  Bethel Baptist Church in Sechelt  on Wednesdays (corner of Mermaid and Trail).  iMwwwwmmmnM��n����a  Roberts Creek V.F.D.  OPEN HOUSE  May 14,10 am to 2 pm  Jaws Demo at Noon  mbdobbopI  Alpine gardening expert visits  Special Mother's Day  SAVINGS  on Your   �����>   Program  Pre-pay  a weeks Save     *600  4 weeks Save   $J')00  6 weeks Save  &3000  Stab-lite   ..�� Li r .,.I  Janice Edmonds  LJlCt^fi*  Center^se-DiET  634 Kurnham Rd., Gibsons iBchiml the Mnikat Cc  owner- counsellor  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Speaking on Alpines al the  next Sechell Garden Club  meeling on Wednesday, May 4,  7:30 pm at St. Hilda's Church  Hall, will be a gentleman whose  garden proves his knowledge of  Ihis type of plant, Jim Brown,  Visitors are welcome.  Members gathered for a Iree  planting in memory of Eric  Huskins, ihe Iree is a weeping  cherry and it is planted in the  garden of St. Hilda's Church,  just above ihe new wall.  The mini-show theme for this  meeting is 'a basket of beauty'.  Club members arc preparing  for Iheir annual planl sale and  (lower show which will be held  from 9:30 am to 1 pm in the  Trail Bay Mall on Salurday,  May 28. A 'gala of flowers' is  the theme for the May sale.  Two new directors were added lo the executive: Bobbi Kelly  and Clem Bulger.  President Vivian Cooksley is  looking for anyone who is  growing kiwi fruit in iheir  garden. Her number is  885-7646.  SCBPWC BURSARIES  Applications for graduate  student and malure jtudent  bursaries from the Sunshine  Coast Business and Professional Womens' Club musl be  received by May 14. Conlact  person is Shirley Brand at  885-5204 or Box 1123, Sechell,  VON 3A0.  ATTENDING COURSE  No column lasl week because  1 was away planning for tomorrow.  The course was for mayors,  chairmen, and elected officials  at a conference al the Canadian  Emergency Preparedness College in Arnprior, Ontario.  The aim is to assist elected  leaders in iheir responsibilities  for ihe developmeni of plans  and Ihe implementation of  preparations lo meel emergency  situations.  The scope of the conference  involved lectures, demonstrations, case studies, discussions,  planning, operational concepts  and practices designed lo emphasize Ihe significance of  municipal responsibilities and  the cxlenl of local contributions  in emergencies.  Imporiani In planning is al-  lilude, Ihe feeling of 'il can't  happen here' is a deterrent to effective planning. We arc for-  lunale here in having a co  ordinator, Mr. Art McPhee,  who believes in being prepared  and lo lhat extent sees that as  many as possible attend Ihe  federally sponsored courses al  Arnprior and the Provincial  Emergency Programs in Victoria.  The college is on Ihe outskirts  of  Arnprior   in   a   rural   at  mosphere and was used during  the war as a training barracks  for Commonwealth pilots.  An added plus lo this course  is people are here from every  province and territory in  Canada. This provides a great  opportunity to get to know  more aboul whal is happening  across Ihe country,  Egmont News  This particular course was for  politicians, but the last course I  attended was on Emergency  Planning and was attended by  firemen, police, planners, and  health services personnel, etc.  A three hour stop-over in Ottawa was enough time to visit  Ihe Parliament buildings for a  lour of the seat of our government.  Hall's happy to be home  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  It's lhat time of year again.  Ann Cook wanled a break from  wriling this weekly column so  once again I'm your correspondent. Bill and 1 have been back  a month, after spending the  winler aboard Moult in the  Caribbean. The islands are lovely, Ihe warm seas wonderful,  bul I must say I was happy to  gel home. It would be hard to  find a more beautiful part of the  world than the Sunshine Coast  in general and Egmonl in particular. How's lhal for  chauvinism?  We return in time for the annual Walk for Peace. We musl  have known that this was a  special year, the fifth anniversary for the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee, for we were  here in time for a celebration: a  potluck dinner held on a warm  sunny Sunday al the home of  Denise and Roger Legasse. If  you're wondering what that has  to do with Egmont News it's the  involvement of several Egmont  residents in the peace movement.  BATHGATES HONOURED  Speaking of dinners leads me  to the main item of news this  week. On Wednesday a superb  polluck dinner was held at the  community hall lo honour Jack  and Marilyn Bathgate. It's impossible to list all the people  who worked to make this affair  such a success.  The Bathgates have been  members of the community for  almost 25 years, running  Bathgate's Store and other  enterprises. As Iris Griffith said  in her speech, ihey have quietly  contributed to the community  over Ihe years, often unnoliced,  giving fireworks al Hallowe'en,  treats for ihe youngsters at  Christmas, and so on.  Al Ihe dinner ihey were given  a beautiful engraved silver tray  plus olher gifts. Over 100 people were in attendance to watch  Jack cul a huge cake, baked by  Belly Silvey and decorated by  Vi Berntzen.  HAPPV BIRTHDAYS  It's a new month and here's  Ann's 'Happy Birthday' list for  May: Jennifer and Tim Wis-  mer, Shea Young (2 years),  Wally and Gene Silvey, Timi  Newcombe,  Rory Leander (4  years), Bill Farrell, Ben Angus,  Kay Birch, Brenda Martin,  Marie Wallace (16), Edna  Howitt, Chic Page, Allan  Bryant, Terri Bowles, Kevin  Graham, Bruce and Cliff  Silvey, Suzy Cook, Jennifer  Joseph, Irene Spence, Julie  Tyndale, and Lyn Vaughan.  Happy anniversary to Nick  and Shannon Wallace.  What a long list! If I missed  anyone, blame Ann.  IN HOME  SHOPPING...  m^-   >^;��4  To The Sunshine Coast  MOBILE SHOWROOM  Commercial & Residential  Carpet ��� Resilient Flooring  ���^^���^Bales ��� Installation  Custom Carpet Sales  886-8868  "QUALITY IS SATISFACTION"  SPECIAL - MAY 1 - 24th 1988  MAKE HER  FEEL GREAT...  2W*  Wto**  SHE DESERVES ITI  I '      Don't give Mom 'the usual' this year  Treat her to the special care she deserves!  PAMPER PACKAGE #1  Float and Full  Relaxation Treatment  PAMPER PACKAGE #2  Float and Pedicure  PAMPER PACKAGE #3  Facial Cleansing  and Make-up  PAMPER PACKAGE #4  Manicure and Pedicure  MOM'S CHOICE only  Ma'T each  =DELUXE PAMPER PACKAGE=  Jacuzzi or Sauna  Full relaxation treatment  Facial and Make-up  Manicure  Complimentary Lipstick & Nail Polish  Shampoo and Set  ALL FOR  i  88  SUKRSHAK  Unlwx Hair, Shin  tt Health Centre  NOW OPEN SUNDAYS 10-4 =  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  OPEN LATE THURS. & FRI.  885-2818  Mother's Day  purchases  gladly gift-wrapped  ROYAL ALBERT"  English Bone China  Flag-Waving Savings  From England  t\f\CL (\\\7\\? ON ALL IN-STOCK  \J\J 10 Urr  DLNNERWARE PATTERNS  The world's largest selling china offers a wealth of lovely patterns. From  simple elegance to beautiful florals fresh from English country gardens,  Royal Albert has a pattern just right for you.. .at savings worth saluting!  EXAMPLE  OLD  VAL D'OR  MEMORY LANE  PETIT  ITEMS  COUNTRY ROSE  LAVENDER ROSE  POINT  LIST  SALE  LIST           SALE  LIST  SALE  PRICE  PRICE  PRICE          PRICE  PRICE  PRICE  5-piece place setting  130���  65����  115���           57!0  140"  70����  Teacup and Saucer  36M  18"  3100                  1510  36����  18����  Dinner Plate 10Vi in.  50��  25oo  45"            22s"  50"  2500  Salad Plate 8Vi in.  25"  12"  2200              -j-fl.00  25"  12"  B&B Plate 6<A in.  19"  9"  17"             8"  19"  gso  Fruit Saucer  22"  11"  19"               9"  22"  11"  Oatmeal  29"  14"  26"              13"  29"  14"  Rim Soup  45"  22��o  39"              19"  45"  22"  Teapot US  135"  67"��  115"            57����  135"  67"  A.D. Cream and Sugar  45"  22"  39"              19"  45"  22"  Regal Tray  33"  16"  29"              14"  33"  16"  Oval Vegetable  120"  60����  250"            125"  120"  60����  Oval Platter 13 In.  120"  60����  99"            49���  120"  60"  Coffee Mug  29"  14"  25"              12"  29"  14"  Salt and Pepper  45"  22a��  39"              19"  45"  22��  Covered Butter  49"  24"  43"              21"  49"  24"  Cowrie Street,  Sechelt  $}  //���j  iM.m,.7:l;..*M<.ii)i.ifl  885-2171 Klphinstone Secondary Seniors have decided to have a 'dry grad'  this year and are raffling off Ihis home crafted wooden rocking  horse to raise funds for decorations etc. Angela Nolan, Gibsons second princess of 1987, and Vicki Hanson were al Sunnycrest Mall  selling tickets for this worthy endeavour. -Vera kiiioii pholo  For peace  SCRD plans  UBCM strategy  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District declared itself a Nuclear  Free Zone several years ago,  and last Thursday night, in two  separate motions, the Board  renewed its commitment to the  world peace movement. A motion was passed to support the  District of Squamish at the next  meeting of the Union of B.C.  Municipalities (UBCM) on their  resolution to petition the provincial government to make  B.C. "a nuclear weapons-free  zone in which the manufacture,  storage, distribution, testing,  and/or transportation of  nuclear weapons or their components is prohibited."  Later in the same meeting, a  letter was received from the  Special Committee on Peace of  Vancouver City Council. In it,  chairman Charles Paris pointed  out that although more than  half the population of B.C. lives  in nuclear weapons-free zones,  there has not been sufficient  support at UBCM conventions  in the past to have B.C.  declared a nuclear weapons-free  zone.  "It might be useful to  organize a strategy meeting, of  supporting Aldermen and  Mayors, just prior to the  UBCM opening at Whistler, to  coordinate and discuss the  Squamish resolution. Would  you support such an idea?" he  wrote.  Each member of the regional  board was asked to record their  vote individually and each one  voted loudly and clearly "Yes."  The motion to support a  strategy meeting at the next  UBCM convention was passed  unanimously.  TRAVEL SUNSHINE COAST  Photo Contest  We arc looking for local photographs to promote the Sunshine  Coast as a tourist destination. There will be 6 categories:  1) FISHING 4) SCENERY  2) WILDLIFE 5) PEOPLE IN ACTION  3) EVENTS/ 6) OUTDOOR  FESTIVALS RECREATION  (camping, boating, canoeing etc.)  ===== 6 FIRST PRIZES: =====  2 Nights Accommodation at the Bella Beach Motel  Dinner For 2 at Lord Jim's Lodge  2 Nights Camping at the Wilson Creek Campground  A 4 Hour Boat Rental from Lowes Resort  Plus other grear dinners accommodation and charter boat prizes  6 SECOND PRIZES - $25.00 6 THIRD PRIZES - $10.00  Enlry lorms at: Travel Sunshine Coast; Sechelt Infocentrc; Tri-Photo, Sechelt;  Gihsons Infocentrc; Webber Photo, Gibsons  All jiifrinissions to become property of Travel Sunshine Coast  CONTEST DEADLINE! 12:00 NOON, MAY 20th, 1988   Fur more information ���.'all 865*3230   Wilson seeks  Gibsons support  for library  commission  Sunshine Coast Regional  District director Gordon Wilson  spoke to Gibsons Council last  Tuesday "to offer Gibsons  some assurances that the SCRD  never intended to establish a  regional library."  What they wanted to do, he  stated, was to establish a com-  "It would be up to that commission to then distribute and  regulate funds," said Wilson.  He went on to propose a  referendum be held to establish  that function.  "It's my view that such a  referendum would be well  received in Area A," he said.  Sechelt's role in such a plan is  unknown.  "The Town of Gibsons, as  far as I know, is more than willing to go this route," said  Alderman Norm Peterson who  was chairing the meeting. "We  For 1988  want a function that everybody  supports because everybody  uses the library."  Alderman Dixon pointed oul  the need for more space in the  Gibsons library.  SCRD director Jim Gurney  was present in the spectators'  gallery and volunteered that  what the SCRD was looking for  was a commitment from the  Town of Gibsons that it would  participate in the library function.  Peterson noted that Gibsons  had a policy not to make a decision at the time of any presentation but would consider it. He  did poinl out that any decision  made by Sechelt would not affect Gibsons.  Wilson volunteered to conlact Municipal Affairs.  "Let's see if we can't get this  referendum going as soon as  possible," he stated in his closing remarks.  No major change  in Gibsons taxes  by Ken Collins  For the most part, municipal  taxes in Gibsons will not go up  this year.  "The basic tax rate will remain at the same rate as last  year," clerk/administrator Lor-  rain Goddard told the Coasl  News last Friday. At that time,  she was in the process of putting  the finishing touches on the  1988 municipal budget.  "Roads will get about  $160,000 and sidewalks about  $5,000," she stated. As well,  there is a slight amount alloted  for the fire department.  There will be a slight increase  in the tax on property classified  as business, approximately 40  cents per thousand. The increase will go directly to the  Chamber of Commerce grant.  There will be a substantial increase in sewer user charges.  Last Tuesday the municipal  council voted to increase the fee  from $52.20 to $80.00. The  water connection fee will go up  by 20 percent.  "The cost of operation and  maintenance is not being met by  the users of the system," noted  Alderman Dixon at the time.  The major projects for the  town of Gibsons for 1988 are  the construction of a 200,000  gallon water reservoir on School  Road and modifications to the  sewer treatment plant.  Gibsons Elementary  students plan  spring clean-up  A major cleanup of Gibsons  is being planned by Gibsons  Elementary School as part of  the province's annual Pitch-In  Campaign on May 4,1988 at 11  am to 12 pm.  "We expect more than 350 of  our students to participate in  this project as our contribution  towards cleaning up our community's environment," states  Audrey Owen, spokesperson  for the school's "Pitch-In"  Campaign.  Pitch-In takes place across  the province and in other parts  of Canada during the week of  May 2 to 8, 1988 and hundreds  of thousands of volunteers are  expected to participate.  "Keeping the enrivonment  clean is most important. Our  cleanup will help to impress on  our students Ihe amount of litter which can accummulate"  states Miss Owen, adding "even  though cleaning up is important, educating people not to  deface the enrivonment is even  more important."  Coast News, May 2,1988  HENZEY JEAN FERRIE  is pleased to announce the  13.  RELOCATION OF HER OFFICES TO  5714 Teredo St., Sechelt, B.C.  THE BAYSIDE BUILDING  885-5017  F0LL UNE OF     TORO, SNAPPER, JACOBSEN  =Lawn Mowers=  TORO, STIHL, HOMELITE GAS  =& electric Trimmers^  SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS  APs Power Plus Service   |  2 Inlet Ave. Sechelt 885-4616   ��  ^  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  WALT'S  AUTOMOTIVE  Due to circumstances beyond our control,  we are no longer affiliated with Esso.  =Same friendly & expert service=  FULL SERVICE AT  SELF-SERVE  PRICES!  -INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED?  Hwy. 101 and  Crucil Rd��� Gibsons  886-9500  SPECIALS MAY 1 - 24th, 1988  ROYAL ALBERT CRYSTAL STEMWARE  HARMONY FOR YOUR TABLE  AT 30% OFF  The makers of the world's favourite china bring you its perfect  accompaniment - finest quality 24% lead crystal stemware  from West Germany. A classic quartet of stemware designs...  so beautiful they make your table sing! Bravo, Royal Albert!  ������������:���:������ ���;���:������-���-������-:.������-'���- ������������������:���  LYRIC  List Price: $16.95  Our Price: $-1 * 85  $16oo  Limited Time Offer  MINUET  List Price: $12.95  Our Price: $QQ0  SERENADE  List Price: $16.95  Our Price:  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-2171  ^  i~ 14.  Coast News. May 2,1988  Maryanne's Viewpoint  Christ's message of compassion  by Maryanne West  While I understand the  Premier's belief lhat faith in  God is a help in coping with  whatever fate throws al you in  life, I would suggest lhal all ol  us, but especially politicians,  should avoid preaching Christianity. One inevitably sounds  self-righteous and hypocritical.  The difficulty wilh Christianity surely is thai few of us  qualify to call ourselves Christians.  Jesus, if you remember, was  highly critical of ihose who called Ihemselves religious, who  followed 'church' doctrines and  rituals to the letter and felt  ihemselves a cul above everyone  else, refusing lo have anything  to do with those they classified  as 'sinners'.  When asked whal was Ihe  mosl important commandment  lo live by, Jesus' answer was  deceptively simple, "Thou shall  love the Lord thy God with all  thy heart, and with all thy soul,  and with all thy mind, and with  all thy strength and thou shall  love thy neighbour as thyself."  (Mark 12 30/31).  And who is my neighbour?  Jesus was asked several times  and made himself perfectly  clear. You'll remember the  story of the Good Samarilan  (Luke 10 29/37) of a man who  fell among thieves, was robbed  and left for dead; the respected  members of Ihe community  who refused to gel involved, but  a stranger, a Samarilan, looked  down upon by the orthodox  hierarchy of Ihe day, look care  of ihe victim and brought him  lo safely, leaving money for his  care before going on his way.  Translated inlo today's society surely this means we cannot  use any excuse to ignore the  needs of those less fortunate  lhan ourselves, thai feelings of  superiority for whatever reason  are nol acceptable?  Over and over Jesus made it  clear that it isn't enough just to  follow religious ritual or to live  Gardening  notes  by Marguerite  Dandelions are mosl prolific  in April and May, especially  where we don'l want them.  They make good wine and are  useful for salad greens, and are  attractive in colour.  If you want to reduce them, I  have heard that one tablespoon  of Allen's vinegar in a pint of  waler, sprayed down into the  ground to the tap root is most  effective, and is harmful lo no  one, but you may have to repeat  where necessary.  The other method is to use a  weed tool with a claw-like head,  obtainable al mosl garden centres, but you may have lo repeal  about twice a year.  The sunflowers I planted in  pots recently came up much  quicker after removal of the  striped shell, and are looking  pretty vigorous already. They  will be planted when the  weather is a little warmer. It's  been pointed out to me lhat the  blue jays are greedy and eat all  the seeds they can see, so plant  plenty of seeds.  Apparently the sunflower  seed is one of Ihe richest and  most digestable of all foods.  One cup of seeds provides 34.8  grams of high-quality protein  along with every essential amino  acid, vilamin E, D, A, Ihe B  complex, and vilamin K. They  are also rich in trace minerals.  The oil has a higher content of  unsaturated fatty acids lhan any  other oil.  The Sechell Garden Club  meeting is on Wednesday, May  4 in St. Hilda's Church Hall, al  7:30 pm. Old and new members  and guests are welcome.  Happy Mother's Day.  Happy  Birthday,  Seagull!  by the 10 commandments, or to  claim to believe in God, our  lives have to reflect our care for  our neighbour, whatever his  race or condition.  Time and again Jesus warned  againsl judging others,  challenged those ready to stone  the woman taken in adultery  that anyone without sin could  throw the first stone.  His description of the last  judgement reminds us how all  encompassing is our responsibility for the welfare of our  neighbour.  The disciples were often ask  ing who would be the greatest in  the Kingdom of Heaven and  Jesus' answer was always the  same, he who would be the  chief must minister to the  oihers, and when the time came  for evaluation and the righteous  were chosen the King would explain why:  "For I was hungered, and ye  gave me meat; I was thirsty, and  ye gave me drink; I was a  stranger, and ye took me in.  Naked, and ye clothed me; I  was sick and ye visited me; I was  in prison and ye came unto  me."  When they were surprised  and asked when this had happened the King replied, "Verily  I say unto you Inasmuch as ye  have done it unto one of these  least of my brethren ye have  done it unto me." (Matthew 25  32/46).  Can any of us in this land of  plenty call ourselves Christians  and allow children to go  hungry, to tolerate food banks  and the homeless, or to accepted a two-tiered health care  system or better educational opportunities for the rich than the  poor?  ? tvtuttd UAt tst txfvuMr mif  rXfytnteiaUt^K fo <xtl mu autfiMivu  cvJU tuccufrdUt UMueL tU PturttcicU  ffo^mtmott Otto- Ur*t4444>0tf &���  value of! nt444aat tAvtafty at  fvuMHtatim, iutftk cant tmd fotfUna  uhX/Uk ttit Tfttdtcal SvuUuA. Vta*t  Q_24t  B.Sc. Hon. RMP  Switch on big dollar savings.  Switch off high heating costs.  Electric Plus Mill save you  up to 50% over your oil or propane bill.  Philip and Maxine Cowley  switched to Electric Plus. And cut  the cost of heating their home  dramatically. "We cut our heating  bill in half says Mr. Cowley.  "And," he adds, "the installation  cost was only $1,500. I'd recommend  it to anyone still using oil or  propane tor heating!'  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Visit our showroom today and  see why 300.000 discriminating stove owners  throughout the world  have chosen        *_r ___!___.  Kent KENT  uoy di itj  _u  AC Building Supplies  3.  Francis Peninsula Place,  Pender Harbour  883-9551  mtmm  mift Eighteen people from the Elphinstone Scottish Country Dancers were part of (his group of 256 people  from all over B.C. and Washington who gathered at Simon Fraser University on April 24 to participate  in the world's largest reel. The event is being entered into the Guiness Book of World Records.  Looking back  Whitworth Chronicles  by Richard K. Kennelt  For Madge Whitworth Newman, whal started out early in  ihis century to be a summer  camp retreat on Crow Road in  Roberts Creek, eventually hat-  , ched into acres of chicken  houses and up lo 1000 leghorns,  each and every one of Ihem loved by her molher.  Her father Will Whitworth, a  marine engineer on coastal  vessels, provided much of Ihe  venture capital lo make Ihis  possible. Though not at home  too often, as far as he was concerned, nothing was too good  for his wife and daughter.  Madge was ah only child. To  . pul il her way, "I was kicked  out of school by our family doc-  . lor who said it was either my  heallh or my education. I was  too important as an only child  and unfortunately they chose  my heallh."  From 1925 to 1935, Madge  was living in California and on  reluming home found young  maple trees planted around the  Easl Roberts Creek School at  Orange Road and the highway.  The Whitworth Chronicles  reveal lhal school trustee Jim  Leek had seen lo Iheir planting  in 1927. To Ihis day they are a  colourful array lo Ihe eye of a  camera.  Somewhere too, buried in a  concrete cairn in ihe grounds of  Elphinstone Bay School at  Lockycr Road and Ihe highway,  are old school records and  memorabilia of the day.  The school, long gone, was  firsl opened in 1911 and had as  its first teacher, Violet Husdon.  Later in 1917, Emily Orange  taught at Elphinstone Bay  School traversing the distance  wilh her small carriage and  horse Tommy, who was later  purchased for Madge who  found him lo be ornery. "Being  fed mostly oals and given a life  of leisure, Tommy returned to  jhis losl youlh and I nearly losl  mine. For my molher thai was  gliiiiilliiliiiliiliiiilliilliiiilllililliillllliiillll  enough and 1 was forced to part  with him although mother  believed he was not vicious, only playful, and had nol bitten  me bul merely hit me," Madge  recalls.  Though Madge Whitworlh  Newman said "politics were nol  my cup of tea, I remember  vividly back when J.S.  Woodsworth, founder of the  C.C.F. visited our home, sat up  all night talking with my father,  and afler a hearty breakfast  took off on foot back to his  socialist friends in Gibsons. I  thought he was a kind, quiel  and gentle man."  Prior to his death, Will Whitworlh was the last surviving  white man to have served on the  original Heaver of Hudson's  Bay Company fame. He knew  the Coast like Ihe back of his  hand and had worked the  Yukon rivers too. Once,  Ihrough a quirk in the weather,  he missed the ill-fated sailing of  C.P.R.'s Princess Sophia (torn  Skagway October 24, 1918, only  lo learn later of her foundering  on a reef and sinking with a  total loss of at least 318 souls,  many of whom were his friends  of the White Pass River  steamers.  The chronicles note that the  ill-fated voyage brought Ihe  tragedy close to Madge's  neighbours, Frank and Emily  Orange. Molly Orange, Frank's  sister, a nurse, brought lo Iheir  home the baby son of Captain  Locke, Princess Sophia's  master who had perished with  his ship. Molly later married  and adopted Ihe infant.  Madge and my family were  back-to-back neighbours during  the 1950's. She and her mother  on Crow Road, we on the original Orange five-acre estate,  which we had purchased from  the octagenarian Frank Hewer,  who also had been a chicken  farmer as well as the local  justice of the peace. It was  pointed out that Frank's wife  looked after the chickens, she  being the former Helen Boull-  llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllii  i  I  CONTINUING EDUCATION SD46  There is still time to sign up for:  Gold Panning  Adult Learning Disabilities Workshop  Story Telling (for Seniors & new parents)  Herbs From Garden To Kitchen  Call 886-8841 for more information  ffliiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  bee of ihe prominent Vancouver  family. Madge had informed  me, "Frank Hewer was an  Englishman who lived in a  home, where, when Ihe fire  burned low, he would pull a  cord to summon a servant to  place a log as well as draw the  drapes when evening approached. That type of background."  Mrs. Whitworth was instrumental in his buying the Orange  property and Madge recalls,  "once he had come to our  house for lunch and was so  taken by my mother's clean  slarched apron and dress and  Ihe atmosphere of the home."  I interject here to note my  father, also an Englishman,  referred lo these types as 'remittance men'. Frank died in the  care of Mrs. Ward on Lower  Road while our purchase of the  property was going through to  us and I was denied Ihe opportunity of meeting him face lo  face, knowing a number of  Ihem existed locally.  Today, as ever, Madge Whitworth Newman is a classy lady,  charming, humorous, cultured  and artistic wilh a heritage of  newspapering in her family. Her  uncle, the lale Helen Galliford's  father, started the Fraser Valley  Record in Mission together with  a Chilliwack and Abbotsford  paper more than 75 years ago.  "My delighl as a child on  visiting my uncle's office was  being allowed lo type a letter on  his typewriter and likewise the  linotype. Maybe that's why I  have always had a weakness for  newspapers." she said.  Now retired and tussling with  her golden years in Sechelt, she  is still an authority on early  Roberts Creek whose research  helped compile many of the  dales and facts for the book  "Remembering Roberts Creek"  from her scrapbooks and  historical notes. Not lo mention  lhal she was a correspondent  for Ihe Coasl News for a good  number of years.  Madge once said "There is so  much of living lo be found in  people's backgrounds if you can  unearth it."  It was also once said, and I  quote, "Ihe good and the bad,  the ecstasy, the remorse and  sorrow, the people and places  and how the weather was. If  you can gel so you can give lhal  to the people, Ihen you are a  writer"...Ernest Hemingway.  We iry Madge. We try.  SKcktop DRIVEWAYS  Residential & Commercial  Guaranteed Quality Work at Competitive Prices  ��  B.A. BLACKTOP  SERVING THE  LOWER MAINLAND  FOR 30 YEARS  a LOCATED  IN SECHEL T  PHONE  885-5151  FOR FREE ESTIMATE  *UCKTOPi  Box 1550  Sechelt, B.C.  School  trustees  get input  by Rose Nicholson  The Board of School Trustees  recently sought input from the  public on developing a philosophy of education of the  district. At a meeting last  Thursday night at Chatelech  high school, over 100 interested  and concerned people wrestled  with problems and goals in an  attempt to fashion a plan lo  cope wilh the stresses thai a  rapidly changing sociely is placing on the school system.  Repeatedly teachers stressed  Ihe difficulties ihey encounter  with studenls who are struggling  with severe personal problems  lhal diminish their ability lo  learn effectively.  There was much discussion  on Ihe role lhal schools should  be playing in the community.  On ihe one hand, schools were  seen as ihe one stable component in the lives of many  students, and on ihe olher, il  was pointed oul lhat this places  so much stress on ihe education  system lhal Ihe actual educational process suffers. The need  was seen for a much closer  liaison between parenls, schools  and public agencies such as  social services and police.  Some people questioned the  traditional concept of education  as a knowledge gathering  system and suggested thai in  this age of knowledge-overkill,  the ability to think effectively  would be a more important goal  of the educational system.  Still others felt lhat il was Ihe  schools' responsibility to more  effectively prepare sludenls lo  enter the working world by providing more vocational training  and work experience.  Jusi aboul everybody agreed  lhal in Ihis dislricl it was extremely important to enlarge the  Native Studies program and to  foster harmony between the Iwo  cultures in every way possible.  There were suggestions on the  increased use of school facilities  by the community al large, and  many people pointed out lhat  we should be lapping the rich  resource of talented people that  live on the Sunshine Coast.  Coast News, May 2,1988  15.  ^"DEPENDABLE   AUTO SERVICE  Did you know...  You can  rent-a-wreck  HERE  The South Coaat'B Only  BCAA APPROVED Shop  ^Special consider  VmWiVl AUTOMOTIVE  ) BCAA members)  KEEP WHAT  YOU EARN  The only way to save money and  buiid toward a belter tomorrow is  to pay yourself first  We can show you how to do il-  and how to make your savings  grow.  Call us today!  Your resident Investors Planning Team  J.N.W. (Jim) BUDD Sr  885-3397  Investors D8E6B��R7fMEAL,A     "rOUP j H  (Jjm) budd Jr.  PROUT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE 886-8771  ���"^W^  SPECIAL  MOTHER'S DAY  1A PRICE  V2 SALE  on everything in the store  Fri. & Sat. only=  (except undergarments and  accessories)  BOTH LOCATIONS  FASHICMS  Cowrie St., Sechelt I,    Cedar Piaza. 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Electric Ltd  ��  TM  We are  Electric Heating Specialists  and participating Contractors in the  ftefrfcPte  PROGRAM  \We offer FREE ESTIMATES.  with installation guaranteed  within 10 days  We also sell all f/ggf/Yg PlilS components  and a full range of electrical supplies  from  CIHI1  CANADA  ���|      SqURRETI CHNHDH  885-2200  Dolphin Mini Mall, Sechelt Coast News, May 2.1988  v Burlington W  ..of course  They'll be your  favourites too  3  as fashionable, durable  and stain resistant  as you could want  Burlington & DeVries  guarantee it  Remember:  Our large inventory means immediate installation  SAVE $9  Armstrong  sq. yd. on CANDIDE  Purchase 15 to 50 sq. yds. of Armstrong Candida  vinyl llooring before May 21st  R        $2495  Keg. price      ��1 sq. yd.  $1095  Our special price  You Save  manufacturers  mail in rebate  18  sq. yd.  seoo  m_W sq. yd  $006  sq.yd.  \w _zm on every  You save   W ���  plus Candide quality and appearance too  9  Armstrong  Castilian Plus  Reg. $17.95 sq. yd. _H_W^i\__  In jlock items tpUtlv  Now only wsq yd  Armstrong  Solarian   $Q95  Good value ,    ���  at only W, yd  Glamour Floor  66'  still  SS2SP      a. to..    <  Roll Ends  ^euptoSOsq. yds  Mon-Sat  9-5  II l     ""1  iiiiii imiiiiiiiiiii l J j l |i;i  DeVRIES  YOUR DECORATING CENTRE  . .. __,___._.j,{. *-.-.----.-- .>. ... . ... -���-____��� -.--. Coast News, May 2,1988  17.  \  /  The Sunshine  Second Section  In Gibsons  Sewer treatment solution found?  Municipal workers in Gibsons have to constantly clean inorganic  items from the sewage system hy hand. (See story this page)  !        / ���Ken Collins pholo  Finally, the Municipality of  Gibsons has determined the  reason for the odours coming  from its sewage treatment plant  and has come up with a proposed solution with the assistance  of consultants Dayton and  Knight.  According to Public Works  Superintendent Skip Reeves, the  problem with the system is that  it does nol gel hot enough in the  digesters. This conclusion was  reached through consultation  with experts from Dayton and  Knight last Tuesday.  The way the system works is  that all the sewage is pumped into a huge tank called a digester  and a natural process takes  place which breaks down any  organic material into harmless  (and odourless) substances.  Heat is required for this process  to work properly and the  natural interaction of sewage  can generate its own heat.  And thai is the way the plant  at Gibsons was designed to  work except for one slight problem. It has too much water in  its sewage and does not come up  to temperature. Therefore, the  digester does not digest properly  and it smells. At least this is  what the experts say.  So the proposed solution is to  have the sewage go first inlo a  thickening lank with large stirring paddles which would decani  some of the liquids producing a  thicker mixture.  From ihere it should be  pumped to Iwo digesters via an  air lift pump. The digesters will  each be equipped with a venturi  airing system thai will introduce  oxygen to ihe sewage, hopefully  creating enough heat to initiate  ihe breakdown process.  A venturi is simply a restriction in the intake that will cause  air to be sucked into the line.  But what about cost? The exact figures are not yet determined but the town is attempting to  keep costs at a bare minimum.  Much of the needed pumping  and piping materials can be obtained at scrap prices from a  local industry that is going  through a major refit. The present digester can be converted to  a thickening tank and the only  parts still needed as of Friday  were the two tanks for the new  digesters.  Cost estimates given to Gibsons Council, at their committee meeting last Tuesday, by  public works were in the  $30,000  range  Hearts of Gold awards  Entries are pouring in for Air  Canada's Hearl of Gold  Awards. People across Canada  are nominating friends and  neighbours for awards that  recognize the effort lhat so  many people make for the  benefit of iheir communities.  Air/Canada and the Canadian Community Newspapers  Association are joining forces lo  provide public recognition for  the hundreds of people who  quietly contribute to ihe quality  of life, with no expectation of  reward.  The idea started three years  ago   with   Bruce   Renner  of  Lighthouse Publishing of Newfoundland. Shortly after, Air  Canada joined the project and  weekly newspapers across the  counlry are now participating.  Candidates for the awards in-  clude people who are  resourceful, courageous community leaders, or give selfless  service lo others, or are exemplary community volunteers,  or have overcome some form of  disability to become useful and  inspirational community  members, or are improving the  quality of life in the community, or are outstanding citizens  who set a fine example for  others.  There are probably dozens of  people on the Sunshine Coast  who qualify, so if you think a  neighbour or friend deserves  recognition, let us know who  they are. Pick up a form from  either our Gibsons or Sechell  offices. Complete the form, add  a note or letter telling us why  you ihink your nominee  deserves recognition, return it to  us, and we will do the rest.  All nominees will receive an  Award Certificate, but the more  information you can give, the  more chance your nominee has  to win a provincial award.  Cavalcade plans take shape  Finance chairman for Sea  Cavalcade '88, John Kavanagh,  (sports that committee budgets  dre now coming in, and they indicate every event is going to be  sbectacular as well as affordable  (with community help, that is).  Molsen's enthusiastic support is  an added plus, in allowing the  committee to plan for a financial success as well as a better-  than-ever celebration.  Merv   Dunford   and   Dan  Fransdon are pulling together  many loose ends as they detail  and coordinate the proposed  events, from Jon McRae's  parade to the closing ceremony  at Brad Quarry's water sports at  Armours Beach, and this year a  youngsters'   poster   contest  through the schools  Any request from your  organization, whelher it's some  specialized participation or a request for concession space,  should come forward now to  Sherry at 886-2325.  Canfor donates  The communily Skate Board Bowl has received another  $500 donation, ihis time from CanFor of Port Mellon. Thank  you CanFor.  Saturday, May 7, from 11 am lo 2 pm there will be a car  wash lo raise money. Come to Elphinstone school for some  fun.  The committee has also laid out the site for final approval  by the Town Council and we will be starling to clear the area  soon. We need more volunteers to lighten Ihe load so give us  your name and phone number for the future.  is a trip to    GARDENS  y 18.  Coast News, May 2,1988  LEISURE  Pnyes From A Life Log  Icemen cometh  by Peter Trower  Media personality Vicki Gabereau kept an audience of 100 plus  rolling in the aisles at the Arts Centre last Friday evening. She was  promoting her latest book "This Won't Hurt a Bit".  ���Ken Collins pholo  Arts Beat  Twenty-six miles north of  Stewart, B.C., in a wild country  of scrub-treed, snow-patched  mountains, the Salmon Glacier  inches down like a mile-wide  worm from the vast icefields  lhat feed it. The movement of  Ihe ancient ice mass is slow bul  inexorable. It has been pursuing  its snail-like course for  thousands of years and, barring  some major climatic  catastrophe, will pursue it for  thousands more.  Al Ihe fool of the mountaiii  the glacier collides head-on with  an enormous rock bluff and  T-junctions, splitting into two  separate ice-flows. The longer  of these veers southwesl  towards Ihe Alaska Panhandle,  eventually giving birth to the  Salmon River. The shorter  branch runs northeast, terminating al and calving ice  chunks inlo, a body of fresh  water known as Summit Lake.  In the rainy season, the waler  rises in ihe lake, actually  floating the end of the glacier.  Each August, a curious  phenomenon lakes place. A  suction effect occurs and Ihe  waler disappears under the  glacier, draining the lake completely. The icebergs, some of  them as tall as six storey  buildings, are left high and dry  on Ihe lake bottom. Local Indians marvelled al this process  and called it 'Jokallah'.  Unlil very recently, Summit  Lake's disappearing acl was  nothing more lhan a natural oddity - a minor tourist aiiraction.  In Ihe past iwo years, however,  Unique musical  The Robert Minden Ensemble, a Vancouver based group  which has been receiving wide  exposure lately, are bringing  their "Musical Saw and Other  Crazy Instruments Show" io  Ihe Arts Centre for a once only  appearance on Salurday May 14  al 8 pm. This is a rescheduling  of their January performance  dale which was postponed due  lo illness.  The four members of the  group all have strong  backgrounds in classical music  and have applied this training to  May 8, 5:00 pm - 9:00 pm  ALL MOTHERS  Vl PRICE  - Salad Bar  ��� Roast Beef, Seafood, Spareribs,   \.  Chicken  Coffee/Tea, Assortment of Desserts'  $1050  per person  Reservations Recommended  InM ****  Weekend Specials  Every Fri. and Sat.  Hwy. 101. Wilson Creek  MN5-2������  Take Mom to a place as  special as she is.  Sunday, May 8  5:00 pm - 9:00 pm  c���iO*" ��� 13 Salads  9V* - Turkey  Ham  Roast Beef  2 Different Desserts  Complimentary Flowers  for Moms  883-2269  Reservations necessary  crafting sound from unusual  acoustic instruments. All of the  group members, Minden, his  daughters Dewi and Andrea,  and friend, Carla Hallett, are  skilled on several instruments  and each has a specialty. They  can get a sound out of any piece  of hardware - vacuum cleaner  hoses, spoons, conch shells,  and, of course, the musical saw.  Storytelling is central lo the  magic woven by the Ensemble's  leader, Robert Minden: dreams,  ancient tales, and personal narrative combine with haunting  and often indescribable sounds.  Tickets   for   this   unusual  musical event are available at:  The   Arts   Centre,   Hunter  Gallery, Talewind Books and  Seaview  Market.   Adults  $7,  children $4.50.  CANADA COUNCIL  FUNDING GIVEN TO  ARTS CENTRE  Joan Marshall, Arts Centre  Curator, has just received word  that the gallery has been awarded its first Canada Council Exhibition Grant. This is an important step for the Arts Centre  opening up further funding and  exhibition possibilities.  The grant is for the extraordinary costs of one particular  exhibition: Choir of Rattles, a  large installation of ten pieces  by Carole liter, a Vancouver  multi-disciplinary artist who has  been spending summers here for  a number of years. Special  lighting, transportation, hanging assistance and an artist's  honourarium will all be  covered. Ms Itter will also be offering an illustrated talk aboul  the work,  Coasl residents and visilors  can look forward to this exhibition in lale June and into July.  CRAFT FAIRE DEADLINE  EXTENDED  May 8, 4 pm is the new  deadline for artists' submissions  to the Arts Council's first annual Craft Faire to be held in  Hackett Park in August. This  will enable more local people lo  contribute as they can bring  their submissions directly to the  Arts Centre. They must be  received al the Arts Centre by  the deadline; a post mark will  not suffice.  DrfiqkilVnwbV  Chocolates  OK HtBijWj Dot)  _^ina.'i. LBon LBoni.  Cowrie St.. Sechell   885-2687  all lhal has changed. Visitors to  the area last summer and fall,  would have witnessed considerable activity around the  lake bed - men in hard-hats  moving among the beached  bergs; mobile crane units  loading greal blue several-ton  nuggets of glacial ice aboard a  steady procession of flatbed  trucks. The floes of Summit  Lake are being harvested in one  of ihe most unique business  ventures lo come down the pike  in a long while.  I must confess lhal when I  firsl heard of lee Age Ice Inc., I  was more lhan a little dubious  -if not downright skeptical. I  firsl got wind of the Company  Ihrough my longtime colleague,  Yvonne Klan. On a recent trip  to Stewarl, she ran into Reg  Keating, President of lee Age  Ice, at the local museum.  Keating gave her a rough rundown on the operation, and a  very intriguing brochure. Since  Yvonne was tied up on another  projeel, she turned Ihe story  over to me.  As 1 say, Ihe whole business  sounded pretty off-the-wall  -something like selling ice-boxes  to Eskimos in reverse. But il  was certainly differenl. And  Ihere was definitely a precedent  for Ihis sort of thing in the successful marketing of Perrier  Water - a fact that Ice Age Ice  has by no means overlooked.  Their catch phrase is: 'The Perrier of Glacial Ice'. One way  or another, Ihere was obviously  a story here. I decided to go for  it.  Arranging a meeting with the  principals of Ice Age Ice, look a  few days lo set up, since Reg  Keating lives in Armslrong,  B.C. and Jack Lott, ihe Projeel  Manager, in Surrey. Eventually  we managed to gel together,  along wilh Publicity Director,  Gerry Lehoski, in the Company's swank new offices al  1500 West Georgia. Il was a  fascinating session and I came  away knowing more aboul  glacial ice and ils market potential  than  1  ever  imagined  I  would.       -.  .        ,.  To be continued...  iTw  S       A-W^^^-r^^^Ftr/TP*  1988   AW        1    n__T3_\J:��&  V  A  AT mi-:^^^ h^_^_C^C/L  JOLLY     ^i^fcfcUrfl/^m. \l  ROGER ^^3   a^i^v^r^m.   ^1  BrUnCl)   From 11:0O am - 2:00 pm \  ��� Full Salad Bur      - Hot Carved Sirloin ol Beel   ^k\jlf^|  - Cold Salmon        - Bar-b-cue Spareribs                   V^vl  - Fresh Fruit           - Desert Table/Coffee or Tea        1^^.^H  AdllltS     7 per person     Children under 10    5         ^ll  a/infW    5:00 pm - 8:00 pm                                 M  ��� Scorch Broth/or Caesar Salad                                         _____m%  ��� Carved Prime Rib/or Chicken Brcasi Amaretto              _\\\\W_\  ��� Baked Potato oi Wild Rue and Vegetable                   Bl  ��� Hot Apple Strudcl/Coffee or Tea                                ^_^_\   \  AdultS      1 J per person    Children under 10 $65��B      I  All mothers will receive a free gift   Wk  Hwy 101. Secret Cove          For Reservations Please Call 885-7184M 1  j3J Mr fel*r 1iw 1  Special   ^Treat  Mother's Day Weekend  (Friday, Saturday, &. Sunday, May 6-8)  New York Steak  & Lobster  With all the trimmings  50 Booking in  Coast News, May 2,1988  19.  Astute guide to great novels  The world of the English  language novel is a complex and  sprawling one. A quick browse  through the fiction department  of any large city library will give  some idea of the vastness and  variety, and this is only the tip  of the literary iceberg.  Many more books, no longer  in fashion or demand, hide  obscurely in the dusty basement  stacks. Few of these novels, of  course, even remotely approach  the masterpiece category. The  bulk of them are competent  potboilers at best. But the truly  great works lie cheek-by-jowl  among them and it is these  books that poet and critic Vernon Scannell, turns his attention  to, in his excellent study How  To Enjoy Novels (Platkus).  Scannell's book is no dry  academic treatise, despite his  scholarly credentials. His purpose here is to de-mystify the'  classic novels for the average  reader, who might tend to be intimidated by them. He succeeds  admirably.  The first couple of chapters  amount to generalized comments on the novel as a literary  form, without citing specific examples. Scannell deplores the  fact that many otherwise intelligent people no longer read  novels or fiction in any form.  He then presents some very  good arguments why they  should, stressing that the best  novels transcend mere storytelling, work on many levels and,  much as the finest poetry, can  actually enrich the human condition.  In the third chapter, Scannell  starts getting down to cases,  breaking the novel into its  various components, language,  plot, dialogue, atmosphere, imagery and symbolism, etc. He  describes how all these elements  must be present and working  together, for the literary creation to be truly successful. He  gives some examples of these  novelistic devices, including  some that patently don't come  up to the mark.  The remainder of the book is  devoted to a brief history of the  English and American novel  from the 18th century to the  present. (Scannell readily admits that the books he singles  out for special acclaim in these  chapters, are based very much  on his own personal tastes.).  According to Scannell, the  roots of the novel as we know it  today, date back to such books  as Moll Flanders by Daniel  Defoe and Tom Jones by Henry  Fielding. He moves quickly into  the 1800's and the work of Jane  Austen and Sir Walter Scott,  forges on into th.- Victorian era  and the highly important contributions of Charles Dickens,  the Bronte sisters and Thomas  Hardy.  He then looks at roughly the  same period in America and the  seminal novels of Herman  Melville, Mark Twain, Henry  James and Stephen Crane.  Returning to England, Scannell studies the years from 1900  to 19(50, touching on a host of  highly diverse novelists from  Joseph Conrad and H.G. Wells  to James Joyce, D.H. Lawrence, Virginia Woolf, Evelyn  Waugh and William Golding.  Back to America, Scannell  takes a close, highly knowledgeable look at Ernest Hemingway, F. Scott Fitzgerald,  William Faulkner, Nathanial  West, J.D. Salinger, Joseph  Heller and expatriate Russian  writer, Vladimir Nabokov.  A final chapter in Scannell's  succinct survey deals with recent  trends in the novel in both  England and America, and brings the study up to the present  day. Despite its somewhat  weighty subject matter, this is a  sparkling, informative and  highly entertaining book. If  Vernon Scannell has his way, it  should lure many readers back  to the unique (and somewhat  neglected) world of the serious  novel.  *   GIBSONS  LEGION       Branch  ^|���We have the LIVE entertainment!   M*y 6Hi �� 7th    ftp     ^^ A  Make up�� Dinner Party     T^ ^���a'. Wf Jm  Ami Join the Fun IVrHi     #>'' x#V %FE' ��� 'i  ENCORE  MEMBERS & CUESTS WELCOME  Theatre plans  There will be a meeting of the Driftwood Players at  Roberts Creek School at 7:30 pm on Tuesday, May 3.  We will be discussing future plans for our Fringe Theatre  and for Summer Play Parade. Come armed with ideas and  any scripts you're just longing to do.  If you wish to make further enquiries phone Nest 886-7573.  Hope to see you there.  Rhythms of Life  Garbage crisis  by Penny Fuller  "B.C. is having a garbage  crisis," the man on my TV set  told me last week. Well, I'd  suspected as much. "People in  this province keep buying things  they don't need and then throw  them out," he explained.  Alright, I know a call to arms  when I hear it. I know my duty.  There are things that must be  said (or written) and I will write  them.  Something about spring  always seems to bring out the  buying urge in each of us. When  the Sun moves into Taurus, on  April 21, people tend to do one  of two things, either they head  for their gardens or they decide  to buy 'things'. Both very  Taurean urges.  Watching the green shades  spreading over the landscape  and the flowers bursting  through, each of us wants to  participate in the beautification  process. Those who direct this  drive into gardening save even  more 'bucks' than they know.  The rest of us start looking at  spring wardrobes and new furniture.  This year has been even worse  than usual, as Jupiter, the  planet of optimism and  generosity has been in Taurus as  well (since March). The only  people who appear to be impervious to this influence are bill  collectors. So, if you're not  ready lo declare bankruptcy  already, it's time to lock up the  credit cards and get back on a  budget.  Seriously, things could be  getting out of hand. Many people have been telling themselves  how long It's been since they  bought anything frivolous for  themselves, how important it is  to give to themselves, etc. But  Jupiter is only half way through  Taurus, and this trend could go  on through most of July. By  that time you could be in serious  financial difficulty.  If you don't have a garden to  divert you, get out to the  beaches or parks and walk, jog  or run until you're too tired to  go to the store. Start thinking  about inner beauty, the beauty  of nature. Try to jog loose any  remaining vestiges of Sixties  values and cultivate them for  the next few months.  Remember? Material things  don't matter and all that.  The urge to acquire things is  truly only a symptom of a  greater need to feel attractive  and secure, but bills that can't  be paid will undermine any  momentary reassurance that  you get from a spending spree.  It's time to start looking at less  superficial ways of satisfying  those needs.  Besides, the man said B.C. is  having a hard time getting rid of  its garbage and as loyal citizens,  it's up to each of us to find  some non-disposable security.  Trivia Prizes  IWED. NITE  Drink Specials  'no cover charge  eeiitiiti  in in mi n  NO COVER 'TIL 10 PM  zee  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  ffeeC<wi  Mother's Day is coming soon everyone, and we hope you are  taking a close look at the Dining Guide for ideas on where you  are taking your favourite lady this Sunday.  My friend and I decided to celebrale early since I work Sundays, and she liked the idea of celebrating twice. Our choice for  our special evening out was the Wharf Restaurant in Davis Bay.  Making a decision on one thing from Iheir tempting menu was  one of the most difficult tasks facing us that evening. Sipping  our wine, we deliberated over the extensive list of appetizers and  finally decided on stuffed mushroom caps and calamari.  A loaf of fresh warm bread quietly appeared on our table  along with a dish of cottage cheese to nibble on. The appetizers  arrived, beautifully arranged and of course, smelling delicious.  The mushroom caps, stuffed with crab meat and smothered with  melted cheese were, need I say it, absolutely decadent. The  calamaris were equally delightful.  After an appropriate length of time, allowing our appetite to  rekindle, the entrees arrived. Her Rack of Lamb, with a tasty  mint sauce was absolutely succulent she assured me, and the  garden fresh vegetables steaming hot, though still firm.  My entree was a more exotic dish, consisting of smoked  salmon and vegetables in a delicately spiced cream sauce, and  baked in a flaky pastry shell. A rice pilaf and colourful array of  vegetables completed the meal. I think we surprised ourselves  and our waiter by eating every morsel.  We didn't think we could possibly have room for dessert, but  our understanding waiter gave us enough time to consider the  question, and we gave in and savoured home-made cheese cake  with a fresh strawberry topping. The perfect touch to a most  satisfying meal.  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 - 885-932I. Open 6 pm, Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Jolly  Roger Inn  - overlooking  beautiful Secret Cove. Wednesday  Ihrough 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 seats and lounge. V., MC. Hwy  101, Secret Cove. For reservations please  call 885-7184.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel ��� Come  enjoy a special dining experience at Lord  Jim's Resort. The atmosphere is warm  and intimate, the views magnificent. Our  imaginative menu features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  all prepared with a bright, Wesl Coast  flair. Some selections from our ciurcnt  menu include rich and decadent Seafood  Bisque, pan-fried Snapper with Dill  Sauce, Fillet of Lamb with a light Dijon  Mustard Sauce. Dining room and lounge  service. Open for breakfast and lunch,  Sal. & Sun., for dinner Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  from 6 pm. Please phone for mid-week  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  dining hours. All major cards accepted.  For reservations and hours please call  885-7038. Ole's Cove, just north of Secret  Cove on Hwy. 101.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - with a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a peoplc-  watchcr's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizTa, 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 al 15.18 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sat 4-11 pm. Se its 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 $l5-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  88641138.  I Will > DININt,  LV  Don't you think your Mother deserves  a relaxing and delicious dinner?  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor.  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-530. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 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 eveiy Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats, V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  FOR SALE  by Owner  The Wharf Restaurant Spectacular sunsets and intimate evening dining wilh 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 lo 2 pm. We also cater to conventions  and private functions in our glassed-in  atrium style Bayside Room. Open Mon.  -Sal. 7 am - 2 pm and 5 - 10 pm; Sun. 8  am ��� 2 pm and 5 ��� 9 pm. 56 scats. Reservations recommended. All major cards  accepted. Hwv. 101, Davis Bay,  885-7285.  MT IN - TAKE OUT  Ye   Olde   English   Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for cat in or  take-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-choicc 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.-Sat��� 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seals, V., MC. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2616.  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171.0|>m 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seals. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am lo 8:30 pm. 20.  Coast News, May 2,1988  r  SPORTS  ������  KiikIiv teams from Chatelech Secondary and Elphinstone clashed  last Wednesday in a lough game where Chatelech came up the winners. ���Vern Kllioii pholo  SC Golf it Country Club  Turn-out sought  by Frank Nanson  The Monday evening mixed  twilight evenl was Tic Tac Toe  with first place taken by Kay  Mitlelslead and George  Bayford. In second place was  Gladys Warner and Bill  Skelcher with Phil Clarke and  Don Bayford third. The Monday Twilighler's would like a  large turnout and everyone is  welcome lo join ihem.  The 9-hole ladies played  teams of Iwo, using alternate  shots, with Lee Redman and  Gladys Warner in first place  and Kay Matheson, Beth Peat  taking second spot, the other  prize going to Louise Varco and  Elsie Cupit.  The 18-hole ladies played Tic  Tac Toe with first flight winners  being Doreen Harris and Wilma  Sim who had to use a tie  breaker for first place with third  going lo Eileen Evans. The second flight was won by the  following: first, Barb Lawrence;  second, May Ross, and third Jo  Emerson. Third flighl had Bev  Taber in firsl place with Helen  Watson second and Mary  McKinnon third.  The ladies second interclub  team played at the Vancouver  Club on Tuesday last and came  out on top by a score of 54 Vi to  53'/i. The third team played al  home against Shaughnessy and  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  won by a whopping 48 'A to  23 'A.  The Senior Men had bad  weather for Ihe Thursday  outing but nothing stopped the  team of Laurie Todd, Herb  Receveur, Andy Gray, Guy  Lewell (he's in there again!),  and Deke Hanna from taking  first place prize. Second went to  the team of Al Boyes, John  (smokum) Pelula, Joe Mellis,  Tom Meredith, and Howard  Bader. The Hawaiian Al Dean  and his warriors Ray Phillips,  Bert Slade, and Ray Harris  came in third with only four  players - think of what that  group would have done with  five! I understand the dentist  kepi number five at home.  Guess who got closest to the pin  oh 8, Burt Hobbs.  Please all players, members  and non-members, remember to  repair ball marks caused when  the ball lands hard on the green.  This is standard practice on all  golf courses but is being badly  neglected on our course,  resulting in some deep holes lo  putt over at times.  Last, but not least, the Golf  Association has ruled that rakes  shall be placed completely in the  sand traps and not left on the  grass adjacent to same. Many  players are still leaving Ihese  rakes on the edge of traps,  resulting in keeping some balls  from entering the traps where  everyone knows they belong.  The latest rule coming out of  the works reads as follows: any  ball passing over the hole and  not dropping inlo same is deemed lo have dropped into the  hole, because if it does not drop  in it is defying the laws of gravity and this is not acceptable. So  govern yourselves accordingly.  Giant Plant Sale  All kinds of  BEDDING PLANTS including  Geraniums, Fuchsias and Tuberous Begonias  Mother's Day Special        /7^  JAPANESE AZALIAS  in one gallon container  Beautiful  HANGING  BASKETS  for sun or shade  only   $Q95  8  Crown from start right here at  SUNSHINE COAST  MIID6FDV 10am til 6pm  imnjEBI 1826 Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  Everyone Says  G.G.G.  Just one pin  short of a  perfect game!  NEXT SCVBA COURSE  May 5 Pender Harbour  May 19 Gibsons  ADVANCED COURSE  May 12     885-2999  Dolphin Mini Mall. Wnarf l Dolphin.  DIVING LOCKER SECHELT Sech��"  The Classic League finished  their playoffs last Monday and  we had another 400 game.  Cauleen McCuaig rolled 10  strikes in a row, a corner pin in  the 11th frame, which she  spared, for a 433 single. Her six  game total was 1574 and along  wilh Brent McCuaig and Ralph  Roth, 265-1336, won the Consolation Round.  The winning team in the  Classic League was Phyllis  Francis, Ray Coates and Bud  Mulcaster. Second place wenl lo  Willie Buckmaster, Freeman  Reynolds and Sue Whiting.  Besl six game totals: Phyllis  Francis, 288-1375; Freeman  Reynolds, 344-1479; Sue  Whiling, 284-1350; Lionel McCuaig, 255-1418.  The GA Swingers' winners  were Ellen Berg, Veronica  Hachey, Ed Hachey, Jim  Gilchrist and Joe Mellis. Second  place went to Len Hornetl,  Marge Nicholson, Betty Wilson  and Margaret Fearn. The Consolation Round went to Ena  Armstrong, Jack James, Cathy  Mellis, Joe McCluskie and Kay  Lyall.  Best totals by Marge  Nicholson, 301-700; Kay Lyall,  268-619; Joe McCluskie,  218-601 and Jack Morris,  242-604.  The Slough-Off winners were  Pinky Nadiger, Bev Young,  Emily Pinel, Dolores  O'Donaghey and Lea Combas.  Second place went to Pat Gibson, Esther Berry, Kay BM1-  inger, Gwen Southin and Marie  Fox. The Consolation Round  went to Lisa Kincaid, June Fletcher, Lil Hopkins, Gail  Mulcaster and Phyllis Dorst.  Best totals by Bev Young,  284-727; Pat Gibson , 302-638;  Sharon Wilhelms, 285-636 and  Carol Tetzlaff, 241-668.  The Ball & Chain winners  were Sue Whiting, Phyllis Francis and Craig Kincaid. Second  place went to Pam Lumsden,  George Williams, Tammie  Lumsden and Trevor Anderson. The Consolation Round  went to Isobel Hart, Ray Card-  well, Donna Cardwell and Art  Dew.  The best totals of the night  went to George Williams who  rolled a 302 single and an 839  total; Dorothy Robinson,  275-658 and Art Dew, 264-708.  The Phuntastique League  winners were Wayne and Diane  Wagner, Mike and Sue Busnar-  da and Carol Pearrell. Second  place went to Bob and June  Fletcher, Tom Gilchrist, Ed  Riddoch and Hazel Skytte. The  Consolation Round went to  Pinky Prest, Rick McDougall,  Marion and Bob Brown.  The Nighl Owl winners were  Freda and Jock Turner, Linda  and Jacob Klausen. Second  place wenl to Kim Gregory,  Vicki and Wayne Wright and  Brian Webber. The Consolation  Round went to Wally and  Karen MacDonald, Lori and  Pat Winn.  Best totals by. Linda Klausen,  229-651; Ray Mahoney,  250-693; Dave Wilson, 284-648  and Mavis Wilson, 271-679.  First round scores for the:  GIBSONS A:  VI Stuck  Nora Solinsky  Kalhy Clark  Pam Swanson  Andy Solinsky  tome Christie  Freeman Reynolds  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Carrie Sacco  Pat Wickson  Linda Voll  FOR SALE  5 NEW ONE LEVEL TOWNHOMES  Designed for Seniors  Spacious 1060 sq. ft. & Carport  2 Bedrooms, Lots of Extras  815 North Road, Gibsons  = Priced from $54,900 =  HANS OUNPUU CONSTRUCTION  Phone 886-2869 or 522-3565  Reference: Point Atkinson For skwkunwhgk Narrows mm 1 ur. u mm.,  Pacific Standard Time       EtStSSSttlT  LAWN & GARDEN  Equipment  FREE COFFEE & DOUGHNUTS  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE  Hwy 101. Gibsons  (across Irom DeVries Floors)  886-2233  DEAN THOMAS    A  !*m\^_)_*__*_^_**_^a.y*��m\*_C*��i*Z_  Pender Golf  by Terry Dougan  Our Ladies Club held their  Spring Luncheon April 21.  Eighteen golfers went out in  threesomes, playing a scramble.  The winning team with a 40  were Verna Belland, Vera Love  and Sylvia Thirwell. Second  place team with a 44 were Moni  Langham, Shirley Dumma and  Patti Hall.  After golf 36 women attended the luncheon. They would  like to thank Lil Abbott's  House Committee and the kitchen staff for a delicious meal.  Also a special thanks to Ruth  Norman who decorated the  tables with her beautiful flower  arrangements. After lunch they  had a great meeting chaired by  their captain Lois Haddon. Lois  would like to congratulate all  the ladies who participated and  helped make the luncheon a fun  day.  Eighteen Senior Men golfed  on April 19. 1st low gross John  Willcock, 2nd Bill Dean. 1st low  net Phil Brodeur, 2nd Dutch  Haddon. Hidden hole was won  by Mac McFarlane. Closest to  pin #3 George Grout, *6 Phil  Brodeur.  The winners on Men's Day  April 23 were: Bill Dean, 1st  low gross; Neil Reeder, 1st low  net; closest to pin W, John  Willcock.  On April 22, 25 eager  volunteers showed up for raking  and seeding between #5 and #7  fairways. Great turnout gang.  Your work is much appreciated  by all members and certainly  improves our golf course. Many  thanks to all.  TO THE  SUNSHINE  LOUNGE  in the Peninsula Motor Inn  Open Wednesday to Saturday  6:oo pm - 12:00 AM  LIVE  ENTERTAINMENT  Wednesday thru' Saturday  886-2804  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  ...      ...  * -f *t Jt *' -i .  PENINSULA MOTOR I al Conservation Officer Jamie Stephens called in fellow officer Dennis Pemles from Abbotsford last  . to ensure a cougar sighted on Georgia Bluff was jus) passing through. Pemles brought wilh him 2  iking dogs but found no sign of Ihe cat which had been sighted al 6 am lhat morning. ���Ken Collins photo  eep had historic role  The 1 breed of sheep now  knownns Merino originated in  North ifrica and is closely in-  tertwinql with the development  of west  Sheep  believed  for as  originall  We do  ago the  and Evt,  n civilizations  wool and man are  o have been associated  jng as 12,000 years,  in  southwest  Asia.  ;now that 6000 years  second son of Adam  Abel was a sheep  herder and his older brother,  Cain, was a farmer. The Old  Testament book of Judges informs us (hat by 1250 BC,  desert travelers learned how to  create a boyl of water in the  middle of thddesert by wringing  out sheepskins left outside overnight. The ward 'Iamb' appears  111 times, ant) 'sheep' 165 times  in the Old Testament.  The first written record of  sheep prized for their fleece is  found in the Old Testament  book of Amos, circa 787 BC.  The minor prophet Amos was  called, in Hebrew, a 'noadhim'  or shepherd of Ihe nagad sheep.  Naquads were much prized for  their outstanding, dense, soft  textured, high quality wool. The  wool of other breeds is much  coarser, producing the scratchy  or itchy feeling experienced in  most woven wool garments.  The historical link is missing  that connects naquads positively  to Merino, but a much favoured  breed of North African sheep  were so valued for their consistent production of large  amounts of fine quality wool  that when the Moors controlled  North Africa and the Middle  East in the 13th century, the  Spanish king imported these  animals into Spain, (there the  Spanish name 'Merino' was  coined.)  The Spanish kings became so  enamoured with the export earnings of these animals' fine  fleece that they cornered the  market by making it a crime,  punishable by death, to export  Merinos out of the Spanish  realm. Not only did the king  prohibit domestic fences, he  gave shepherds the right of way  to graze Merino anywhere in the  500 mile semi-annual moves to  better grazing pastures, including the peasants' fields and  gardens. The shepherds (Basques) were quick to discover  that the finer the fodder, the  finer the fleece, and the finer the  fetch at the market. At a time  when the land owning  aristocracy not only owned  most of the sheep and had a  head tax on all others, they were  taxing the peasants an additional 60 percent of their food  production. The age old  animosity between Cain and  Abel (farmer and shepherd)  developed into the domestic  issue fomenting civil war in  feudal Spain. The church's  position at the time varied between ambivalence at best, to cooperation enforced with the terror of the Inquisition at worst.  Even after seven centuries of  peasant revolts, famines,  plagues, crusades, complaints to  the church, and continuous  countryside civil strife the social  discontent has never been fully  resolved.  Although the injustice was  responsible for some minor improvements in the land tenure  laws and church reformation,  the shepherds by and large have  prevailed until this day as the  Great Gifts for  .Mother's Day  - Hand painted silk scarves  - Scarf buckles  - Fashion jewelery  - Hand bags  - Belts  2nd JMl Boutique  Hwy 101, Sechell  885-3132  r*a>i     Gibsons  k��f Swimming Pool  Jan.11 ���  June 30,1988  MONDAY & WEDNESDAY  Early Bird 6:30am ��� 830a m.  Aqua Fil 9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  Ease Me In 10:00 a.m.-11:00 a.m.  Lessons 11:00 a.m. -11:30 a.m.  Noon 11:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  Swim Fit, 7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.  TUESDAY  Fil & 50+ 9:30a.m.-10:30a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.- 6:00 p.m.  Public 6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness      7:30 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  BRONZE CROSS  starts Monday, April 11  REGISTER NQW  THURSDAY  Parent & Tot 1:00 p.m.- 2:00 p.m.  Adapled Aquatics 2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  . Lessons 3:30 p.m.- 6:00 p.m.  Public 6:00 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness 7:30 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird 6:30 a.m.- 8:30 a.m.  Aqua Fil 9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  Fil & 50+ 10:00 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  Senior Swim 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  Noon Swim 11:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m.  Public Swim 5:00 p.m.- 6:30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness 6:30 p.m.- 7:30 p.m.  Teen Swim 7:30 p.m.- 9:00 p.m.  SATURDAY  Public  Public  1:30 p.m.- 4:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family 1:00 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  Public 3:30 p.m.- 5:00 p.m.  Gibsons Swimming Pool  Publication jot this schedule  sponsored by  886-9415  Super Valu  bottom line is that those in  charge have always valued the  export cash earnings from  Merino fleece above peace with  the peasants. 'Futures' trading  in commodities originated (in  the 12th century) with Cistercian monks who sold future  wool production from their own  Merino flocks as ransom to  rescue Richard the Lionhearted  from the Austrians, and then  never paid in full. At present  the sheep migrations are  restricted to migration 'corridors', but sheep still pass  through some town centres,  munching every flower, shrub  and unattended garden in sight.  Even though the English were  seriously in the wool business  for three centuries, the  Spaniards jealously guarded  their monoply in Merinos until  the mid-18th century. By then  the English had conquered large  parts of the Spanish domain.  Flocks of Merino sheep were  then established in the British  Isles. The British, in turn,  transplanted Merinos to  Australia toward the end of the  18th century because a large  pool of cheap (penal) labour  was created for the back breaking work of shearing sheep.  Whenever the demand for  labour increased (in the rapidly  expanding wool market) the  British courts handed out stiffer  sentences for crimes previously  considered misdemeanors. Convicts were given the choice of  languishing in the brutal British  prison system, or being  'transported' to Australia.  To be continued  Fg     ���"*���    "^^  MHT 24 OF26  Tb the Peoples  of the World  A   BAH*  I   STATEMENT   ON  Peace  ALL CONTEMPORARY FORCES of change  validate this view. The pruofc can be discerned  in the many examples already cited ot the  fawurable signs towards world peace in current  international movements and developments  The army of men and women, drawn Irom virtually every culture, race and naliof on earth.  who serve the multifarious agencies of the  United Nations, represent a planetary "civil service" whose impressive accomplishments are  indicative of the degree of co-operation that can  he attained even under discouraging conditions  An urge towards unity, like a spiritual  springtime, struggles to express itself" through  countless international congresses that hnnt  together people from a vast array of disciplines  Il motivates appeals for international projects  involving children and youth. Indeed, it is ihe  real source of the remarkable movemi'nt  towards ecumenism by which members uf  historically antagonistic religions and sects  seem irresistibly drawn towards one another  Together with the opposing tendency to warfare  and sell-aggrandi/emem against which 11  ceaselessly struggles, the drive towards work!  unity is one of the dominant, pcrvasnc features  of life on the planet during the closing year ��l  the twentieth century  The experience of the Band icommuniiy uui>  be seen as an example of this enlarging unity  It is a community of some three lo tour million  people drawn from many nations, cultures.  classes and creeds, engaged in a wide range ol  activities serving the spiritual, sociul and  economic needs of the peoples of many lands  Il isa single social organism, representative ol  the diversity of the human tiimily, conducting  its affaire through a sysiem of commonl) oc-  ceptcd consultative principle*, and cherishing  equally all the great outpourings of divine  guidance in human history. Its existence is yet  another convincing proof of the praciicality of  its Founder's vision of a united world, another  evidence that humanity can live as one global  society, equal to whatever challenges its coming of age may entail. If the Bahd'i experience  can contribute in whatever measure to reinforcing hope in the unity of Ihe human race, wc unhappy to offer it as a model for study.  For a free copy of the complete ifatcment  "TO THE PEOPLES OP THE WORLD" or  information aboul the Bahii Faith and local  ���ctivitici, plcatc write or call: Box 404, Gib*  MM, 886-21178.  hr  3C  *Z__OmZ  =XI  Minor  softball  The 1988 Softball season is  well underway with' the first  games played April 10 at  Brothers Park. The seniors play  Sunday and Wednesday evenings, the juniors play Sunday  afternoon and Wednesday  evenings.  Home runs abound with  Tisha Koch and Natasha Foley  of Shadows Below, and Carla  Howden and Diana Doran  from Coca Cola each earning  one.  There will be a bottle drive,  Sunday, May 8 between 10 am  and 2 pm in Langdale, Roberts  Creek and Gibsons. Please have  donations ready or call  886-2569 for pick-up.  Come to the games and  cheer.  U'UHiit' Standings April 27, 1988  Juniors  Wl. P  Coca Cola 2 1 4  Lions (loll 2 2 4  Shadows Below 1 2 2  Seniors  l.ilwins Ijim-s 4 0 8  Hair We Are 0 4 0  Roberts Creek 2 2 4  Sunshine  Coast  Track Meet  SCHOOL TOTALS  Chalelech 458 pis  Roberts Creek 449 pis  Sechell 364 pis  Gibsons 311 pts  Pender Harbour 284 pis,  Davis Bay 223 pis  Elphinstone 213 pts  Wesl Sechell 198 pU  Madeira Park 120 pis  Langdale 103 pts  AGGREGATE WINNERS  Open Men    Carrie EdwanUon PH  Open Women Paula Wettings ('II  1972 Male     Sean Longman E  1972 Female   Michelle Wilson E  1973 Male     Francis Dixon CH  1973 Female  Signi MacNeill CH  1974 Male      Bill DaU CH  1974 Female   Alvina Paul S  1975 Male     Matthew Chalmers   RC  1975 Female  Zoe Mackenzie        L  1976 Male     John Brady G  1976 Female  Christy Sloochnoff   RC  1977 Male     Michael Yales WS  1977 Female Devon Brown DB  1978 Male     Mark Johnson G  1978 Female Nadlne Hoehne       S  1979 Male      Ben Darling DB  1979 Female Corlna Schnyder      RC  Coast News, May 2,1988  21.  ' The 1st Annual  MARINERS' FAIR  and  SWAP MEET  Is being hosted by the  GIBSONS  YACHT  CLUB  Saturday, May 7  EVERYONE WELCOME  (There is a little 'salt' in everyone!)  GIBSONS MARINA is the io t n   a  You are reminded, when visiting, to peruse the  many marine, electronic, and other bargains at  GIBSONS Marina  886-8686  ������Mn>WW��iroWtllHlW��M��������.tttW��M  \FREE  COMPLETE SAFETY CHECK  Brakes, Steering, Belts, Exhaust, More  LUBE & OIL CHANGE  Phone for an appointment soon and  be ready for carefree summer driving  Commercial Vehicle  Inspection Facility  Courtesy  Cars  Available  IHMUTE  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  L  T  D  1117 Sunshine Coast Hwy     QQC QOH 1  Gibsons-near Prall      OOD'OaC I ��j  Vow re tt SV  Whether Mom is a golfer, gardener,  swimmer,   walker,   tennis   player,  fisherwoman, or lounger, we've got  her favourite CASUAL  FASHIONS - plus lots of  accessories.  YOU'LL FIND SO MUCH  THAT'S NEW...  ...from swim suits to jackets, with  lots of cottons in between!  GIFI9.  for  ��� Golf balls  ��� Tennis balls  ��� Socks  ��� Head bands  ��� Sun glasses  *0t     tiFrV  ,.8lnatt *r>  budgets'-  ��� Darts  ��� Tote bags  ��� Day packs  ��� Exercise equipment  ...AND MORE!  ���&&**  Step into our Reebok, Brooks &. Nike  WALKING SHOES  a great selection of Men's & Women's styles  We Now Carry  GOLF SHOES  ��VT/ MORE than a Sports Store.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave   S Cowrie    SECHELT  885-2512 22.  Coast News, May 2,1988  On Chinook restrictions  Commercial fishermen state case  by the United Fishermen  and Allied Workers' Union  Statistics show clearly that  the lower Gulf of Georgia  stocks in the Nanaimo, Cowichan, Chemainus and Squamish  river systems are in a serious  state of decline. The reason for  this state of decline is best illustrated in Mr. Siddon's own  words during his press release of  March 7, 1988, in which he  stated:  "The chinook of the lower  Georgia Strait are more  valuable to fishermen than any  other fish. They do not migrate  to the relative safety of the open  waters of the Pacific Ocean. For  the most part, they stay in  Georgia Strait with some venturing up Johnstone Strait and  into Queen Charlotte Sound.  Throughout their lifetime, these  unique salmon remain largely in  the confines of Georgia Strait  where they are easily accessible  to most British Columbians.  This makes them especially  susceptible to year round  harvesting and overfishing."  In the same press release, the  DFO points out that the greatest  interceptor of those lower  Georgia Strait stocks is the  recreational fleet.  Take of chinook catch in  lower Georgia Strait stocks based on 1984-1986 catches and  1982 brood year - Gulf of  Georgia Sport Fishery - 59 percent; Gulf of Georgia Troll  Fishery - 5 percent; Johnstone  Strait Net Fleet - 14 percent;  Central B.C. Troll Fleet - 6 percent; Central B.C. Net Fleet - 4  percent; Other - 12 percent.  With the exception of the  Gulf of Georgia troll fishery,  which has been already cut to  the point of virtual extinction,  these commercial catches of  lower Gulf chinooks are purely  of a coincidental nature. Once  again, if we further cut back on  these commercial fisheries in  order to gain minimal reductions in these by-catches, we  must recognize the drastic  economic impact it will have on  the commercial fishery for other  healthy and viable species of  salmon.  Clearly, if we are to  dramatically improve the survival rate of the lower Georgia  Strait stocks, we must take  serious action to curb the major  harvester which is the recreational fleet.  While we commend the  Minister in reducing the annual  bag limit for the recreational  fleet, we respectfully submit  that this measure will not be  sufficient since ihere are approximately 400,000 sports  fishermen registered in B.C. If  they all took Iheir hypothetical  quota of eight chinooks per  year, the total catch would be a  staggering 3.2 million chinooks.  Obviously, without a reasonable catch ceiling level in place,  the potential catch by the  recreational fleet still represents  a serious problem.  These 'chinook conservation  tags' are something of a  misnomer as they will do  nothing to reduce the catch or  fishing effort on chinook, and  will not provide any new data  on chinook abundance, movements, or behaviour. As well,  there is little scientific value in  the tagging program to aid DFO  technical staff in their effort to  rebuild lower Georgia Strait  stocks. Little can be done by  placing a tag on a fish after it's  caught; conservation is best  done when fish are still in the  water. Further, by distributing  tags to fishermen, Siddon appears to be conferring property  rights to chinook salmon, to the  point where a fisherman who  might have been happy with  m   moison   m  ^CANADIAN?  ii  says  GGG'  y  For details ask Sherry...at 886-2325  SEA CAVALCADE '88 PLANNING  is going ahead under full steam  Blowing up the Boat, Fireworks  Water Sports, Music and Dancing  Lots to eat and drink  A Full Program For Gibsons Teens  (A new and exciting addition)  Including a Youngster Dog Fish Derby  WATCH THIS SPACE FOR DETAILS  two chinook a year in the pasl  would now want to get the other  six, which they now may feel  legitimately belong to them.  Above all else, the implementation of the tagging program  will cause major enforcement  problems as DFO officials have  admitted that there are no plans  to increase the budget and staff  in order to supervise the program in the field.  We also fear some of the  possible adverse effects of the  tagging program on the efficiency of the net and troll fisheries  during the course of the season.  Can one imagine a West Coast  troller leaving the grounds during the peak of the season  because he underestimated the  number of tags he might need?  Similarly, can we reasonably expect a crew of seiners to stop in  the unbelievable competitive  peak of the sockeye season  while they sort through their  fish in order to tag the  chinooks?  In conclusion, we believe the  DFO's Chinook Conservation  Tagging Program will not solve  the current crisis concerning the  stage of the lower Gulf of  Georgia chinook stocks.  Therefore, we call upon the  Minister to scrap the program  and implement instead a real  program of action that will  reverse the decline in these  stocks and at the same time  maintain fishing opportunities  for commercial, recreational  and native fishermen. We offer  the following recommendations:  1. The DFO should consider  time and area closures for the  recreational fleet that will protect endangered stocks, yet be  flexible enough to allow fishing  opportunity on stronger stocks.  2. Despite the fact the commercial fishery has already  taken as many cutbacks as it can  reasonably stand in order to  conserve chinook salmon  coastwide, we are prepared to  discuss with the DFO, ways and  means by which the by-catches  of chinook destined to the lower  Georgia Strait streams can be  reduced and yet leave the  various commercial fisheries on  the other species intact.  3. The DFO should, in consultation with the recreational  fishery, consider changes to the  type of gear used by the recreational fishery. This may include  the elimination of the use of  downriggers,   triple   barbed  hooks and live bait. While this  sort of action may seem harsh  to some of the commercial  sports fishing interests, such a  reduction in gear efficiency  should not diminish the 'sporting' experience for the majority  of recreational fLhermen. This  is certainly a preferable alternative to an outright closure,  which is inevitable if nothing is  done to reverse the decline in  the lower Gulf of Georgia  chinook stocks.  4. The DFO should stop the  promotion of any catch and  release derbies, as they will only  lead to excessive mortality rates.  5. The DFO should step up  its enforcement budget to prevent the loss of spawning stocks  to poachers.  6. With all the regulations  that Canadian fishermen have  endured over the years, we find  it incredible that our government is contemplating permitting access to Canadian waters  by US charter operators.  Therefore, we call upon the  federal government to ban the  entry of foreign and American  sports fishing guides and charter  operators.  7. We call upon the federal  government to renew its efforts  at the level of the Canada/US  Treaty, to call for the reduction  of the US recreational and commercial fishery that targets on  Canadian stcfcks in Puget  Sound and Point Roberts.  8. We recommend that the  DFO take major steps to protect  and rehabilitate habitat in all  B.C. streams supporting  chinook salmon. This would include a program to rectify the  adverse effects from past logging and mining operations as  well as pulp mill effluent and  sewage disposal, etc.  9. We call upon the DFO to  reduce the recreational catch by  the same 20 percent margin they  have reduced the Gulf of  Georgia troll catch. In 1987,  Gulf trailers had a catch of  42,000. This year the Minister  of Fisheries proposes a limit of  35,000. Therefore, we would  recommend a similar cut in the  recreational catch of 1987 from  125,000 to 100,000 in 1988.  10. We call upon the DFO to  conduct an independent audit  of the catch statistics of  chinooks by both the commercial and recreational fisheries.  11. We call for a program to  control the impact of predators  on the Gulf of Georgia chinook  stocks.  Cable   Eleven  PS - All community organizations wishing  to join in the festivities at Sea Cavalcade  JUST CALL SHERRY 886-2325  SELECT/Mayfair  WALL COUCftlNOS  moos* from 50 colours & patterns  IN STOCK NOW  Single Roll $049  (Reg. price up to $20.95)       ���'������    �����W  Tuesday, May 3  7:30 p.m.  Gibsons   Council   Meeting  "Live"  Gavel to gavel coverage of  the Gibsons Council meeting  "live" from Gibsons Council  Chambers.  Wednesday, May 4  4:00 p.m.        .  E.S.P. TV NEWS  Another in the series of news  programmes produced by the  broadcasting   students   at  Elphinstone. A new format br-  COME SAVE  ON ALL THE  SHADES  OF SPRING!  limhti Time Price  All wallpaper-hanging tools  and accessories in stock  PLUS 60 BOOKS  of styles, colours, patterns  to choose from  See our large, in stock  selection of BORDERS  including borders for  children's rooms  ings live interviews into the programme. This week spring activity is in the news, with a  feature interview on this year's  Sea Cavalcade Queens pageant  with organizer Mrs. Burk.  7:00 p.m.  E.S.P. TV NEWS  See 4:00 p.m.  Thursday, May 5  Forestry Week Special  Parti  The  annual  forestry week  special is shown in two parts  this year. The programme looks  at some of the activities of the  Junior Forest Wardens on the  coast and what's involved in  running a tree farm.  7:00 p.m.  Talk to your Local Governmenl  Another in our monthly programmes that will allow the1  viewers to talk to members of  their local government. Invited  guests include Gibsons Mayor  Diane Strom, Sechelt Mayor  Bud Koch and Regional Board  Chairman   Peggy   Connor.  Topics of local concern will be  discussed and viewers are invited to phone in with their  views and questions.  8:00 p.m.  Forestry Week Special  Part 2  THE PLEATED WINDOW*  No matter what shape your windows take, pleated  shades can cover them beautifully. Pick opaque to  sheer pleated shades In your choice of hundreds of  exciting fashion colors. And best of all, pleated shades  help keep you cool in summer - warm in winter.  Portable  Toilet  ��� Construction Sites)  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Mm:  [Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  GODDESS The Secret Lives of $��95  Marilyn Monroe ���  and a good selection of other Autobiographies  STAR TREK  How Much For Just The Planet?     *49S  and a good selection of other Science Fiction  KILKENNY by Louis L Amour   $325  and a good selection of other Western Books  BOLT by Dick Francis 85"  and a good selection of other Mysteries  886-7744|  277 Cower Pt. Rd  stay clean tub enclosure door tra:k  2-PANEL  SLIDING TUB ENCLOSURE  FRAMELESS CLASS DOORS  look Neal, Slay Clean  SltsiOO  Manufacturer's WM   #���������  sug. retail price $177.00 UAmW  OPEN: Mob. - Fri. 8 am - 4:30 pa  Saturday 8:30 an -11:30 pa  For a Touch of Class Call  The Ford Probe, Ford of Canada's newest entry in  Canada's small specialty segment, will be introduced at  SOUTH COAST FORD SALES on the Sunshine Coast on  May 12.  Representative of Ford's expanding multinational approach to automotive design and engineering, the Probe  is the product of a five-year cooperative program between  Ford and Mazda.  "The result is an exciting, contemporary product,  featuring the sophistication and performance which consumers would expect from an upscale specialty car, plus  numerous distinctive design and technical features unique  to Probe," said South Coast's Sales Manager, Harvie Mc-  Cracken.  The Probe is available in one body style: a two-door  sport hatchback featuring 2 + 2 seating, and is offered in  three series: CL, LX and CT. Probe's body and interior  were designed by Ford's North American Design studios.  The exterior design places emphasis upon aerodynamic  efficiency. The resulting drag coefficient of .304 (.32 for  the CT with wider tires) is among the industry's best.  In addition to 2+2 seating, the interior features  generous luggage space with split fold-down rear seat,  and a high level of standard equipment on all models.  Probe's 4-cylinder engine is produced by Mazda.  Displacing 2.2 litres, it features three valves per cylinder,  electronic fuel injection, and, for the CT, turbochaHng  with intercooler.  The chassis is also a Mazda design, but incorporates a  number of Ford suspension modifications exclusive to the  Probe. It features 4-wheel independent suspension,  nitrogen gas-pressurized struts, and rack-and-pinion steering. The CT series incorporates computer-controlled  automatic-adjusting suspension, electronically controlled  variable assist power steering, and 4-wheel disc brakes  with optional anti-lock system.  In evaluating the Probe's performance, three-time  world driving champion, Jackie Stewart observed, "I am  tremendously impressed by the car's predictable handling, and the broad torque curve of the engine. It's  thoroughly enjoyable to drive in both everyday and high-  performance situations."  The Probe is targeted toward success-minded,  discriminating, import-oriented Canadian buyers. It will  broaden Ford's presence in the small-specialty segment  by supplementing the successful Mustang which appeals  to North American-oriented buyers.  "Our emphasis is on outstanding quality, style, and  value for money," added Harvie McCracken. "The Probe  will rival established Japanese specialty entries such as  Toyota Celica, Honda Prelude and Nissan 200SX with a  designed-in-North America, made-in-North America alternative of unquestionable value."  Probe prices begin at $13,458.  See the new    PROBE  in Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  MAY 9th to 14th   ADVERTISEMENT Coast News, May 2,1988  23.  ���������  Letters to the Editor  Observations on schools budgeting  Editor's. Note: a copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  The School Board  School District No. 46  RE: Budget 1988/89 - French  Immersion  I refer to the public discussion we had at Chatelech regarding the above subject. You  identified two problems which  cause severe strains on your  financial resources, viz. (1) the  geographical situation and (2)  special care students.  With regards to (1) you hope  to increase efficiency through  busing pre-graduate pupils  from small schools to larger  schools for such special subjects  as Physics, Chemistry, etc.  With regards to (2) your obvious endeavour should be that  there is no further increase in  pupils who are in special care.  In my opinion French Immersion causes many problems in  the education of children, which  ; must lead lo confusion in a  ; pupil's   mind   and   therefore  makes him/her liable for special  need.  If you are educated in a  foreign language, but your entire environment is based on  English, confusion is bound to  develop in the majority of  children.  Having had extensive exposure to multilingual education both personally and  familywise I know what you  learn in one language imprints  itself in you for the rest of your  life! Therefore, it stands to  reason that once the French Im-  merson students graduate from  high school they will face major  problems, unless they elect lo  continue with Iheir studies in  Quebec or France.  It is unlikely that the universities in B.C. or other English  speaking provinces will offer the  normal university courses in  French. All the basic knowledge  the French Immersion students  have learned will have to be  translated into English under  No blame on Buchan  : Editor:  For some time now the  District of Sechelt Council has  been concerned aboul the time  restrictions currently in existence at the Municipal Office,  for the plannning services.  A suggestion was made to increase the planning time from 2  to 4 days per week, but was rejected. This resulted in a decision to hire a full-time  municipal planner, who could  also assist in economic development and municipal administration. Subsequently an ad was  placed in the Vancouver  newspapers, with a deadline for  receiving applications of May 9,  1988.  Due to a misunderstanding  regarding the future status of  ; Mr. Buchan at meetings held on  : April 21 and 22, 1988, Mr. Jim  I Johnstone was asked to assist in  the planning and on Monday,  April 25, 1988, was in the  municipal office for orientation  and familiarization with current  bylaws and plannning policy.  During the nexl two days the  misunderstanding was cleared  up and Mr. Buchan is continuing his Thursday and Friday office hours at the Municipal Hall  until such time as a full-time  planner is hired and there has  been an orderly transition  period.  The incident was in no way  the fault of Mr. Buchan and  should not reflect on his otherwise excellent record and  reputation with the District of  Sechelt. We apologize for these  circumstances of events and for  any inconvenience caused Mr.  Buchan and the general public  due to this incident.  Alderman, Mike Shanks  Planning Committee Chairman  District of Sechelt Council  Not just funding  ; Editor:  : The British Columbia Institute of Technology has a  more serious problem lhan simple lack of funding. The institution has a problem of mission  and identity.  \ When the BCIT was first  established, its mission was lo  provide quality programs in the  ROADCHECKS       APRIL  13TH        MAV  engineering and health  technologies. Now, the BCIT is  providing trades programs,  business programs and is struggling to maintain the quality of  the technology programs.  B.C. needs a first class institute of technology. The  British Columbia Institute of  Technology can fill ihis need,  but first it must clean up its act  and get back to being a first  class institute of technology. If  a revised funding formula is required to pay for these high cost  technology programs, then this  funding should be provided.  J.H. Carradice, A.Sc.T.  President  Applied Science Technologists  and Technicians of B.C.  FREE TRADE and PRIVATIZATION  ��� A PUBLIC MEETING ���  Tuesday, May 3rd  7:30 pm  Cibsons Legion  GUEST SPEAKERS:  CLIFF ANDSTEIN, Sec. Treas., B.C. Fed. of Labour  LEN WERDEN, Pres.. B.C/Yukon Bldg. Trades Council  LARRY WIDEN, Canadian Labour Congress Rep.  Know The Facts - Speak Out  Sponsored by Ihe Sunshine Coasl labour Council  much confusion, hardship and  anxiety.  It normally takes at leas! one  full year in order to adjust lo a  change in language! Who pays  for this adjustment timewise  and money-wise? The same applies not only to universities,  but to technical colleges and  other post-graduate learning institutions.  Therefore, I earnestly request  you to abandon French Immersion in our school district and to  concentrate your efforts on the  commonly acceptable school  education wilhoul frills. Your  endeavour should be lo reduce  the incidence of special care tuition by monitoring the performance of teachers, who are well  paid and should 'deliver the  goods' to our society.  Learning a second language is  a very enriching experience,  bul it should be offered in the  traditional way. French should  be taught as a second language,  from grade seven or maybe even  from grade four onwards. It can  be intensified in high school so  thai by graduation time the  students have a working  knowledge in French. Those  who want to perfect Iheir  knowledge in French would be  encouraged to spend six months  or more in Quebec or France,  maybe through'a student exchange.  Summing up I strongly  recommend to you lo make wise  use of the monetary and human  resources so lhat you can  operate a good educational  system in our district withoul  having to drive up the school  taxes to intolerably high levels.  Jakob Knaus  SOIL TEST  Saturday, May 14th  10 am - 4 pm  t Jit&^WLuW   HANGING BASKETS  WSkr  14" to s24'  FUCHSIA TREES  Good Selection of  BEDDING PLANTS  now in stock!  ���'     \r\lt-r-.t Dri      Ca.ni.All   * .  COUNTRY GARDENS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt ^j  ��� it  _j_L_  685-3606  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK!  SAVE 25 % ..j MORE  on BFGoodrich Tires  Large variety of sizes at DISCOUNT PRICES  Check these low net prices per tire  Popular "All Season" Radials  tm-^  mm  THE ADVANTAGE T/A  ��� K  PREMIUM ALL-SEASON RADIAL  SUGGESTED  SIZE                    RETAIL  SALE  PRICE  100,000 km  Engineered for quality conscious  PRICE  consumers...a cut above O.E. all-season  P175/70SR13  1115.70  S80.99  radials. Computer optimized Iread  P185/70SR13  121.90  85.33  provides excellent wet, dry and snow  P205/70SR13  132.60  92.82  X5___fK  liaction, plus a quiet ride. Rugged  E>HL- r**  durability from strong steel belled and  P185/70SR14  131.70  92.19  _Zen  polyester casing consiruction - carries  P195/70SR14  137.40  96.18  ^p  \wT__lt  l\**l^  an 'S' speed rating.  P205/70SR14  145.00  101.50  ^W  11 #o  Backed by a Liletime Warranty for the  P215/70SR14  149.50  104.85  **  H '____*  ��� ultimate proof ol reliability - 100,000 KM  m\    U  v*____\+^  pro-rated treadwear warranty plus free  P215/70SR15  155.20  108.84  ���SS*    ���  ,*i  W&   **  t _^^^  replacement coverage during the life of  P225/70SR15  163.20  114.24  SS  3  ^*^  the tire for materials and workmanship.  P235/70SR15  P255/70SR15  168.90  176.40  118.23  124.88  SIZE  SUGGESTED  RETAIL  PRICE  P2I5/50SR13  P235/50SR13  P245/50SR14  P265/50SR14  P265/50SR15  P275/50SR15  P295/50SR15  P195/60SR13  P205/60SR13  P215/60SR13  P195/60SR14  P2I5/60SR14  P225/60SR14  P235/60SR14  P245/60SR14  P235/60SR15  P245/60SR15  P255/60SRI5  P275/60SR15  $148.00  168.00  183.00  186.00  190.00  197.00  206.00  115.00  122.30  129.60  131.70  135.40  141.60  147.70  156.60  BUY 3  GET 4  SALE  PRICE  $444.00  504.00  549.00  558.00  570.00  591.00  618.00  345.00  366.90  388.80  395.10  406.20  424.80  443.10  469.90  480.90  495.60  513.00  570.90  1%  RADIAL T/A  ALL/SEASON  ��� A true competition look thanks to a wide  tread.  ��� Road gripping wet and dry traction from  all-season tread design and advanced  tread compound.  ��� Superior snow traction - branded M & S  for mud and snow.  ��� Full depth lateral grooves shed water to  resist hydroplaning.  ��� S speed-rated.  108.20  324.60  114.00  342.00  118.70  356.10  124.00  372.00  P215/65SRI5      143.80        431.40  P185/70SR14  P195/70SR14  P205/70SR14  P2I5/70SH14  P225/70SR14  P235/70SRI4  P2I5/70SR15  P225/70SRI5  P235/70SRI5  P255/70SR15  122.20  128.50  13S.60  139.80  147.30  152.50  145.00  152.60  156.30  164.10  366.60  385.50  406.80  419.40  441.90  457.50  435.00  457.80  468.90  492.30  &  COMPUTERIZED 4 WHEEL ALIGNMENT  COMPUTERIZED BALANCING  BRAKES - LARGE PARTS INVENTORY  ^mv tur leihii'i scivitv  fO OFF Gabriel Gas Shocks  Sale Dates May 1st - May Nth.  --i^S^^  ff^  RADIAL STEEL RIB  P155/80R12  $46.95  yV  Passenger Tire  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  47.95  49.95  Two lull steel belts under the tread and a  P175/80R13  56.95  slurdy polyester cord body provide impact  P185/75R14  59.95  aSri'il  protection and stability.  P195/75R14  64.95  CH  f * \''\  A unique tread design with variable kerling  P205/75R14  $68.95  ,"���'<��� m^ii  'W'W   ���*  and transverse grooves provides traction,  P215/75R14  69.95  * -   *  111  long mileage, and a quiet ride. Special Low  P225/75R14  72.95  Rolling Resistance tread compound for  P205/75R15  69.9.'  improved fuel economy.  P215/75R15  76.95  ;.t  P225/75R15  78.95  iX):  :;MJ  P235/75R15  81.95 24.  Coast News, May 2,1988  T  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locales the above. Send your entries to reach Ihe Coast News,  Box 460, (iibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was  Jean Likes, Box 72, Madeira Park, who correctly identified Ihe  Highways Maintenance Yard al Madeira I'ark. B.C.  In a nutshell  Early days  of flying  and film  by S. Nutter  Some nice early film footage  on Ihe program 'Television'  currently running Thursdays on  Ihe KNO network pul me in  mind of Ihe lime when I myself  first met John Grierson, Ihe  Father of Documentary.  It was in '43, earliesl days of  film in Canada. 1 was in Air  Force blue navigating flying  boats (amphibious) oul of Newfoundland. 11 was possible to  feel a bil remote oul there in  Gander al lhal time. 1 had two  friends in Ottawa who kepi me  supplied with papers and letters,  bul if Iheir intention was lo  'keep up the spirits of Ihe boys'  Ihey weren't doing much for my  spirits. They were obviously  leading a much more exciting  life than I. They were part of  the small group of young Canadians who had been chosen to  help start the National Film  Board.  My object then would be lo  get to Ottawa as often as possible, and most of the opportunities came when we'd fly the  Air Officer commanding the  group there for meetings at HQ.  The pilot on Ihese trips would  be our Squadron O.C., Freddy  Ewart, a bush pilol in the  N.W.T. before the war. I had  the choosing of the navigators,  no problem.  On this occasion, early in '43,  it didn't look too promising.  We were lo get him there early  in the morning, he would meel  during ihe day, and we would  come back thai night. However  1 took a couple of bottles of  Cutty Sark stashed in the  navigator's lock-up jusi in case.  There was rationing in Ottawa  in those days.  It was a much longer trip  than now of course, our top  speed was 115 kms. and cold.  We had heaters but they 'tended  to catch on fire'. Unless rigor-  mortis seemed actually setting in  Ihey stayed off. Bul the wind  died and we gol there earlier  than I had thoughl, slill dark. 1  went up and touched Freddy on  the shoulder. "We're here", I  said.  Freddy gave a bil of a slarl  (the aircraft was on 'George).  "Whal?" he said, "There?" He  looked oul. 1 looked out (1 had  been on radio). Jusi a very  sparse sprinkling of lights.  "Where's the flaming airport?"  he said. I looked again. Sure  enough, no airporl. "They musl  have the lights out," I said.  "We'll try the tower."  We tried the tower and tried,  and tried. No answer. By now  he was looking at me with frank  suspicion. He thought 1 had  landed us over Rouyn or some  such place. Then the voice of  one jolted awake came on.  "Whal? What? Who's there?",  il said. 1 passed the mike to  Freddy. "You're Ihrough", I  said, "Ottawa."  Freddy's mike approach was  always lo bellow. He bellowed.  The controller, alerted forcibly  lo ihe fact we were an Air Vice-  Marshall, held to ihe view that  he had no orders. It was just  half an hour to dawn he said.  "Goddam, I'm not stooging  around up here for hours with  ihe Air Vice-Marshall," roared  Freddy. "Flaming well turn on  Ihe bloodstained lights " etc.  and al last they came on. We  did an immediate steep tight  turn such as ihe old Canso was  rarely subjected to and were  descending rapidly to the end of  the runway when the voice came  on again.  "1 have your orders," it said.  "Don'l land here. Land at  Rockcliff. I repeat..." Freddy's  roar could be heard over the  engines al ihe back of the aircraft. He smashed us down on  the runway, taxied furiously  around and went to park near  the tower at the end of a  hangar. Jusi before we came to  a stop, there was a jolt, a crunching sound.  Which is how 1 came to be  that night at ihe Film Board  parly where Grierson was. Freddy had put a nice notch in the  end of the wing, two days  worth. Pan way 1 went to the  kitchen to replenish my drink.  Grierson was there, re-filling  with Cully Sark. We had a  stimulating (for me) chat on the  future of film. He offered me  anolher drink of my Cutty  Sark. Il was his favourite  scotch, as I'd known.  $���^.00  +Jr  REBATE!  Aimstiong Has i,usi inane Canada's loading (looting value Oven bei  ioi, by Diluting you a 1300 per yard rebate Purchase 15 squate yards  ot more' ol CandirJe or Regal Candida lo cash in on this outstanding saving  Acl now, mis oltet will not last long'  You musl purchase yout new Candide Hoot belore May 22 and have  .1 installed by June 15. 1988 lo quality lor Ihe rebate Candide anc  Regal Candide come in more lhan lilly designer colours and pal  lerns so Ihete is an Armstrong floor perlecl lor all your decoralmg  Come in today1 Once you've seen ihe beauty ot Candide you'll bo  convinced lhal this is Canada'_ ___\ Hooting value1  @rnstrong  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD    &*  885-2923 Cowrie St., Sechelt it J  At Gibsons Council  Students learn government  Thursday al Gibsons  Municipal Hall was Government Awareness day and  students of Elphinstone Secondary were shown the day to day  functions of the many functions  of the municipality such as Ihe  pool, ihe pound and the  municipal drafting office.  For many municipal  employees, il meant setting  aside a day's work, but according lo workers in the sewage  treatment plant, it was an investment that might save them  work.  The pet peeve and the constant plague facing plant  employees is the things that people flush down toilets. And according to them, it does not go  unnoticed and does create a  problem.  There is a grate where the  sewage enters the plant that  screens out all inorganic objects  that come through the pipes and  which must be raked clean by  hand several times a day.  "You couldn't believe what  comes through there," said one  employee. "We even get nylon  stockings and lingerie, I guess  people must accidently drop  stuff in the toilet and don't  want to pick it out."  "Feminine hygiene products  are the worst offenders," he  continued,  "a lot of people  don't realize it but a lot of those  products swell to an enormous  size when in water." He went  on to state that even a single  tampon has been known to  block a sewer line.  "In my house all those products are wrapped and go into  the garbage," he said.  Gibsons' public works is  planning an automatic raking  system for the sewer sometime  in the future.  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, May 4th  Economic Development Commission - 12 noon  Tuesday, May 10th  Foreshore Advisory Task Force - 9:00 am  with guest Michael Skinner of the  Ombudsman's Office  Thursday, May 12th  Emergency Executive Committee (PEP) 2 pm  Thursday, May 12th  Regular Board Meeting ��� 7:30 pm  SPRINKLING  REGULATIONS  Effective Immediately  Sprinkling Will Be Permitted As Follows:  'ODD NUMBERED HOUSES?  Monday & Wednesday  from 7-10 am and from 7-9 pm  Friday from 7-10 am  iEVEN NUMBERED HOUSES ^^  Tuesday & Thursday  from 7-10 am and from 7-9 pm  Saturday from 7-10 am  Sprinkling regulations help to ensure adequate fire  flow even during peak periods of water use.  Your cooperation is greatly appreciated!  Sieg Lehmann  Works Superintendent  LOGS FOR SALE  The SCRD is accepting sealed bids for the  following scaled and stacked timber on the  Highway 101 right-of-way near Geddes  Road in Roberts Creek:  62.6 cubic metres of fir;  43.8 cubic metres of cedar;  1.5 cubic metres of hemlock.  Sealed bids should be submitted to the  SCRD office, 5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt,  before 5:00 pm, Thursday, May 12,1988.  The successful bidder will be responsible  for the removal of logs from several locations situated along the cleared right-of-  way.  More information is available from  Sieg Lehmann, Works Superintendent,  at 885-2261 during working hours.  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  zzs_s=PARKS WORKERS WANTEDzz==  The SCRD requires 2 students for summer employment  with the Parks Department. The job will entail park  maintenance and development, 37.5 hours per week,  $7.50 per hour.  Knowledge of hand tools and experience with chainsaws an asset.  Applications are available at the SCRD Office,  5477 Wharf Rd��� Sechelt,  until 5:00 pm on May 13, 1988.  PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT  WORKERS WANTED;  H0p Wcudd  ^SUMMER CARETAKER WANTED-  We are looking for a responsible student to be  Caretaker at Coopers Green  May 21st to September 5th, 1988.  This is a three day per week position (Fri/Sat/Sun),  12 hours per day,  $7.50 per hour.  Applications are available at the SCRD office,  5477 Wharf Rd., Sechelt,  until 5:00 pm on May 6, 1988.  The SCRD requires 2 students for summer employment with the Public Works Department. The jobs  will entail working in the Water and Wastewater  Departments. The hours will be 8:00 am to 4:00 pm,  live clays per week.  Applications are available at the SCRD Office,  5477 Wharf Rd., Sechelt,  until 5:00 pm on May 13, 1988.  May 1st through 7th is  NATIONAL FORESTRY WEEK  For Information about plans for  Forestry Week, please contact the local  Forestry office on Field Road  Pender Harbour  Aquatic & Fitness Center  NUTRITION SEMINAR  will be held  May 10, 7:30 pm  at the  Pender Harbour Aquatic & Fitness Center  This seminar Is ot special Interest to teens  Guest Speaker Is Julia Burchlll  For more information call 883-2612  The Pender Harbour Pool  will be  CLOSED on MAY DAY  May 21st  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  (Lower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  [Lower 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  (Lowe' Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  3:15 pm  Leaves  Gibsons  tor  Sechelt  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Roadl  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:50 pm  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  ILower Road)  1:35 pm  [Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  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  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  885-5881  7��� �� ?!Le Z����� ' 75; each "M'l'onil zone M  T__\ Ii S ���S��,n8i�� nob,!"5 C,Mk lFI��f"e Roadl  Zone ��: Roberts Creek lo Sechell  "Lowtf Road" route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue and Lower Road  Regular itopi al Sechell and Gibsons Medical cllnlci.  Sechelt Bua Stop:  The Dock. Cowrie Slreet  GIDloni Bub Stop: Lower Qlbsons, Municipal Parking Lot  Gower Point Road. Coast News, May 2,1988  a.  ,ise  HIS  ent  gle  to  ro-  tto  is  tig  ne  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED  rz   ��r MMMSflk ri*je>ejt)r  1?, IMtffclfcaalfe         |  i�� IMke  ���  it. Ht'lati                1  ' 1. Ollnmlsi  It. mm                   1  - 4. ���� Miami���    '  MX Came*** ���:             1  t. IkeakTc*  II. HaUm                  I  ��. * m  iiSL  ������ Wi IHi|i 1.  ' fmnaamin  ' M. Mi II ���tteMMt      1  9. las*  M. lew MA:',             1  l��. Hmai  If. NeejiWewtMl          I  II. Mil Utrnutk  II. WMktMajaM          1  11. Ma*  ��. OMCen              1  IS. Tttwel  M. hkM               1  "' 14. WaM  IMeMNM*          I  If. kit  II. tagii f                   1  L.I*. CanteUee  II, fcfcfcMJM     . J  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy ass-zoos  AC Building Supplies eesossi  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 005-9435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 005-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 005-3930  IN DAVIS BAY-  Peninsula Market 0059721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 005-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 0053400  IN GIBSONS   B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 800-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockslde Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  60x250' Wesl Sechell waterfront  lot. 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New sleps and Irails  down park-like hillside lo rock  bull-dozed beach. Have seplic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629aft 9 pm. #19s  2-3 bdrm. 5 yr. old home. 2'ri  ac. vaulted ceil., ocean view,  deck. 3 baths, green house, fruil  Irees. Ige. garden, outbldg.  $87,000. 521-6198 or 886-9452.  #18  SUNSHINE COAST  BUILDING SUPPLIES im ltd.  "Come In and see  our changes"  Mon.-Sit. 8:00-5:00  1356 Wharf Ra., Sechell  885-5818  Waterfront 4.5 acres, treed, 2  bdrm. rancher, recroom, on 239'  gd. beach, plus guesl house,  garden area, oil, electric & wood  heal. 886-7297. #18  Roberts Creek, Beach Ave. area.  new!220sq.ft.,3bdrm.,2bath  home on quiel cul-de-sac,  skylights, modern kitchen,  fireplace, plus 400 sq. It, 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. It., fireplace, wood stove.  2Vj baths. 900 sq. ft. vinyl deck,  etc. Sechell. $79,900.  886-7712.  #20s  5 acres, subdividable. partly  cleared, south end Gale Ave.,  Sechell. $42,900. 941-4299.  #21s  Quality buill 4 bdrm. home, large  rec room and living room, 3  bathrooms, 1250 sq. ft. main  floor, 1150 basement, fully  finished on large landscaped view  lot, $98,000. To view phone  886-2673. #20  OPEN HOUSE  327 Skyline Drive. Gibsons, 2-4  pm. May 7 8, 8. Unique 3  bedroom, 3 fireplace rancher on 2  levels, panoramic view ol harbour, marina, etc., with lets ol  potential. International style kitchen (new), subdividable, landscaped large lot. Oflers to  $85,000. Gibsons Realty.  886-2277. Jim Munro.        #18  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-321 f  Van. Toll Free6848016  :$&  0^V  1VV^       NEW LOWER  Classified Ad Rates  v^ot  (minimum) for 10 words  $400  25 'or each a<*<",'��na' w��ro'  Pay for 2 weeks, Get the 3rd week FREE  KI C1A /1 When paid by CASH, CHEQUE  |N t W ! ��r MONEV ORDER  "$lMe SdJTcLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  I J      for up to 10 words *1       per additional word  Your jd, featuring one item only, will run (or (our 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 wanl!  in.ii available it, commercial advertfeenl  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,  Sechell a Cibsons    SATURDAY, 3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie Si . Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886-2622  Tom and Shirley Gilchrist are proud lo announce Ihe birth ol Iheir  first child Miles Geoffery. 6 lbs..  11 02, on April 23, 1988. Proud  grandparents are Mr. & Mrs.  A.M. Spence and Mr. S Mrs.  J.O Gilchrist, bolh ol Gibsons.  Miles would like lo thank Dr Yaxley and Ingrid and Nurse Marion  for Ihe greal care mom and I  received #18  Mike and Geraldine Smith are  happy lo announce the birth of  Iheir second child, Christie Rose  Ann, a sisler lor James. Born  April 13, 1988 at 10:15 pm.  weighing 7 lbs., A'h ozs. Proud  grandparents are Gerald and  Rose Martin from Gibsons, and  Judy Smilh from Vancouver. A  special lhanks to Dr. Pace and  the greal nursing staff al SI.  Mary's Hospilal. #18  Gilda and Matthew are pleased to  announce Ihe birth ot their  brother Daniel born April 25,  1988. 8 lbs., 9'A oz. Proud  parenls Dean & Robin Martin.  Many lhanks lo Dr. Pelzold and  the girls at the clinic. Dr.  Pendelton and Ihe nursing stall at  Grace Hospilal. #18  Evan and Kim Gray proudly announce Ihe arrival of Jennifer  Mary Nicole. She checked in at  Ihe Powell River Hospital, April  13, 1988 al 12:08 pm, weighing  7 lbs., 4'A ozs. Happy grandparents are Chuck and Olive  Green. Powell River, and Dennis  and Jean Gray, Sechelt. Great  grandmother Mary Gray       #18  i.  Obituaries  GIBSON: On April 28.1988, John  Sydney Gibson ol 1112 Orchard,  Sechell, B.C., aged 85 years.  Survived by one son, Buzz Gibson ol North Vancouver: one  daughler Jo Warne of Sechell; 11  grandchildren: 12 great-grandchildren; 3 greal great-grandchildren. No funeral service by  personal request. Cremation  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons  B C. in charge of arrangements  #18  1 N  In Memorlam  In loving memory of Edilh MacDonald who passed away April  29, 1983.  Take her in Thine arms,  Dear Lord, .  And ever lei her be  A messenger of love  Between our hearts and Thee  Len _ Michael  In memory of Dorothy Squires  who passed away April 27, 1986  If I had but one lifetime wish  One dream fhat could come true  I would pray lo God wilh all  my heart  For yesterday and you.  II leardiops were a stairway  and memories a lane  I would walk all Ihe way  lo Heaven  And bring you back again.  Sadly missed by husband  William & family #18  s*  ThMik You  .  We would like to extend our  sincere thanks lo all Ihe Iriends.  neighbours, co-workers and  young people who have sought to  help us Ihrough our sorrow The  beautiful flowers and cards were  much apprecialed. Special  lhanks lo all who tried to help  Stephen. RCMP; Gibsons Bldg.  Supplies; Elphie teachers and  students; Andy's; Jean and Marshall and Glenda. A very special  lhank you lo Stephen's Iriends  lor the eulogy and acting as  bearers.  Larry, Margaret, Gale  & Anita Horvath. #18  Country Focus lhanks Ihe partners in the Landing General Store  for Iheir encouragement, Donna  and Anna tor Ihe extended  general landing a special mention  for Phallnda and Jody. #18  Personal  Sunshine Coasl Transition  House: a sale place lor 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  Wanled: A nice girl for a 30 yr.  old nice guy. Likes animals,  fishing, scuba, people, cooking,  quiet evenings. Box 1667,  Sechelt, B.C. #19  7.  .Announcements.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  to Mr. Stanley  Earl Joe Dixon  on  Thursday, May 5,1988  from  Tour Loving Family,  Friends & Supporters  The Royal Bank ol Canada, Gibsons, would like lo wish Allister  Muir a Happy Reliremenl as ol  April 29,1988. #19  Val will be back faking appointments May 5, group session May  8.886-8833. #18  A warm welcome lo the Sunshine  Coasl! Dr. Sam Simpson, wife  Melanie. and daughters Melissa  and Amy from your many patients, Iriends and associates.  #18  ~  INDUSTRIAL FIRST AID  2 weeks (days) June 13-24,  1988. Course conducted by  Trauma Tech Firsl Aid School.  For more inlo please call  885-9607. Ask lor Bob.       #20  Phone us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gills & Gems  886-2023  TFN  ��� SEWN by |  J gutio. 885-78291  ��� Grad gowns, wedding gowns. |  \ whatever your needs       H  ��� big or small 1  *    Qualified Seamstress   I  9.  "N  Lost  Buck knile lost, Apr 24, Kerns  mall area. 885-4526 reward.  #18  2 Tabby male cals. 10 mos.,  Soames Hill area. 886-2426 or  886-9130 #18  Black & white long haired cal,  while moustache, Davis Bay.  885-9272 belore 9am, alter 8:30  pm #18  MARINERS' FAIR  Sat., May 7  Gibsons Marina  10- 7 pm  10.  Found  Ladies watch at Silks & Lace  #18  Keys on red cord. Owner may  claim at Ihe Coast News in Gibsons. #18  Pets  &. Livestock  .  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  "SCIENCE DIEr  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  SCIENCE DIET lr IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratl Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Registered Afghanhound puppies, show quality, to approved  homes. $600. 886-3093.    #18s  Reg. Lhapsa Apso male neul.. 1  yr., loves children; 2 large turtles  wilh large aquarium. 886-3501  all. 6pm. #18  SPCA ADOPTION  Young  male  shepherd  cross;  male lab cross pup. Both friendly  and obedient 885-5734,      #18  Sun. May 15. 11am-2pm, Rbls.  Ck Legion Br. 219. Door Prize!  Coffee, doughnuts & hot dogs  available #19  Sal May 7. 10-2, al corner ol  Reed Rd & Norlh Rd. no early  birds.'lots ol stuff #18  Multi-family garage sale. Sat  May 7. l0-1pm. 473 Veterans  fid.. 24" elec slove. loys.  clothes, sorry, no early birds.  #18  Scouts will hold a garage sale  May 14. 9 am-1 pmal 181 Pratt  Rd. donations of saleable items  welcome. 886-7893. #18  May 8, 12 lo 4 pm. beds, end  tables, table & chairs, lamps,  chesterfield sel, 285 Ryan Road.  Gibsons #18  rr*.\rr*.     )  ^   GarageSatey l iorSitJe  i  South Coast  Ford      i  Mother's  tee our ad on page 3  Wharl Rd.. Sachalt  DC 5)36 885 3281  >  We won GE washer, bul don'l  need il. Selling for reduced price.  885-1946a!t.4pm. #19  Firewood  Clean alder, bucked 5 split, full  cord   guaranleed,   $80/cord.  686-3779 #19  23' travel trailer, exc. cond.  $6000: heavy duly wood tr.  $400; 14' aluminum boal. 15 HP  Johnson mtr. a lr. $1800.  886-3955. #19  SEASONEO  FIREWOOD  $80/cord  10% Seniors Discount  886-2489  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what It's doing to them. Can you  see whal it's doing lo you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 866-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  South Coast  !���      Ford      ,  Mother's  Day  SALE  ���ee our ad on page 3  Wharf Rd., Sachalt  DL mi.16 885-3281  "Mall Sifters"  needed lo help in both Gibsons &  Sechell wilh Ihe Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project Society's upcoming membership drives. II you  can help lor even an hour, please  call 886-8778 TFN  Small sellte cross pups. 6 wks.,  saber & white. $20 each.  886-9316 #18  ft���)  ^ Music J  Electric guilar. $450 OBO. Gibson  Les Paul 886-2673. #20  13.  Travel J  ^TORONTO^  /ram '299  : 7 Day =  WEST EDMONTON  MALL Bus Tour  Irom   399  ;Nbw - 7 Day =  Tour to the  QUEEN CHARLOTTES  Seniors Irom   970  TAXES 4 ExrriA CONDITIONS APPLY  v^  acn pirn Gibsons      886-3381  Multicycle Inglis aulo washer,  $295. Guaranteed S delivered.  883-2648. TFN  G.E. fridge. $35; chest ol  drawers. $35: steel ironing  board, $15; Ige. wooden clothes  dryer, $15; light wheel barrow.  $10,886-7519. #18  Double   glazed   window  wilh  screen. 4'x4'. $70. 885-9270.  #18  30" white range hood,  Toaslmaster oven, used kitchen  cupboards. 885-2065.        #20  Marine oil slove, made by  Washington Slove Works. ��-16.  $1200; twin stroller, burnber  pads; playpen. 886-2707.  #18  8.    Weddings  &. Engagements  Susan Carter (Kennelt) and Mike  Foley are pleased to announce  Iheir marriage on April 22,1988.  #18  Mrs. Lorrie Bryson is pleased lo  announce Ihe marriage ol her  daughler. Kim Louise lo John  Burda. son of John and Marie  Burda ol Toronlo. Ontario. Wedding to take place at St. John's  United Church. Wilson Creek.  B.C., May 14 al 7pm. #18  ~C0AST NEWS~~  885-3930  14.  Wanted  Clean nursery containers. 1 gal  10'. 2gal. 20': over 2 gal.. 40'  Sunshine Coast Nursery,      #18  Picnic table, reasonable.  886-3440 #18  Boal a Skipper for scuba charier,  year round. 886-2426 alt. bpm  #20  1 Iruck F/G canopy lo lil an '84  Nissan King Cab. 886-3736.  #18  Suitcases in good condilion,  reasonable. 886-7837 or  886-9130. #20  / <  16.  Oil cookslove w/drum, $50; tent  trailer, no leaks in canvass,  needs wiring for brake lights.  $150; 21.5 cu. It. freezer for sale  or Irade for smaller, $100.  886-8205 eves. #20  Treadle sewing machine, large  olde trunk, wardrobe trunk  w/drawers, child's car seal, exc  cond.. Harmon/Kardonamplifier,  2 speakers, '66 Valiant, all priced  lo sell Call 886-3288 eves.  TFN  Near new Mlg welder wilh an jc  cessories 886-3437 #18  T S S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumplruck-lull  Top quality pro-  duels at reasonable prices. You  pickup  or  we  deliver.  Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  G E. washer, multispeed. harvest  gold. $320 OBO: G.E. dryer. 4  eye. harvest gold, $180 OBO;  Kenmore slove, while, aulomatic.  digital clock, recond., $330 OBO;  All guaranteed. Corner Cupboard.  885-4434 or 885-7897.       #19  Viking port, dishwasher, power  surge, almond, recond., $240  OBO: Inglis niagara 2 spd., 5  eye, sell-clean., fitter while, recond,, $330; Inglis 2 spd., 4  eye, washer, while, recond..  $290 OBO; Inglis liberator 4 prog,  dryer, white, infinite heat, $225  OBO; Viking self-clean, while  slove, $330 OBO. Corner Cupboard, 885-4434 or 885-7897.  #19  Gas barbeque with lank. $75;  couch. $75. 886-8994.        #19  Rhodos & Azaleas  Large selection $3-$14. Roberts  Creek Nursery, 2569 Lower Rd,  886-2062, #19  Musl sell, Warner Swasey Hoplo  excavator model 700. Besl oiler  886-8058. #20  1 wicker plant container; 3 off-  fitted sheets, queen size, 1  bayish curtain, semi-sheer.  Fabric for curtains, white, loose  weave, $20 new; misc. fabric,  new; ladies red suede. 2 pee.  suit, new; painlings. 886-8996.  #18  Cement mixer w/elec. molor.  $250 OBO; Luhr Jensen downrig,  $50; Tasco 4X rillescope, $20.  886-9338. #18  Wanl lo buy used or non-working  major appliances. Phone Bjorn  885-7897. #19  And Interiors  For that  SPECIAL GIFT lor:  MOTHER'S DAY  From you and  ?CLAH0LM FURNITURE]  50%  Utility trailer. $400. welder.  $450. sewing machine, electric.  $95; propellers 886-3313.   #20  Ghetto blaster - Fisher. 2 months  old, $130. weight bench. $35.  886-2513. #20  6 burner propane range, needs  work, Franklin F/P. GSW 22 Imp  gal. waler healer, propane.  32.000 BTU/hr 885-2163.  #20  Commercial sewing machine.  Pfalf 138. 883-2885. #21s  Flea Markel at Welcome Beach  Hall. Redroolfs. Sun.. May 8,  10-2 pm. tables $6. 885-3130.  #18  May 7. 10am-5pm, 6322 Hwy.  101, West Sechelt. 3 houses  west ol Mills Rd. (nails, tools,  plants, ornaments), #18  3 lamily garage sale, Sal. May 7,  10am, 257 Pratl Rd. #18  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  9 piece French Prov. bdrm. suile  &. king size mattress set.  886-3584 #18  H.D. hyd. wood splitter; H.D. 6  cult, cement mixer, 886-2144.  #19  14 HP Iractor c/w 42" mower.  $1500. 885-9357 eves.       #19  Fibreglass sundecks. $1.65  sq.lt. 886-2430. #19  Logging truck load full ol alder.  $325 plus del. 886-2430.     #19  Washer/dryer, large freezer,  frade for smaller, slove, self-  cleaning oven. 885-9750.    #20  fO   OFF  (This wutJk only)  - Selected Showroom j  Chesterfields  - Oak Dining and  Bedroom Suites ���  "Cowrie St., Sechelt  i     Beside Sears Outlet      I  lOpen Tues-Sal 10-5J  11885-3713/  JEWELLRY DESIGNER  Lindy LeBlanc  Stone setting, construction, old  gold   recycled,   weodlng   &  engagement    For   appl.   call  886-7941 #18  Wheelchair, like new. $275  886-9789 #19s  Color VCR camera with portable  VCfl. $825 OBO. Tarry 886-3595.  886-2268 TFN  Antique lum-ol-lhe-cenlury  walnut drop-leal dining table,  exc. cond.. seals 6, $350.  886-7736. #I8S  '75 International 1700 dump  truck; 12' alum. boat. 6 hs  Johnson. 886-2565. #18  Moving, mulch lawnmower. cost  $240 March '87. $175; sola bed.  as new. cost $550 July '87. $400  including new mattress pad; 18"  B&W TV with stand, $45; portable stove, 20x14", oven & 2  burners, $40; 2 bedside lamps.  $8 ea.; roll plastex house wire  12/2. $75; light fixtures.  886-8191 excepl 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  Walk-ins products available. For  Iree flyer call 886-7339.      ...  Bikkerton fold/bike. $150; 75  Datsun PU parts; '83 Honda  Shadow 500. low miles on eng.,  $1200 OBO. 836-7831.        #19 26.  Coast News, May 2,1988  Two knitting machines, one older  Dual-Cralt in gd. working order  with case a instructions. $50;  one Brother model KH550 with'  ribbing attachment, KR551 and  direction, never been used.  $225. Phone 886-8705 eves.  #18  HAY FOR SALE  NewHay$3.50    Old Hay $2.50  Can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  nnmn  SUNSHINE COAST  BUILDING SUPPLIES im no  "Come in and see  our changes"  Men.-Sal. 8:00-5:00  1356 Wharf Rd.. Sechell  885-5818  19.  Autos  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  '85 Yamaha Virago, 1000 cc, '81  Blackfoot camperette, full size;  73 Ford 300 Van 886-7013  #18  Coast  Auto  Rental  sues s   885-2030  Rentals cunt  1975 Ford Bronco 4X4. $1500  030. Call 885-4422. #19s  '63 S10 Extended cab, 4 cyl., 5  spd., canopy, $6,900.  885-4434. #19  Funky '66 Valiant  Slant 6.2 dr., new radials, $500  OBO. Call Jan 886-3288 Mon-  Wed. or 886-8755 Thurs-Sat.  #18  '81 High Sierra SB slepside 4X4.  V8, aulo., black cloth Int., tilt,  stereo, rally wheel, canopy, nice  truck with no accidents or abuse  886-8351. #20  '66 Ford V; Ton as is; 75 Chev,  V8, auto.. $400; '80 650 spec, in  parts. $300. 886-7928.       #19,  1928 Model A Ford Coupe with  rumble seat. $6500 OBO.  886-2020. #19  '84 228 charcoal grey Camaro, 4  sp.. aulo, 305. PS, PB, tilt,  cruise. PW. AM/FM cassette  deck, 35,000 kms, IV; yr. warranty, $11,500 886-2670.   #19  75 GMC Crewcab, camper  special, topper v. gd. cond..  $2195 885-3205. #19  1972 Ford pickup, auto, $600  OBO 885-7243,  #19  73 Ponliac Ventura, runs well,  some rusl, rebuilt trans., V8,  best offer 886-7028 eves.    #18  1980 Ford Mustang, silver, 4  cyl., lady driven, no rust, $2800.  886-7955. #18  1977   Jeep   Cherokee   station  wagon 4X4, gd. run. order, a bit  rusty. $1000 OBO 886-2088.  #20  '83 Chev Van. linted windows,  $5000; 78 GMC van * Ion,  $2500 883-2885 #21s  1974 Ford Supercab, 360, aulo  transmission, new parts, radials  and brakes. $1050 OBO.  886-3313. #20  South Coast  Ford      i  Mother's  K Day  r  19.  ]  Autos   ,  Four   265/50-15   radial  new, $300. 883-2885.  lires  #21s  71  Ventura. 6  reliable   trans.,  885-5032,  cyl.. 2  $650  door  OBO  #18  79 Nova,  305,  V8,  4  $1500 OBO. 886-8508.  door,  #20  Attention late model Ford owners.  If dissatisfied with product or service car or truck fires, contact  886-2571, possible class action.  #18  '68 Volvo B1800 SW. good  cond., runs well, new stereo,  prof, installed, block heater,  $3000 OBO. 886-8411.        #20  SALE  see our ad on page 3  Wharf Rd., Sachalt  OL S936 885-3281       j  75 TR7 Conversion, exc, cond..  Borg Warner 5 spd.. alum Buick  V8 eng., no rust, new painl,  $5000.  '82 Datsun King Cab truck.  150.000 kms. 3 mid spares,  minor rusl. good mech, cond.  $2800 577 Pratt Rd. 886-8073.  #18  '83 GMC Cube van. 14'  aluminum box. walk through,  roll-up rear door 886-3002  #19  1964 Belair Chev sedan, 283auto  trans., excellent condition.  $4500 886-8513. #20  '82 Toyola Tercel. 5 speed,  51,000 mi., exc cond., $4700  firm 886-3255, #18  77 Datsun pickup, auto. 37,000  miles. $1100. Bill 885-7590. #18  74 Capri, low miles, runs, needs  work. $250. 885-9001 #18  77 Pacer Wagon, reasonable.  885-5209. #18  '83 S10 Extended Cab. 4 cyl.. 4  sp., canopy, $6900. 885-4434.  #18  I * Campers I  y^  Motorhomes J  '87 -19 It. Travelaire 5th Wheel,  as new, extras, phone alt. 6pm.  487-9982. #18.'  79 -18' Aristocrat motor home,  fully equipped, new radials,  $15,000,885-7088, #19  V    Motoi homes  ^- "'��� ������-  14' trailer, sink, slove. 3 way  fridge, furnace, toilet, very gd.  cond 883-1194. #19  1984 Prowler 24' travel trailer,  bunk beds, elc. full balh, awning, like new. 883-9174.     #20  II.  v_  Marine  M   III       ^ y*J|l I "I   I        .       !��� W  IP"*  ffles/ ^ Marine J  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  Master Manner In Sail  and Steam ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3843  Greal sport fishing boat, 26tt,  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  For sale - crab Iraps, taped,  ready lor nel. $10 ea. 886-3228  all. 6pm. #18  Wanled - lower gear unit for  Merc. 9.8 HP oulboard  885-5469. #18  '68 HP Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #21s  26' Hourslon Command Bridge,  comp. canvas, 351 Merc, Volvo  leg. 8' tender & extras, low  hours, $17,500. 883-9990.  #18  12' alum. 6 HP Johnson and  lank, $800 OBO. 886-8994 eves.  #19  !>��>��>W.WHWWWH  BROOKS & MILLER  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus 885-2923  Res. 885-5058 .  A!  80' dock w/40' iron stairs,  comes with 2Vj yr, waler lease in  Gibsons Harbour, $12,000 OBO.  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  14'Cobra 40 HP elec. start hydr.  steering trailer, $2150 OBO,  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2266.  TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped.  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #21s  Moor Secret Cove  Enjoy New Horizons  Secret Cove Marina 885-3533  #25  Kawasaki Jefski. 550 cc eng., 10  hrs. on motor. 885-9516 eves.  #18s  MARINERS' FAIR  Sat., May 7  Cibsons Marina  10 - 7 pm  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1986-1987, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  21' Fibreform hardtop* 327 Chev.  FWC, Merc-cruiser, slandup canvas, oulboard, $4195.885-3205.  #19  Deep V Thermoglass hull, 19ft'  hardtop, newlarps, needs molor,  loaded with extras, make otter.  886-2802. #20s  Roat repairs 8, epoxy painling, interior finishing, custom building,  teak decks, ball tanks,  bowsprits, etc. days 883-1164,  eves. 883-9317. #19  1975 - 18'// Sangslercrall 130,  4 cyl., Volvo, 270 Volvo leg,  comes with trailer, $4200.  886-3882 eves. TFN  at.  ���"������aiRe  14 V fibreglass runabout, dbl.  tri-hull and trailer. 40 HS motor,  runs great, $1100 OBO  886-3411, #19  20' Flying Dutchman racing  dinghy, fibreglass. exc. cond..  $2800.885-3205. #19  16' Double Eagle hard top boat.  Fully equipped. 4 and 25 horse  Mercs., complete new steering  gear, back to back sleeper  seals, $1800. 886-7283.    #20  WANTED  17-18'   Grew,   double  Eagle,  Hourston. Oulboard &/or hull only. 886-7651. #20  22'K&CFG cabin, V berth, head,  165 Merc, FWC, VHF & sounder  (new), moored in Secrel Cove,  phone Rick 526-0751 -lys,  266-9812 eves, $4400 OBO    #18  Touring   Kayak,   fibreglass.  chestnul canoe, needs repair  $300,883-2885. #21s  All aluminum 6' dinghy; 12'  skiff; 13' power boal; 12' dory;  15' dory; 15' sailing crab skiff.  886-8259 or 886-2708 eves  #20  trn.���  VMoMIe Homes  ��  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  MOBILE HOME SALES  We will match or better any price  in B.C. Chapman Creek Homes.  DL 7283. 885-5965. TFN  8x20 add-on, insl., wired, cupboards, finished in & out.  886-9656 alt. 4pm.  #19  NEW HOMES  from $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances. As low as $2000 down  OAC. Call collect 580-4321.  TFN  14x60' 1982 Glen River 1 bdrm.,  enc. porch-deck. 2 stor. bldgs..  Sc. Tr. Pk. $22,900. 886-7984.  #19  2 - 5Vj HP Johnson outboards,  $150forboth. 883-2885.    #21s  19 loot FG boat. 115 HP Merc,  trailer. CB, sounder. 886-3940.  #21s  Fibrelorm 24'/!', 260 Volvo, 180  leg, Swan anchor, CB, depth  finder, $11,000, located al John  Henry's. 883-9994. #20  21x35 boathouse. lakes 11x28  boat, fiberglass floats. 883-9939.  #21s  17 V Hourslon Glasscrall. 85 HP  Mercury oulboard, built-in tanks,  $2550, also various props.  886-3313. #20  2 Merc Cruiser 165 HP In-  board/outboards, complete wilh  legs, props. Irans in plate,  bellows, hydraulics, Iresh water  cooled, 886-8043 eves.       #18  Classifieds  885-3930  N Network Classifieds  USE OUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS.  USE OUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS.  87 MEMBER PAPERS THROUGHOUT B.C. AND YUKON.  CIRCULATION TO OVER 1 MILLION HOMES.  2.4 MILLION READERS.  25 words for $159.00  ($3.00 each additional word)  Phone: 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  Blue Boy exhaust tubing  bender $4890. Bradbury  hoist with free wheel $2695.  Coates 4040 tire changer  $695. Phone Bill (604)847-  9428.   $1 Down leases a new car or  truck. Seven Year warranty.  Payments from $139/mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-8931. DL5584.  Buy/Lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call for pre-approved  credit. Call coiled 464-0271.  D5231. ,   Okotoks Collector Car Auction, May 27 & 28. Still  good spots available. Brochure printed May 1st.  Phone 1-403-938-4139, 9-4  p.m.   The  honest  auction.  Thank you.   GMC 1978 Van: made tor  person in wheel chair. Bed,  toilet, automatic lift &  swing doors. More details  call John Holtreluwer. 847-  3185.   Truck Leasing, individual or  Company, all F-Serles,  Aerostar Van Wagons,  Fords, all new cab over  medium duty. Call Bob  Langstaff, Norm Dledrlch  collect 327-0431. D5662.  19B7 Ford F-800 18' Reeter  Priced to Sell. Call Norm  Dledrlch, Bob Langstalf  5200 MLS. Oul ot lown call  colect 327-0431. DD5662.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Cash In On Tax Reform!  Learn Income Tax Preparation. Enquire about Exclusive Franchise Territories.  For Iree 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/|uice vendors  with separate price settings.  Minimum Investment of  $11,980 secured as we supply freight, equipment Installed in locations, product  fills, supplies, etc. Own your  cash business, your choice,  part or full-time. Call/write  (24 hours) for brochure. Solar Business Centres, 100  East Drive, Suite 200, Bramalea, Ontario. L6T 1B3. Mr.  Halbot 1-(416)-761-5705.  Cosmetic Direct Sales Reps.  A high fashion ladles wear  company Is expanding its  direct sales force. Increase  your income by using your  fashion expertise and sell  clothes to compliment your  cosmetic line. For Information call Leigh Morgan  Fashions, 876-8282 Vancou-  ver 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  Welding Business Shop and  house on one acre. Shus-  wap Lake area may accept  some trade and finance.  Phone 679-3964. Box 58,  Chase, B.C. VOE 1MQ.  Introducing Tone Master -  the Hl-Tech leader in the  Hi-Tech Future of body toning. The no sweat, look-  good, feel-good way to  shape up & slim-down.  You've heard about It, now  see it in action. Call today.  (604)943-0015.   Pub For Sale. Sunny Southern Vancouver Island. For  Information write to Box  432, Duncan, B.C. V9L 3X8.  No Agents Please.   Traffic Marking Painting  Business. One of a kind  business in Powell River  and Sunshine Coasl. High  profits. An excellent sideline business. For more in-  lormatlon call 886-3002.  Restaurant Steak House  Pizza. Reduced to sell Immediately to cost replacement $132,500. Health reasons. Has fireplace, dance  floor, patio, 150 seats. Fully  Licensed. Call 1-485-9885.  Woodworking company, Salmon Arm, B.C. Prime locations in National Gilt  Shows. "Rascal Toys".  New 4000 sq.ft. shop on  acre, Industrial Park.  $165,000. (604)832-7492 or  (604)832-4188.  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.   Canada For Christ Crusade:  World events 1948 to present correlated with Bible  prophecy fulfillments indicate nearness of 1. Rapture  (1st. Thessalonlans 4:13-18;  1st. Corinthians 15:35-58) 2.  Antichrist (head of Common  Market and Nato both) 3.  W.W.3 (Russia's defeat by  divine Intervention) 4. Great  deception and suffering  characterize antichrist's 7-  year reign. 5. Battle of  Armageddon (antichrist's  defeat by Jesus Christ) 8.  Jesus Christ rules world  from Jerusalem (true peace,  justice, and prosperity at  last). Get "Watch 1988*' by  Dr. Charles Taylor: Today  In Bible Prophecy, 104 Consumers Drive, Whitby, Ont-  ario. L1N 5T3. S6.00.  Custom Built Log Homes...  Alberta's International  Handcrafted Log Homes.  Will build every need and/  or design. Think...Log,  Think...Handcrafted. 1-800-  661-9661/(403)962-2337.  Dealership Inquiries welcome.    By Owner: 6/acres, 16/pad, GARDENING  mobile home park. Scenic  location, underground wiring $150,000. 2/acre adjoining homeslte 3/bdrms,  shop, orchard, overlooking  golfcourse. 836-3214, 836-  2239. $225,000 pkg  !Attention!I! Dealers Required for Canadian distribution ot a new European  line of decals, Including the  Smurls, Carebears, Disney  etc. Over 600 differenl decals. Copyright licenses secured. Success & high return guaranteed on minimum Investment. Write-  ICM, Box 8725. Station L  Edmonton, Alta. T6C 4J5  Attention: Mr. Kapteln.  FOR SALE MISC.  Control pesky mosquitos  with "Mosquito Hawk7, revolutionary sonic device. Ecologically safe, Includes 9V  battery. En|oy your summer. $19.95 plus tax (B.C.)  $3.00 P&H. Visa, cheque,  moneyorder. Mosquito  Hawk, 105-6888 No. 3 Road,  Richmond, B.C. (604)270-  4518.   Dealer Inquiries an-  swered promptly.   Appliance Bargains on new  Inglis, Admiral, Hotpolnt,  Kltchenaid. Also Danby &  Magic Chef Gas Ranges.  Quality rebuilt appliances.  Budget Appliance Surrey  Ltd. Phone collect 585-6287  Greenhouse and Hydroponlc  Equipment and Supplies -  The mosl complete selection  in Canada. Low prices, plus  we are a Gold Card retailer.  Send $2. lor catalogue and  Iree magazine to Western  Waler Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  HELP WANTED   Established Mechanical/  Electrical Contractor In the  heart of Apple and Ski  Country on South Georgian  Bay requires fulltlme  H.V.A.C. Mechanics, plumbers and electricians. Excellent opportunities. Resume. Clarksburg Contractors, Box 130, Clarksburge,  Ont. NOH UP.   Required fulltlme marine  mechanic/salesperson. Opportunity to relocate to Victoria area. Must be bond-  able. Resume and photo to  10089 McDonald Park Rd.,  Sidney, V8L 3X9.   Banff Lifts Ltd. requires  fulltlme second cook with  two years experience. Excellent wages, accommodation provided. Send resume  Box 1258, Banff, Alberta.  TOL OCO. Phone 762-2523.  Doug Marshall Motor City,  11044 - 100 Street Grande  Prairie, Alberta. T8V 2V1.  Requires immediately a Licensed Automotive Mechanic. G.M. experience preferred. Contact G. Hunt 1-403-  632-9333.   Highland Valley Copper has  an Immediate opening for  Journeyman Instrumentation Mechanic. The successful applicant will hold either  a B.C. or Interprovlncial  Certification. Highland Valley Copper Is located In  central British Columbia,  southwest of Kamloops. An  excellent wage and benefit package awaits the successful candidate. To apply  or for further Information  contact: The Superintendent, Personnel, Highland  Valley Copper, P.O. Box  1500, Logan Lake, B.C. VOK  1W0.  Telephone:   (604)575-  2443.   Work Overseas - For single  people interested In foreign  agriculture. Farm work &  farm home positions are  available In Europe, United  Kingdom, Australia & New  Zealand. If you are between  19 & 28 years of age, please  contact: I.A.E.A., 206,  1501-17 Ave., S.W., Cal-  gary, Alia. T2T 0E2.  Jobs! Jobs! Jobs! When you  complete the apartment/  condo manager's course ap-  Eroved by Ministry of La-  our". You can expect between $1,000 - $2,000 per  month. Free placement assistance from Munday Personnel. Available by correspondence or in class. For  details call 681-5456 or write  R.M.T.I., 901 - 700 W.  Pender, Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 1G8.   Sales Clerk required for  Plumbing store. Experience  In plumbing and sales essential. Knowledge of electrical desirable. Send resume and references to  Cameo, Box 699, 100 Mile  House, B.C. VOK 2EQ.  Housewives, Mothers & Interested persons needed immediately to sell toys and  gifts tor National Home Party Plan. No investment, deliveries or money collection.  Call (519)258-7905.   Ma Cherle Fashions. Discover a new rewarding career.  Be an Independent. Join our  team. It's the fun, easy way  to earn extra money. Call  collect (416)632-9090.  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec. H3P  3C7.   PERSONAL  Would you like to correspond with unattached Christian people In Canada/ USA  with the object being companionship/Marriage. Write  to Ashgrove, Box 205,  Chase, B.C. VOE 1M0.  PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Bridge Creek Ranch Quarter  Horse Dispersal Sale. Featuring the sale of Stallion  'Truck Trouble' & 25 of his  colts and fillies from 1-5  yrs. old, Brood Mares bred  back to Truck Trouble, plus  about 15 Grade saddle  horses. 100 Mile House Sat.  June 11, 1:00 p.m. at  Bridge Creek barn.   Registered English Bulldog  puppies (6 weeks old), 4  males, 1 female. Multl colours. $1,000.00 each.   581-  2879.   REAL ESTATE   Ocean waterfront property  In Parksville on Vancouver  Island. 4.97 Acres treed  subdividable land. Phone  248-3731 or write Box 1178,  Parksville, B.C. VOR 2S0.  SERVICES   "ICBC Offered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me  $194,000", G.N. - Abbots-  lord. Vancouver lawyer Carey Linde (since 1972) has  Free Information. Phone 1-  684-7798. Second Opinions  Gladly Given.   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with five years  medical school before law. O-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced In head injury and  olher major claims. Percent-  age fees available.   Cemetery Markers by European craftsman manufacturing Granite, Stone, Bronze,  Urns, Plaques, Memorials.  Tradesman Monuments,  826-9114, Mission, B.C.  Free delivery. Discount to  pensioners. Lowest possible  prices.   TRAVEL   Slim Inn Fitness Weeks -  May 8, 15, 22, 29 & June 5.  $440. per person double,  $545. single. Lake Louise  Inn, reservations toll-free 1-  800-661-9237.   Free for the asking? Super  Winter Special. Second person stays free at Blue Boy  Hotel, Vancouver $39.95 +  tax. 1-800-663-6715 or 321-  6611. Airport Transportation  not included.   When In Vancouver, Burnaby, Richmond "The Most  Beautiful Breakfast in The  World" Is a mustlll Huge  Dutch Pancakes. Only at  Dutch Panekoek Houses.  Nine locations.   Sumhlm Coast  MOBILE HOME PARK  1 ml. W. Gibsons on Hwy 101  Phong a��6 9826  Lot NO. 58 -  12 x 60 2 BDRM.  Fr. and slove. new carpets  and lino thru-out. A very clean  home sel up and ready to move  into at a low price of  ���12,900  Lot NO. 28  24 x 40 DOUBLEWIDE  3 bdrm., fr., stove & d.w.,  large kit. & din. area with patio  doors onto rear sundeck, new  carpels and lino thru-out. A  one owner home priced al only  '21,900  13.  v   Motorcycles ,  '82 - 650 Yamaha Maxim, shall  drive, new tires. 22.000 kms.,  $1000.686-6691, #18s  78 Yamaha 650 Spec, gd.  cond.. new tires, $800 OBO.  886-8044 att. 6pm. #18  '85CR250, runs gd.. $995 OBO.  885-2496. #18  '80 GS850 Suzuki, good condition, new tune-up, $1500.  885-1948. #20  1984 Yamaha IT200. good cond.,  $1000.886-9316. #20  1981 Honda CB 650, runs greal.  25,000 kms. 886-3313,       #20  New Coast Mews staff member  seeks quiet and reasonable  place in rural Roberts Creek or  similar. Malure, non-drinker,  non-smoker. Phone Anne al  886-2622. 9-5 pm weekdays.  TFN  The IWA is looking for a 2 bdrm.  apl. to rent, would prefer close to  downtown Gibsons, must have  individual acces. will consider  lease. Contact Oarrel 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, Sechelt area,  responsible married couple being  transferred. Call Vancouver.  Brian 684-3635. #18  Young working lady requires  room & board In Gibsons area,  leave message at 886-7686.  #18  2 bdrm. turn, apart, or house,  req. immed. Gibsons or Sechelt  area. 276-9400. #19  1-2 bdrm. home, reas. rent,  Sechell area. Messages  885-2740. #19  Lady teacher. 10 yr. old daughter  & well-mannered cal require 2 or  3 bdrm. home in Gibsons, June 1  or July 1. Rels. 886-7456 aft.  4:30 pm. #20  1 bdrm. or small cabin, single  female, will do odd jobs, Rbts.  Ck. lo Redrooffs. 885-9019 days,  873-5092, #18  Working lady needs 1 bdrm.  house, rels. lease OK between  Egmont & Rbts. Ck. 883-2106.   #20  a*  -N  27.  MMp W��med  r ""'N  14.  Wanted to Rent  Vim     ' 'S  Professional couple needs 3 or 4  bdrm. house. Call collect  321-0880 #20  Small house wilh pasture, Gibsons area. 885-7421. #20  Suite wanted to rent. Call John  886-3365. #20  26.  for Rent  Commercial/Residential space,  centre ol Rbls. Ck. 885-3469.  #18,  Central Gibsons, 2 bdrms., view,  duplex suile, $350. 886-2940  all. 7pm. #18  Platform in lo.wr Gibsons on i  Gower Pl.Rd. Available by the Vi j  day. day. week or month. Call  886-9213 days. #19 !  Attractive   1   bdrm.   suite, ,  healilalor fireplace, elec. heat, j  Gibsons area. Century Weat Rlty.  885-2235. #19  Live aboard at Gibsons Wharl,  37' lishing boal. greal lor Ihe  summer, call John 885-9361.  #19  Furn. bach, suile. ulil. Incl. in  privale home, $250/mo.. lirsl 2  mos. Iree loi lining drywall elc. in  basement. 886-2512. #18  Two bdrm. apartment, adults only, no pels. Sechell, $400.  885-9017 eves. #20  Shared accommodalion -Langdale area, 5 min. walk to ferry.  share home wilh father & 15 yr.  son, prefer lemale, N/S, plalonic  rel., $200/mo 886-3982alter 6.  #18  1500 sq. It. commercial space  available, Seaview Place Plaza.  816-2249 #20  All Sizes  Mini Slorage  886-8628  #19  Roberts  Creek  Hall   avail..  dances,  parlies  .   weddings.  equipment  I renlal.'  Vvonne,  885-4610, 7-9 pm.  TFN  Warehouse/workshop approx.  1020 sq. II., high ceiling, 14'  overhead door, $365/mo.  885-3165or 525-8177.       #18  Experienced lay-out/pasie-up  person required lor part-lime  and on-call work al Ihe COAST  NEWS, possibly leading lo lull-  time. Weekend work essential.  Advertising experience a plus.  Send resume to: Production  Manager, COAST NEWS, Box  460, Gibsons, VON WO.   #17  Financial inslitution requires teller  on short-term contract basis lor  minimum 25 hrs. per week. Experience desirable bul willing lo  train. Contacl CIBC, Gibsons.  #18  Watiresses wanled. apply in person lo Willee's Reslauranl.  #18  Dependable student lor pari time  lawnmowlng, garden work.  $4.50/hr. 886-2479. #18  CONTRACTORS  The SECHELT INDIAN BAND  HOUSING AUTHORITY is looking lor contractors interested  in doing small projects under  Ihe C.M.H.C./R R.A.P. program. All interesled contractors are lo supply a lisl ol  credentials and previous job  experience.  Direct correspondence lo Ihe  Sechelt Indian Band Housing  Authority, P.O. Box 740  Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0, or  contacl Lucy Paul al Ihe Band  Administration Office al  885-2273.  Exp. press person lo operate  1250 multi-press, pari lime  886-3695,886-4584. #18  Part time teller required al Bank  of Montreal, Pender Harbour,  banking experience prelerred  883-2718. #20  Now hiring for summer, kitchen  stall, experienced bartenders,  waiters, waitresses. Apply In person, Garden Bay Hotel  883-2674,883-9919, #20  Full-time babysitter, experienced,  lor 3 kids, ages 3Vi, 2 and 11  months. 885-4141 ask lor Rose.  TFN  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  School District No. 46 Is inviting applications lor the  posilion of CONFIDENTIAL SECRETARY to the  Superintendent of Schools. This continuing part-  time position will appeal to candidates who possess  strong clerical, organizational and interpersonal  skills. Experience on an Apple lie or compatible  computer would be an asset.  An attractive remuneration and benefit package Is  offered. Please send your resume by May 10,1988  to:  Confidential Secretary Search  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast!  P.O. Box 220 '���  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 [  27.  Help Wanted  Lord Jims Resort requires  breaklast/lunch cook,  dishwashers S gen, kilchen help.  Accepting resumes, apply by mail  addressed lo Chef. Lord Jim's  Lodge, R R. 1. Hallmoon Bay.  BC #19  Foul persons M/F required for  summer employment. Musl be  16-24 yrs., and willing to work  shifts and weekends. Experience  in public relations an asset. Forward resumes lo P.O. Box 1190,  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO.       #18  28.  v Work Wanted y  Electrical contractor wants work.  Call Tom 886-3344 or 886-3364,  TFN  TREE TOPPING  Danger Iree removal, limbing &  falling, Iree est., fully insured.  Jell Collins 886-8225. #20  Beat the rush! Taxes prepared,  $15 and salislaclion guaranteed  885-7866 or 885-5569,       #18  One Mm Company  Discounl prices lor senior  cilizens. Basement renovations,  linishing, additions, carports,  lences, siding Installations.  ceramic tiling, ml /exl painting,  home repairs and gardening. Call  Les 885-5663 eves. #18  Sundecks.   retaining  walls.  planters,   lences.   inter-locking  paving stones. High quality and  guaranleed.  Applan Pavers 886-2332     #18  Certified  diver  seeks  employ-  menl,   experienced  in   sea  harvesting,   experienced  deckhand. 1-876-8388  #19  Cleaning, gardening,  janitorial  res/comm.,  grass,  windows  gutters, split wood. 886-3580.  TFN  Exp. framing crew available, air  equip. 886-7830.  TFN  Drywall   crew   available,  reasonable rales. 886-7223.  TFN  Green Thumb Garden Service,  soil preparation weeding and  planting 886-2512, #18  Hard working German speaking  man seeks yard work, house  painting, wood chopping elc.  885-7846. #18  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured.  Guaranleed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Man with bushcutter lor lol clearing and spring cleanup. Phone  886-8244. #19  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 addilions.  Reasonable rales, Iree estimates.  886-2835. #19  26' aluminum skiff, 200 HP, lor  hire, reas. rates. 883-2106.  #20  Experienced garden labourer.  $10 per hour, cash, call John  886-5937. #20  ECONO HOE  Custom backhoe service, serving  Langdale to Davis Bay, available  Sundays. 886-8290. #20  Exp. home repairs, carpentry  and/or yard maintenance.  Malcolm 886-3210. #20  12 yd. dumplruck avail, lor work.  $45/hr. Call Liz 886-9033 eves.  #20  Help yourself! Update your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212. TFN  29.  Child Care  Babysitler needed 3 days a week.  3 kids, ages 5. 2, 6 mos. My  home or yours. Rels. please  886-9047. #19  30.  Onoortunlttes  Highly profitable opportunity lor  Sunshine Coast. Purchase price  made up of equipment and Inventory, excellent pari time  business. Call Paul 886-3002.  #19  RARE OPPORTUNITY  Major Canadian company expanding in the Sunshine Coast area  is looking for a person wilh  management potential Must be a  people person.  $50,000  per year. Management experience a plus bul not required.  Excellent training provided. No  overnight travel. II interested in a  career opportunity wilh a leader  in its field, phone (604)  525-7374. #20  31.  Legal  31.  Legal  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording Dislricl of Vancouver. 8.C. and situated on  Ihe N.W. side of Nelson Island.  Take nolice that Trevor Jones ol Vancouver, B.C. occupation  Biologist, inlends to apply for a license of the lollowing described  lands:  Commencing al a post planted 40 m N. 40' E. ol the N.W. corner ol D.L. 2319, Group 1, N.W.D. thence 100 m N. Ihence 400  m E., thence 100 m S.. thence along shoreline lo poinl ol commencement.  The purpose lor which the disposition is required is Oyster  Culture.  TgcA*, .Nurr _i  ���Mm M tO**��f      .'  U.W. r.aU*��. **OJJCfJOUCC  ���^T.Tblfj'SJ        XwT��tt  Comments concerning Ihis application may be made lo Ihe Ollice of Ihe Senior Land Officer. 210-4240 Manor St., Burnaby.  B.C.. V5G 182  April 13. 1988  Trevor Jones  File #240 3835  LAND DISPOSITION  In Land Recording District of New Westminster and situated al  Thornbrough Channel.  Take nolice thai Terminal Foresl Products Lid. ot Richmond, B.C.  inlends lo apply lor a lease of Ihe following described lands.  Commencing at a posl planted al N.E. corner L. 5675. Ihence 385  m due Easl, thence 130 m al 75�� E.S.E.. Ihence 110 m at 65'  E.S.E., Ihence �� 350 m at 33' S.S.E. to the N.E. cor. ol L.  2470, thence �� 800 m in a westerly direction along the N. boundary ol Lois 2470, 5325, and 7040 lo the S.E. cor. ol L. 6216-A,  Ihence 219 m North to Ihe P. of C. and containing 26.5 ha more or  less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required Is �� 5-10 year  Foreshore Licence ol Occupation for Temporary Log Storage.  Commenls concerning this applicalion may be made lo Ihe ollice  ol Ihe Senior Land Officer. #210-4240 Manor Slreet, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G1B2. John J. T. Clarke. Agenl  File # 2403749  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District ol Vancouver. B.C. and siluated al  SI. Vincent Bay, Jervis Inlet.  Take notice that Gillian Saxby of Vancouver. B.C.. occupation  Economist, inlends to apply lor a license ol the lollowing described lands.  Commencing ?! a posl planted at the N.E. corner ol D.L. 4424.  Group 1, N.W.D.. Ihence 200 m E., Ihence 400 m S., thence 200  m W   ihence along shoreline to point ol commencement.  The purpose lor which Ihe disposition is required is Oyster  Culture.  ,\<VYf *&,_��  ?T Won"*!*.,  ���l.t.(OM��  U.-Vt*M.  4424    'C^l i*0*>&><�� WOtlto*  '���To  : STVidGeMTBay   ���'/�����'   it  __>e  Commenls concerning Ihis application may be made lo Ihe  Senior Land Officer, 210-4240 Manor St., Burnaby. B.C. V5G  1B2.  Dated April 13, 1988  Gillian E. Saxby  File #240 3834  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District ol Vancouver and situated on the  easl side ol SI. Vincent Bay.  Take nolice that Gillian Saxby ol Vancouver. B.C., occupation  Economisl, intends lo apply lor a license ol the lollowing described lands.  Commencing al a posl planted in Ihe S.E. corner ol D.L. 4425,  Group I, N.W.D. Ihence 100 m due E.. Ihence 500 m due N���  Ihence 100 m due West: thence along shore to pi. of commencement and conlaining 5 ha more or less.  The purpose lor which Ihe disposition is required is Oyster  Culture.  I,  ICiVli ZCOrrJ  y^m��S!   Vi  ���sas  B  ,li,reri.w<w��iJ">"',1,   _ K  *��. wwl*_��.L.<W����,tf.l,N*tb,  Comments concerning this application may be made to Ihe  Senior Land Officer. 210-4240 Manor St., Burnaby, B.C. V5G  1B2.  Dated April 13, 1988  Gillian E. Saxby  File #240 3833  31.  Coast News, May 2,1988  27.  Isgal  Jt   ^JL   ***)  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording Dislrict of Vancouver and situated on portion  ol D.L. 5633. Vancouver Bay.  Take notice lhal Trevor Jones of Vancouver, occupation  Biologist, intends to apply lor a license ol the following described  lands:  Commencing at a posl planted 47 m East of the South West corner of Dislrict Lot 5633, Group 1, N.W.D Ihence 100 m N. 55'  W, thence 600 mN. 55'E., Ihence 100 mS. 60'E . and Ihence  along shore to point ol commencement and containing 6 ha more  or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is Oyster  Culture.  \ lc./y- 55 m  f Pr of Co����wtyd>rr  ��c��AtaL#*rfti.����!f  Comments concerning Ihis application may be made lo the Ollice ol Ihe Senior Land Officer. 210-4240 Manor St., Burnaby.  B.C., V5G 1B2.  Daled April 13, 1988.  Trevor Jones  File #240 3836  Notice lo Creditors  In the Estate of Clarice  Clarkson. deceased, late of  Gibsons. B C who died April  17, 1988  Take notice that al! petsons  having claims upon the estate  ol the above named musl file  with the undersigned Executor  by Ihe 25th day of May. 1988  a lull statement of their claims  and of securities held by Ihem  Victor L Anderson, Executor  McCullough Rd , R.R. 1  Sechell. B.C VON 3A0  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Notice is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the Estate ol  Mary Mona Smith, lale of Gibsons. B.C deceased, who  died on December 18, 1987,  are hereby required to send  them lo Ihe undersigned executrix at c/o Russell F. Crum  Law Ollice, 215 Cedar Plaza.  P.0. Box 649, Gibsons, B C  VON 1V0 belore Ihe 14th day  ol June, 1988 alter which dale  the executrix will distribute the  said Estate among the parties  entitled thereto, having regard  only to the claims ol which il  has nolice  Executrix - Eva Whittles  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Notice is hereby given that!  Creditors and others having I  claims againsl Ihe Estate ol|  Elizabeth   Margaret   Amelia  MacFaddm.   deceased,   who  died on July 17, 1987.  hereby required to send Ihem  lo the undersigned executors  al c/o Russell F. Crum Law Office. 215 Cedar Plaza. P.O  Box 649. Gibsons, B.C  VON  IVO before the 14th day ot  June, 1988 after which date  the executors will distribute  the said Eslate among the parties entitled thereto, having  regard only to the claims of  which it has notice.  Executors   ���   Ernest   James  Fallis   and   Robert   Dennis  Nygren  Russell F Crum Law Office  To place your ad by phone, just call  885-3930  t\__t\ MINISTRr OF ENVIRONMENT  loRSl rVtt PAHKS  NOTICE OF APPROVAL  NO. LE00229 ISSUED UNDER  THE PROVISIONS OF THE  WASTE MANAGEMENT ACT,  SBC. 1982. C. 41. IN THE  NAME OF THE ROMAN  CATHOLIC ARCHBISHOP OF  VANCOUVER  Take notice that Approval No.  LE00229 for an effluent discharge located on Gambier  Island. British Columbia, has  been issued.  The Approval consists ol:  1. Authorization to discharge a  maximum ol 22.2 mVday ol  secondary quality effluent to  land al a siie described as Lois  2810 and 3834, Gambier  Island. New Westminsler  Dislricl.  2. The period ol discharge  Otiall be between May 1,1988  lo June 30, 1988.  A copy ol Ihe Approval may be  viewed at 15326-103A Avenue, Surrey, British Columbia,  V3R 7A2, (telephone:  584-8822), during normal  business hours.  Daled al Surrey April 25,  1988- H.V. Wong  Regional Waste Manager  Province ot  British Columbia  Ministry ol  Foresls and Lands  ��� ^       Oov.rnm.nl  ��� ^       ol Canada  Oouv.rn.m.nt  du Canada  Canadian Service  Forestry    Canadian des  Service     lorets  INVITATION TO TENDER  SURVEY CONTRACTS  Notice ol Federal/Provincial  contract projects lo be financed by Ihe governmenl ol  Canada-Canadian Forestry  Service and the British Columbia Ministry ol Forests and  Lands under the Forest  Resource Development Agreement (FRDA).  Sealed lenders lor the lollowing contracts will be received  by   the   Districl   Manager.  Ministry ol Forests and Lands,  Foresl  Service.   Box  4000.  Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0.  or  1975 Field Road. Sechell.  Contract: R88V04-01  Location Jervis Inlet  Treatment: Slocking Surveys  Area: Approx. 1000 ha  Contract: R88V04-02  Location: Salmon & Sechell  Inlets  Treatment: Slocking Surveys  Area: Approx. 1200 ha  Viewing ol the areas is not  mandatory.   Deadline   for  receipt ol tenders Is 3:30 pm.  May 13, 1988, at which lime  all lenders will be opened.  Eligibility is limited to certilied  surveyors   who   have   suc-  ccsslully   completed   survey  contracts and  are  able lo  demonstrate  their ability  to  handle a large contract.  Tenders must be submitted on  Ihe forms and In the envelopes  supplied  which  with  particulars, may be obtained al  the above-noted address.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  Stereo photos are available for  viewing. Conlact Rick Klmmer-  ly, 885-5174. for further Information  Announcing the formation of a new company!  COMPLETE FOREST MANAGEMENT SERVICES  re  .*  STANO TENDING  PROTECTION  jra itttrmttmrraj  COMPILATION  SERVICES  ROAD LAYOUT  LOGGING  ENGINEERING ^��^  JBL FORESTRY SERVICES  Division o> Jack so" Brothflts Logging Co Lid  R.R. #1 SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA VON 3A0  TELEPHONE (604) 885-3287  NATIONAL  FOREST WEEK PARTICIPANTS:  Forest Service  ��  ���  IWeldwood  BCFP  101 Contracting Ltd.  Airlog Canada Ltd.  Witherby Tree Farm  Sechelt Creek Contracting Ltd.  Jackson Brothers Logging Co. Ltd.  British Columbia Forestry Association  ���tl��lBRtl��Rtn  "BiisoNtT  ..a World of Resources at Your Back Door!  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry ol  Forests and Lands  Foresl Service  \ Coast News, May 2,1988  ��0*OOOR  GBS CAN REALLY HELP  CHECK THESE SAVINGS  WEEDEATERS  Toro #1100  B & D   Command feed  $!  LAWNMOWERS  NOMA TURBO Self Propelled  FENCING  green vinyl chain link  36"x50'  green vinyl chain link  48"x50'  galv. garden fencing  36"x50'  Galv. barbed wire  1300' roll  chicken wire  2"x36"x25'  $3495  $4995  $1995  $4995  LANDSCAPE TIES  4"x5"x8'  pressure treated  $A95  Ideal for  fence posts too!  GARDEN SUPPLIES  4 cu. ft. peat moss   SO 99  *200 coupon  White  landscape rocks  $019  Mushroom manure - ft _M QQ  20 litre bag ^  |  PATIO SLABS  12"x12" plain 12"x12" red  Concrete mix -  $449  W25kg  Solar screen  concrete blocks  ..-  $<|69  And when you're all finished...  RELAX on the patio with  PATIO FURNITURE  42" steel table     $ M Q Q ��  7 Vi' umbrella     $ "V A 9 6  Deluxe hlghback chair     $ _t% M Q g  Fast & Easy  LATEX STAIN  %Sk  '%  TimBr Mart brand  Brown/Red/Grey - 4 mres  $Q99  1 ]STEP LADDERS  ���   " 5' aluminum  $4495  6' alumindm  $4Q95  EXTENSION LADDERS  *8995  20'  24'  109  COME IN SOON & LET'S GET STARTED!  ^OCAnONS  ���  Prices in effect 'til May 16  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY mmmrm  GIBSONS  GIBSONS  OPEN Mon-Sat fl im - 9 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 668-6814  WHARF AND DOLPHIN  SECHELT  BUILDING SUPPLIES^


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