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Sunshine Coast News May 14, 1990

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 ������WVOlVaai  L  ft/6.  raiy  ">����, a,  ���"fQg  90.8  c- Vjy'  by Ellen Frith  IX4  *nge delays Gospel Rock by-law  "We will not be dealing with  By-law 555-28 (Gospel Rock)  tonight," Gibsons Mayor Diane  Strom told council and a group  of approximately 20 Gospel  Rock supporters at the beginning of the May 8 Planning  Committee meeting.  Council had intended to vote  on the rezoning by-law, affecting 70 acres on the plateau  above Gower Point Road slated  for a 150-house subdivision,  during a special council meeting  called for 8:30 that evening, interrupting the scheduled  meeting to do so.  The by-law is now slated for  the May 15 council meeting.  ^^^^^H .ed as to the  rent**. delay, Strom  answered: "We re seeking legal  advice. When we get legal advice we'll be informed and we'll  move from there."  The decision to delay the bylaw's third reading on May 8  was taken after a letter was faxed from lawyer Robert Bauman  to the attention of Clerk-  Administrator Lorraine Goddard last Tuesday citing alleged  irregularities in the processing  of By-Law 555-28. Bauman is  with the Vancouver firm of  Bull, Housser & Tupper and is  representing "certain opponents  of the noted by-law".  At the time the letter was  written, Bauman had not completed his review of the process  but stated: "Based upon our  preliminary review or the  material, there appears to be a  number of significant irregularities in the processing of  this by-law."  According to Bauman, these  irregularities include: "...the  conduct of the public hearings,  notices thereof published in the  newspaper; the preparation of  summaries (or lack thereof) of  the hearings for absent aldermen; the conflict of Alderman  Collins; and other irregularities.  "It is our view that there is a  significant possibility that any  by-law adopted by council out  of this process could be successfully attacked in the courts  on a motion to quash by the opposing rate payers.  Bauman urged council to  "withhold further consideration  of the by-law at this time pending a full review of the irregularities," and concluded the  letter by stating:  "To proceed in the face ot  these irregularities is, in our  respectful submission, imprudent because it may encourage  investment decisions based  upon a by-law that is later  quashed at the suit of the rate  payers."  Sechelt lawyer Mike Welsh,  who is representing developer  Hayden Killam in this instance,  disagrees with Bauman.  "In my opinion council  should be proceeding with the  by-law," he told the Coast  News, adding that if there were  irregularities they existed on the  side of the opponents to the  proposed subdivision.  According to Welsh, council  "bent over backwards to hear  from those against the development," including "people  whose properties would not be  affected by the re-zoning."  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine Goddard also told the  Coasl News that in the opinion  of her lawyer, further delay was  unnecessary.  Unless something extraordinary develops prior to the  May 15 council meeting, the  rezoning by-law will appear on  that agenda, she said.  The lawyer Goddard spoke  to, Chris Murdy of the Vancouver firm Mackenzie & Murdy', is "quite conversant" with  municipal law relevant to the  Gospel Rock situation, Goddard said. He recently represented the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) when  it was charged with irregularities  in a rezoning public hearing  (Farrington Cove) by the  Pender Harbour Rate Payers  Association.  ' Administrator Larry Jardine  told the Coast News the judge in  that case ruled against the plan-  tiffs and concluded "the  regional district had done  everything right."  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast       25' per copy on news stands May 14,1990        Volume 44        Issue 20  Howe Sound gets  musical support  by Jeff Carpenter  The "Save Howe Sound" record released last Tuesday was held on the MY Tarquln In the middle,  aptly, of Howe Sound. Terry David Mulligan of Much Music Interviewed musicians who contributed songs to the "Save Howe Sound" album and were on hand to show support for the cleanup of Howe Sound. Profits from the sale of the album will go to the Save Howe Sound Society and  Greenpeace for their continuing work on pulp mill and marine pollution. ���Mt Carpenter photo  Seattle Yacht Club  angers Garden Bay  by Rose Nicholson  Recent major extensions to  the floats at the Seattle Yacht  Club (SYC) in Garden Bay have  angered their neighbours.  At the May 10 meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD), Edith Iglauer  Daly told te Board that the new  SYC extensions on the south of  the Daly property, which increase the length of the floats by  about 30 per cent, extend to the  boundaries of the park on the  north of her property and cut  off legal access to her foreshore  lease.  "In addition to having my access blocked," said Daly, "I  will be subjected to the added  hazard and discomfort of an  even greater number of their,  huge boats ....I will also be subjected to increased noise of loud  parties, more loud hailers and  an even greater concentration of  sewage which has already made  the water in front of my home  unfit for swimming. I also  believe that we should require  holding facilities to pump boat  sewage into land receptacles for  the sake of all our shore communities."  Daly, told the Board that  when she asked that the Land  Management Branch produce  documents pertaining to this  new extension she discovered,  "there were none, other than  the Club's application for these  extensions. In other words the  permission had been a tentative  verbal one, and on that tenuous  permission they proceeded immediately to construct all the  docks which are now in place."  Bill Hunsche, acting as agent  for Graham Lewis, owner of  the waterfront property on the  south side of the Yacht Club,  told the Board that for several  months he has been acting as an  agent in four other lease applications and "can't even see  third base."  "The SYC application was  made in December," he said,  "and already they have their  floats in place."  "When I complained to the  Coast Guard," Daly added,  "Mr. Herb Adrian (of the  Coast Guard) told me that it  doesn't matter what the  Regional Board or the Land  Management Branch say! The  floats will remain, and I have  plenty of open water in which to  cross from my lease.  "When I protested that I was  now in a position of making a  trespass through the park,  which could also be sold or  could lease out facilitir to a  private operator, he said '1 personally guarantee they will  never develop that park'."  A spokesman for the SYC  claimed that all the necessary  approvals for the float extension were obtained before the  project was begun. "It was approved more or less by the  Coast Guard, by your office, by  the Land Office, by the environmental people," he said.  "Do you have written approval?" asked Daly.  "Someone told me we had  written approval," he replied.  "The fact of the matter is, it  Please turn to page 7  Last Tuesday the MV Tar-  quin sailed out of Horseshoe  Bay into the appropriate setting  of the Sound for the record  release of 'Save Howe Sound,'  a benefit album featuring the  combined talents of 20 B.C.  musicians. All profits from  record sales go directly to Save  Howe Sound Society and  Greenpeace,  Included among the 20 musicians were well known record  ing artists such as Paul Hyde,  Art Bergmann, Grapes of  Wrath, 54/40, Spirit of the  Wett, and Sons of Freedom as  wAas many others.  A number of artists were onboard the Tarquin for the  Cassette release, as well as media  personality and MuchMusic  video jockey Terry David  Mulligan.  The Save Howe Sound Project brought together a variety  of diversified artists with varying tastes and styles to produce  a single album united in purpose  and scope.  Their songs reflect their concern for and commitment to the  ecology of Howe Sound.  On hand were Brian Killeen  of Greenpeace, Rozlynne Mitchell of Save Howe Sound  Society and Peter Mitchell of  Fluid Sound Studios which  recorded the album.  Mitchell, one of the main  forces in making the album  shared his thoughts with the rest  of those onboard the Tarquin.  "I was thinking last night  that water is always around us  ��� everywhere, in the sea, in the  rivers. And we are made 95  per cent of water. So, when we  destroy the water, we destroy  ourselves."  Paul Hyde, a veteran of the  Vancouver music scene, said  "we have to stop the pollution  from the mills before it's too  late."  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  at Port Mellon and Western  Pulp Limited Partnership at  Woodftbre near Squamish use  chlorine in bleaching processes  which produces dioxins and  furans as by-products. They are  currently facing a total of 31  charges as a result of permit  violations in 1989.  The stylized fish skeleton on  the album cover represents the  destruction of the sea life in  Howe Sound. High.levels of  dioxins and furans found in  Howe Sound shrimp, prawn  and crab have led to fishery  closures.  "I'd like to blow up the  mills."  Art Bergmann is frustrated at  the slow response of industry to  the public demands for change.  "The people have been doing  their part, but industry has to  get involved."  When questioned if he  thought the album would bring  about the kind of change he  wants, Bergmann said "The  Save Howe Sound project will  do some good if there is enough  coverage. If there's enough exposure then it will make a difference."  Rozlynne Mitchell of Save  Howe Sound Society said  tougher legislation for mills that  violate pollution permits is  needed.  "Our environmental laws,  when and if they are enforced,  have not been effective in protecting our environment. We  must have more strict legislation  and far better enforcement."  Brian Killeen, a marine  biologist with Greenpeace, said  the only solution is one in which  no poisonous chemical is allowed into Howe Sound.  "The solution to the problem  is closed loop technologies that  result in zero discharge of toxins  into the marine ecosystem. This  must be the goal of industry,  and any regulations introduced  by the government."  The Save Howe Sound compact disc goes on sale next  month at A & B Sound, and all  those involved in the record are  hoping enough interest will be  generated by the album to bring  about a positive change in the  management of Howe Sound.  Long guarantees  Gibsons By-Pass  "I personally guarantee tint the Gibsons By-pass will be  through this year," said MLA Harold Long in an interview  with the Coast News.  "Highways b putting out a tender August IS, 1990 bul I'm  pushing ministries for an earlier tender date. This also Includes the Sechelt Intersection, and road work at Secret Cove.  You can make the headline 'Long Guarantees Gibsons Bypass', and I mean It."  Islands Trust calls for  logging moratorium  At a special meeting of the  Islands Trust Council May 5, a  resolution was passed by a majority of the island trustees calling for an immediate moratorium on the commercial  harvesting of timber in the  Islands Trust area.  The trustees felt the necessity  for such a resolution because  of, the lack of government  response to the Trust's repeated  calls for the implementation of  policies and regulations to control the effects of unregulated  logging on private land in the  Trust area', a press release  stated.  Recent demonstrations on  some Gulf Islands have shown  the need for policies dealing  with logging practices on private  land, arrived at through consultation with local island communities.  For further information  please contact: Nick Gilbert,  chairman, Salt Spring Island,  5J7-5397; Carol Martin, vice-  chairman, Hornby Island,  335-2603; John Dunfield, vice-  chairman, Thetis Island,  246-9631; or Islands Trust, 2nd  Floor, 1106 Cook Street, Victoria, BC V8V 3Z9. Telephone:  387-S219.  Drug Awareness Week officially started last Sunday at the opening ceremonies in Sunnycrest Mall. MLA Harold Long, Mayors  Strom and Meredith, Regional Board Chairman Peggy Connor  and Fred Ursel, Prevention Officer from Provincial Alcohol and  Drug Programs and Jim Doyle participated with positive opening statements. Above Margret Fahlman, Peggy Connor and  Jim McGowan present awards to the winners of elementary  schools' poster contest. -Kni stewWm photo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, May 14,1990  Comment  More than  promotion  needed  Politics has become the art of posturing, packaging  and media manipulation, and has little to do with governing anymore. Election promises are no longer considered binding, and policy statements are timed and  tailored to maximize a government's popularity at the  polls.  In the flurry of pre-election vote-buying the provincial government may actually accomplish some permanent good, regardless of their actual intent.  The recent announcement of the government's personal revelation regarding the value of environmental  protection may not be expected to change mining or  forestry policies to any great extent. However, a few important changes may actually slip through if they don't  cost too much in party support cheques.  The announcment that the government "...will  restrict purchase of tuna to that from packers who  guarantee that their suppliers use ecologically sound  fishing methods..." could save the lives of millions of  marine mammals, who are slaughtered in driftnet and  purse seine fishing.  Should the federal government follow suit, the  economic impact on suppliers could ensure a radical  change in international fishng practices.  On the other hand, we have Lucien Bouchard, federal  Minister of the Environment, promising "To make  Canada, by the year 2000, the industrial world's most  environmentally friendly country."  Meanwhile, the federal government continues to send  out millions of tonnes of propoganda monthly, on  white-white paper, in glossy cardboard covers.  One such item recently received at Ihis paper entitled  "You and Your Environment" is 22, 10 inch by 14 inch  pages, a special size that costs extra to print.  Even without going into the cost to the taxpayer of  production, one must question the cost of this slick  piece of promotion to the environment.  If Bouchard is going to do anything to promote his  "environmentally friendly" government, he should  start with the massive destruction and pollution which is  done to provide that government with public relations  material being sent free to community newspapers,  business and the public each day.  S YEARS AQO  Hundreds of people gathered at Sechelt Elementary  School to witness the raising of a 17-foot totem pole.  Designed by Brad Hunt, the pole was carved by both Indian and non-Indian students under the supervision of  Hunt, Jamie Dixon, Duane Paul and Frank Dixon, Sr.  The draft of Gibsons Community Plan has been completed and will be discussed at public meetings held in  the next few weeks.  10 YEARS AQO  The Roberts Creek Settlement Plan passed third  reading and was adopted as policy by the SCRD at last  Thursday's Regional Board meeting.  One of the best parades in recent memory, absolutely  perfect weather, and what was perhaps a record turnout  greeted Pender Harbour's 34th consecutive May Day, on  Saturday, May 1B. This is the oldest consecutive May  celebration in the province of BC.  20 YEARS AQO  Development plans for the Harbour area presented by  Land West Developers and Builders are waiting approval of Qlbsons Council. The area includes the site of  the old glue factory.  30 YEARS AQO  The Den Marsden Trophy, top award for Intercompany first aid competitions, was won for the fourth  consecutive year by Port Mellon, but this year it was the  ladies' team which won, comprised of Joan Quarry, captain; Bobby Puchalski, Nancy and Sharon Douglas, and  Lou Nygren.  Over 50 babies have been born at St. Mary's Hospital  already this year.  40 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Board of Trade was challenged to do more to  promote tourism traffic by E. Parr Pearson when he addressed them last week. Pearson said that the Sunshine  Coast was lacking in publicity directed toward the  American market.  Doris Farnham was crowned Oueen of the second Annual May Day Parade.  The Sunshine  QMS? lift  p.bii.h.d by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Office Mgr: Anne Thompson  Dn Grant  Editor:  Penny Fuller  Kent Sheridan  Jeff Carpenter       H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  Prodvction Mfjrt Jane Stuart Advertising Mfrt Fran Burnside  Sherrl Payne John Gilbert  Bev Cramton Jean Broccoli  Bonnie McHeffey  Brian McAndrew  Bill Rogers  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Qlasslord  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mall 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 Irom Qlauford Preii Ltd., holders of the  copyright SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Cinidi: 1 year 135; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140  ...MliwiillM  *m*  ���Here .sfluoiwi (WDtsrtiNl  Simply ftU'Jtyfflr/  j^^fTit  In a Nutshell  Richard III revisited  by S. Nutter  In the early am hours a few  days ago, visible between multi-  commercials on Ihe A & E  channel, was a showing of  Laurence Olivier's film of  Richard III. I sat up for it only  nodding off a few times until  sometime after three.  This is not because I'm one of  those who wouldn't miss  anything by the Bard, or Olivier  either lor thai matter; or that I  simply like a little poetry with  my late night horror films.  Richard III, though certainly  not one of the best of  Shakespeare's play, has come to  have a little something special  for me. 1 have a little of the feeling of having been there at the  end myself.  Richard III is the lasl of the  series of 'Chronicle plays'  Shakespeare wrote, telling the  labyrinthine story of the Wars  of the Roses. The last battle, of  Bosworth Field, containing the  quote 'a horse, a horse, my  kingdom for a horse', was finally the end of all that.  Shakespeare, of course,  wrote a lot of plays with  historical backgrounds, but in  ihe Chronicle series he is dealing  wilh what is quite recent  history. For him 'Lear' or  'Macbeth' are dim and distant  past; but the 'Richmond' of the  play was after all his own  Queen's grandfather. Some  caution one supposes was advisable.   Anyway   he   made  Richard (Richmond's enemy)  the most double-dyed  crookback villain of all time.  What I found when I was  there, on Bosworth Field five  years ago, was that there's still  an astonishing amount of really  quite genuine feeling about this  up there in Richard's country,  which is the North of England,  north of the river Humber.  The occasion was the five  hundredth anniversary of the  battle and the transfer of power  back from north to south. It  had not been on my itinerary, I  hadn't known about it until the  morning of the day.  I was in England for six  weeks on my first visit in over  40 years, but was spending most  of it in London and the south  were I grew up.  There were only three days in  fact to be spent wilh my companion's people north of the  Humber.  On the second morning my  host phoned (we were not married and they'd put me up in  another village). Would I want  to go to Bosworth Field?  Somehow I remembered what it  was and enough of the surrounding stuff to escape being lectured on the way, as either an  unknowing Canadian or an  unregenerate Southerner.  We started getting involved in  lines of cars within about six  miles of the place.  "No good" said my host, an  early retired army man, fit as a  fiddle and the county archivist.  "We'll cut through to a pub I  know, leave the car in their yard  and do it on foot."  Across the hills, but my legs  were at least longer than his and  I wasn't too far behind when we  arrived.  It was, 1 would say, a most  successful do. The rolling country around is still open farming  land, very few low and mostly  ancient looking houses. On the  rounded hill itself, where  Richard stood with his 800  horses, a farmer, seemingly  oblivious, was getting in his  hay.  We picked our way all along  the marsh that had protected his  rear, and sure it would do the  same today.  We stood at the top of the hill  where for this day they'd  planted Richard's standard, and  my host's Sandhurst and archivist expertise took me most  realistically through the battle,  sadly acknowledging Richard's  impulsive error.  A pageant unfolded,  pikemen, ancient cannon, very  few horses though. The cannons  went off, some of them, practically at our feet. Some of the  pikemen wore glasses and some  of them were women.  Then a man playing Richard  (with a perfectly straight back)  rode on to the field. A shout  rose from maybe a thousand  throats, a shout that might have  drowned the shout of his own  men five hundred years ago.  A wimpish blond figure playing Richmond (Henry VII to be)  appeared and he was just as enthusiastically boo'd. 1 looked  about for someone else not booing and I couldn't see any.  No question about it.  Something of the Wars of the  Roses still lives. 1 asked my  friend the archivist and Northern warrior whether perhaps  there might be still a Yorkist  Pretender somewhere about. He  gave me a look but chose to  take it as a joke.  The Eagle  He clasps the crag with crooked hands;  Close to the sun in lonely lands,  Ringed with the azure world, he stands.  The wrinkled sea beneath him crawls;  He watches from his mountain walls,  And like a thunderbolt he falls.  Lord Tennyson  Contemplating the Coast  Battling genetic roulette  by Penny Fuller  I'm a mother. Mother's Day  has a way of making me think,  of appreciating how blessedly  fortunate I am. Three children,  and all of them perfectly  healthy.  No matter how angry I get,  no matter what threats 1 may  mutter regarding the odds  against any one of them seeing  another birthday, they know  and I know the chances are  good that I'll see them all on the  other side of whatever stage  they're going through.  I know I'll have my ultimate  revenge someday when they  have children of their own. Or  will I?  1 have three healthy children  wilh bright futures ahead of  them, not because I'm a particularity good person, not  because I always eat the right  thing or keep fit. The only  reason I have this blessing is  because I won at genetic  roulette. My children may not  be so lucky.  Genetic roulette is what each  of us plays when we decide to  have children, and the more  children we have who also  choose to have mates and raise a  family one day, the higher the  chances someone in our family  will lose the game.  One in every 20 people carries  the gene identified last year as  the cause of cystic fibrosis. That  means approximately 1000 people on this Coast carry it. If two  people carrying the gene conceive a child, the chances are  one in four the child will have  CF.  You may not know anyone  with cystic fibrosis because, as  liana Holloway pointed out to  me, not long ago anyone with  cystic fibrosis was unlikely to  reach their teens.  Things are looking up, now  many victims live to their mid  20s.  Returning from the national  convention for the Cystic  Fibrosis Foundation just before  Mother's Day, liana's observations provoked that thank-God-  it-isn't-me kind of feeling initially. It was followed by an  overwhelming awe at the immense courage of the people involved in this foundation,  which raises funds for research  into CF.  "I was in a small minority,"  she explained, "I don't have  cystic fibrosis nor does anyone  in my family. Most of the people there have a CF child, or  they are themselves victims."  She went on to say that in  many cases, only one member  of a family could come while  the other stayed at home to care  for the child or children - offspring whose time is running  out.  In this organization, the newly formed Sunshine Coast  chapter is unique. We don't  have any identified CF victims  here at this time, and yet SO  members of the community  have chosen to become charter  members.  In a sense, it puts a special  onus on this chapter Every  other chapter comprised of peo-  p.e who are living with the daily  strain of knowing someone they  love may not live to benefit  from the strides made by the  research for which they are raising funds.  Elva Dinn, grandmother of  Laura - a victim of CF - told the  convention we have, "the  greatest little community in  Canada" and she may be right.  Artist Liz Mitten-Ryan is also  a mother blessed with six  healthy children.  Her donation of the painting  'Towards the Promise', inspired  by the faith and dedication of  people like Elva, and painted  specifically for the Cystic  Fibrosis Foundation could  generate over $100,000 for  research.  "I used to wish I could play  music," she told me, "because  you touch so many people that  way. Now I've found a way I  can contribute, make a difference and it's wonderful."  The efforts of a single  14-year-old boy on the Sunshine  Coast last year raised $1000.  Elva, by herself, raised $13,000  over four years. Thirteen  Kinsmen launched a campaign  last year that brought in $23,000  in donations.  Al ihis crucial time in the  fight against cystic fibrosis these  contributions and the fundraising efforts of this new chapter  could REALLY make a difference.  The major breakthrough has  come with the isolation of (he  gene. Screening could soon be  done to alert people carrying the  CF gene.  A new treatment is being  researched which may help control the build-up of mucus in the  lungs, a deadly aspect of cystic  fibrosis.  So many possibilities for success, for hope, and the people  of the Sunshine Coast are rallying to make it a reality.  It's at times like this I'm not  only grateful for my good luck  in winning at genetic roulette,  but also for the opportunity to  raise my children on the Sunshine Coast.  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper Coast News, May 14,1990  to the Editor  Lions leap  to the rescue  Grounding in own language important  Editor:  I read with great interest the  letter from Frances Fleming  about education and those who  want early French Immersion.  What is at stake, it seems to me,  is the welfare of children and  the foundation of their education.  1 lived for many years in  Latin America and watched the  results of putting your Spanish-  speaking children into English-  language schools. Most Latin  Americans realize the importance of English language in today's world and, wanting what  they think is the best for their  children,      even      their  kindergarten and first grade  children find themselves immersed in English at school.  Their Spanish language education is delayed, and often  children go all through their  early school years in a language  not spoken at home or in their  community.  The motives of their parents  are often to provide early access  to the language of business success but frequently the motives  are a certain kind of snob-  appeal.  In either case, the children are  damaged. As they grow up,  they find they have lost the  ability to communicate effectively in their own language  because they have not been  taught the childhood classics  nor the underlying structure of  their culture as presented in  their native language.  They are often alienated from  their own culture, and, as one  young man told me, he did not  know where he belonged. His  early thought patterns had been  shaped by English. He was  more-or-less bilingual, but in  neither language was he at  home.  I also taught English as a second language for many years  in the Dominican Republic. The  men and women who did well in  becoming bilingual were, first,  well educated in Spanish.  It certainly is expansive to  one's mental processes to be  able to think in another  language, or other languages,  but not if one has not learned  the basis of thought in the  mother tongue.  Unfortunately, many parents  do not understand the need for  a good basic education in the  native language before adding  another language. The ones  who suffer in early foreign-  language submersion are the  children and therefore, in the  long run, the community and  the nation.  Lou Wilson  Editor:  Thanks are due to Larry  Labonte and the Gibsons Lions  Club for their prompt response  to the difficulties encountered  by Mrs. Helen Granbery in  Lower Gibsons.  The fence erected by the  Lions Club will afford some  protection from trespassing on  her front yard by patrons leaving local pubs late at night.  Thank you, Lions.  Val Michaud  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ���Retirement Planning ��Uh Insurance  ���Investment Planning .Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 Years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS  LIFE UNDERWRITER  ��� Mutual lunda licanca ��nn Aacol Financial Sarvicai Lid  Ufa jeeewwseeoej licanca wliee Naennal Lila ol Canada  TELEPHONE 1M-9I11  fax 8M-9121  TOLL FREE     1-Mt>M*-20!>1  Environmental preaching has its role  Editor:  I am pleased that Mr.  Hughes, of HSPP, recognizes  that there are environmentalists  that perform rather than  preach. Most of us that are truly  concerned about the earth live  an environmental lifestyle.  I lived in Port Mellon from  1941 to 1965 and returned in  198S. I would hope that the  company's attitude towards the  environment has changed  because there are many things  we   know  about   harmful  pollutants now that we didn't  known years ago.  But I see HSPP move mountains then replace them with  contaminated landfill, legally,  with a permit from Waste  Management, for industrial  refuse that dates back to 1978.  They have a burn pit closed  down, then truck the wood  waste, via Thunderbird  Freightways, to somewhere else  on the peninsula; pollute the  water with a permit that lets  them open a valve when there's  a shutdown or maintenance.  They have a permit to landfill'  and rearrange property they  lease. They pollute the air and  have contributed to the closing  down of shell fishing in Howe  Sound.  Somehow I can't help but feel  that their concern about environmental and pollution problems are forced upon them by  minimal governmental regulations.  Granted they provide jobs  and contribute to the economy  of the Sunshine Coast, but all  for the bottom line, profits.  Making a profit is what free  enterprise is all about and it is  part of the democratic system.  So is freedom of speech. And  that's why practicing and  preaching environmentalist are  able to speak out against  polluting companies such as  HSPP.  Janet Calder  BALLOT  *B  I nominate the following person and/or persons for  the Good Citizen Award who has been outstanding  for the past year (1989).  Name:   Address:   Category:   Description of Activities:.  Your   Name:.  Phone No   Mail ballot lo Gibsons anil District Chamber ol Commerce  box 1190. Gibsons. BC. VON IVO baton May 28. 1990  Society waits for foreshore lease  Editor:  With the announced ending  of the Beachcombers series this  past week, a significant void has  been left. As we all know this  successful endeavour grew to  become 'part of the family' and  will be sadly missed.  However during the past  several weeks people have  begun to ask when the Discovery Project will start its work  in the park and on other aspects  of the project. Perhaps now  would be the best time for an  update.  We all know through your  fine reports that Gibsons Council and the Sunshine Coast  Maritime History Society  (SCMHS) have mutually agreed  on the terms of a land transfer  contract and all that remains, it  would appear, is the signing of  this instrument.  However, such is not the  case. There remains a very small  part which is crucial to the project and this is that the SCMHS  be allowed to use the foreshore  lease in the implementation of  its programs. Until such time as  this is completed the society  cannot proceed as it could well  be stranded on land with no  place to build a ship, if use of  the foreshore is to be denied.  As for its part the Society has  forwarded all the necessary  funding forms and awaits  replies momentarily. While it  has several other funding plans  waiting in the wings, none of  these can be put in motion until  the water lease mattr is settled  conclusively.  Repeatedly, the very few in  the Society who work tenaciously have heard how great this  project will be for Gibsons and  the Sunshine Coast as a whole.  Those who work at it know this  - that's why they've been at it  for so long, but more than  wishful participation is needed.  More regular members, more  life members, more corporate  members, volunteers, writers,  artists, painters, carpenters and  on and on. Until this happens  little can be accomplished  without overloading those few.  Many feel that this will be a  wonderful opportunity to create  a substantial number of paid  jobs and that it will generate  tourism interest. This is as planned, but until we, all of us  together get this thing rolling,  Spring Tune Up  Same prices as last year  so come and save with South Coast Ford  14995  ���55��s  ���62����  4 Cyl. Labour Only  6 Cyl. Labour Only  8 Cyl. labour Only  FOR MOST VEHICLES  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  Fuel Filter Extra  on EF.I. Vehicles  I cyl. /Urottar Extra  tt Hour Labour  very little can happen.  The question is then: Are we,  all of us on the Sunshine Coast,  about to let this gem of an opportunity slip by while we wait  for the 'next guy' to do  everything, or are we poing to  take a leaf from Chemainus or  Chetwynd, among many others  in BC, who have garnered more  provicial funding than any  other communities, simply  because their councils and their  citizenry believed and promoted  actively their particular projects?  Richard C. Bradcoe  . V.P. Operations, SCMHS  More letters  on pgs. 2I&25  ATTENTION  HOMEOWNERS AND CONTRACTORS  ��� DEC-K-ING is now available on the Sunshine Coast  ��� DEC-K-INC is a revolutionary new development  in Sundeck and Roofdeck materials  Backing is fiberglass-reinforced vinyl  for exceptionally strong heat-welded seams  This is NOT a fabric-backed material  ��� 2 to 5 Year Guarantee  on work and materials.  ��� Government-approved vinyl  membrane for roof decks.  DEC -  K - ING  ��  ��� for More Inlormation contact:  Richard Hartley  VICKTERY DEC-K-ING  883-9907 883-2878  Days Evenings,  Weekends  Buy Any  TWO  CAR CARE CHEMICALS:  AT THE REGULAR RETAIL PRICE  1  CAR WASH  500 ml.  AND RECEIVE   Jk    (CXC 83)  V  $4.95  Reg Retail  .M   ���  5     j    ���'"���"    ���   iSi  JVIotorcraft  OEM APPROVED CHEMICALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  MDL5936  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  0   885-3281  Vancouver Toll Free 684*2911  . ... majaataa Coast News, May 14,1990  SPRING PRICE BUSTERS ...atces  Come in now &SAVE\  Work less & get more from your garden1  Garden Hose50W3p/y.  Nylon reinforced     Reg. $12.49  NOW  $999  Green Lawn Trigger Nozzle - adjustable How rate  Reg. $2 89  N0W$1"  Rota Weeder garden  mulcher - the ideal garden  tool. Easily eliminates weeds &  cultivates gardens.  Reg. $19.99  N0W$1695  Solar Garden Light - stores  energy during the day, gives  light at night. No wiring.  Rag. $45.95  NOW  39  98  Hozelock sprinkler (Lawn  Queen H 950) Adjustable oscillating sprinkler  Rag. $15.95  N0W$12"  Weed Tamer Landscape  Fabric - better than plastic.  Lets water, air & nutrients  pass through.       mg. $16.99  N0W$13"  Basic Household Essentials  ���MMaT  Banquet chairs - stackabie,  comfortable, inexpensive.  Reg. $26.95  NOW  $14  95  Plastic Chairs -Great lor outdoors. Comfortable.  $10  95  Safe - lor the security of your  valuables. Combination and.  key tor extra protection. Fire  protection, too. Mounting bolts  included. Reg. $169.95  00  NOW  s129  Step Ladders - aluminum.  Sate. Sturdy.  Reg. $19.99  INTRODUCING  NOW  $12  99  THE  IP COVING  CLEAR FINISH  ENVIRONMENTALLY SAFE ~|  NO ODOUR  FAST DRYING       CRYSTAL CLEAR  WILL NOT YELLOW  TWICE AS DURABLE AS POLYURETHANES  NON FLAMMABLE  ~ Chores are over in a minute when'  you have these working  for you.  Black & Decker Mitre  Saw - all you need lor precise  craftsmanship     Reg. $325.29  NOW  $22900  Saw  Horse  - Aluminum.  Sturdy. Collapsible for easy  Storage. Reg. $56.95  NOW  $39  95  Clothesline - 50' Roll Plastic  covered.  Reg. $3.99  NOW  $2"  Rubbermaid Garbage Bin  - Tough, self locking lid.  Reg. $14.95  NOW  MO  90  WATER CLEAN-UP \  Available in 3 finishes  Clear Gloss  Semi Lustre  Clear Satin  GIBSONS  Available now  at GBS  1  Open Mon. - Sat.  8 am - 5 pm  Sundays, (Qlbsons Only)  10 am - 4 pm  Qlbsons    Sechelt  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons  wharf and dolphin sechelt vNmnSiS&SIm  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  atatJMtaVI  MMJ  aXW PULL OUT & KEEP  Coast News, May 14,1990  ������*-*���  LMMMAAl Coast News, May 14,1990  ���MMMI  mm II.B.C. student, Bryn McLean, (back second from left) a member of Youth Challenge International, collects donations at Langdale Elementary School. The materials will assist Bryn and a team  of volunteers participate in scientific, community and educational projects in British Guyana this  summer.     -Kem shtrid��ti phoio  Georqe    in     Gibsons  Drug  Awareness  winners  Elementary school winners in  the Drug Awareness Week Art  Contest were:  Roberts Creek Elementary  students: Sarah Weatherill, (Put  down the bottle); Jeremy Budd,  (Broken bottles); Heather  Passmore, (Don't drink and  drive).  Gibsons Elementary School  students: Lee Ann Liden, (Do  you know what you're doing?);  Katherine Code (World); Jono  Roberts, (Not cool).  Langdale Elementary School  students: Jennifer Blakey,  (Choose your master); Natalie  Blake, (OK to say no - orange);  Amanda Lamarche,  (Decisions); Shawn Haime,  (Use-lose);  Cedar Grove Elementary  School students: Shanith Besso,  Sarah Roberts.  Coast News, May 14,1990  We have  it all.  KIDS  Tim U, Caeeetei Mali. SetUI  S��2SSJ  .Happy Holiday Motorhome  .Rentals, Sales & Service Ltd.i  to ���  Rent A MOtOrhome  This Summer or Fall  Also, we have new and used Motorhomes for tale  SPECIALS New 9' Fibteglass Truck Campers on Sale   *9495  ~ Phone:886-9025   Or: 886-6481  Sorokans take their leave  by George Cooper  Barbara and Mark Sorokan  leave many friends here who  wish them well in their new  home in Granisle. They are  reported have have arrived safely a week last Friday, about the  same time as their movers.  Mark was immediately out  on patrol with the Granisle  RCMP corporal to Houston  about a half hour away. And  Barbara, her friend Sherry  Bourrie told us, was eyeing the  task of emptying boxes and arranging their new home.  Both were looking forward lo  exploring the countryside and  getting acquainted with people.  Granisle has shrunk in population from the past nourishing  days of two large copper operations that employed several  thousand workers.  Barbara was bid a sad  farewell by the pupils and  teachers of Langdale Elementary.  "She was a very popular  teacher," said Ann Skelcher,  the school's principal. "In her  two years at our school she  endeared herself to the pupils  and won the respect of her  fellow teachers."  "She always took time to  help children outside of class  time if they needed it. She was  very understanding and helped  many a youngster through a difficult time, expecially if the  youngster was in low spirits."  At Langdale Barbara was  teacher of Grades 1-2 this year  in the mornings, and in the  afternoons took the Grades  5-<S-7 in French and, as well,  Grades 2-3-4 in Social Studies.  She was a graduate of the  University of Ottawa with a  degree in Arts, English  Literature, and in Education,  and taught in Gibsons Elementary for a year and a half before  her transfer to Langdale.  Asked about speaking  French, Barbara said her  former ease in speaking it was  fading somewhat since she did  not hear it often spoken here in  the West.  "Mark and I were high  school sweethearts," she said,  "and we were married in  September 1979 after both of us  had graduated from the University^ Ottawa."  Mark, after his degree in  Physical Education, worked a  year in a landscaping crew near  Ottawa before joining the  RCMP.  "Our motor trip to his first  posting, Colwood BC, in  January, 1981 was the scariest  one I've ever taken. Winter  roads in northern Ontario and  over the Prairies in our little  Celica did not make a worry-  free trip," said Barbara. "I was  certainly glad to see the rain  near Hope."  Mark Sorokan was transferred to Gibsons in August, 1986,  and in his nearly four years here  he has been a valued community member, working far beyond  the general requirements of his  police duty.  In a letter to the Chamber of  Commerce   this   past   spring  Gwen Kostinoff, Chamber  member, listed the many contributions Mark has made to  the welfare of the community,  and recommended he be considered for a Citizen of the Year  Award.  Gwen said that Mark  Sorokan had carried out many  programs in the schools; the  Cops-Kids luncheons, the Chief  Cop for a Day, bicycle road-  eos, lectures on rape prevention  suited to a range of ages, and a  bicycle safety play that he wrote  but did not have time to put in  the schools before his transfer.  (Perhaps the detachment will  make lime and carry on with  this project in some of the spirit  and initiative that Mark has  shown.)  The letter also lists police  work displays in the mall, the  special attention he gave to the  Crime Stoppers program from  the time it was initiated here.  Best wishes from all in your  new home, Mark and Barbara.  LIBRARY  Among the new books in the  Gibsons and District Library  are: The Garden Style Book; A  Complete Guide To Being Your  Own Home Contractor; Mcln-  doe's Army, The Injured  Airmen Who Faced the World;  The Berlin Wall. All these are  non-fiction.  Recent additions to the fiction section: Devices and  Desires by P.D. James; Cold  Harbour by Jack Higgins;  Spence and l.ila by Bobbie Ann  Mason; A Thief of Time by  Tony Hillerman; The Grownups by Victor Glendinning; The  Running Target by Gerald  Seymour.  Note the new library hours:  9:30 to 5 Tuesdays, Wednesday,  and Saturdays, and Thursdays  12:30 to 8 pm.  3rd  ,*M   Anniversary Sale  262 Gower Pt. Rd.,  MEN'S (Tiadies^apparel Gibsons Landing  ^   "       "   ^ 886-2116  Garden Bay irate  Continued from page 1  is quite irrelevant what the map  says," commented SCRD  Director Gordon Wilson. "According to law in British Columbia, you cannot establish a  waterfront lease that prohibits  navigable access to the lands adjacent."  "The application that came  before the Regional Board,  which we essentially refused,  was for the construction of a  boat launch ramp.  "The Area A APC had no  objection to the boat launch  ramp but objected to the placement of the dock facilities that  are now in place, and we said  specifically that it would impair  access to lot 2148 (Daly's  foreshore lease) and would  force the occupant to navigate  through the foreshore lease that  is in front of IR 19 and the  Garden Bay Marine Park."  "It is my understanding from  New Service  Sechelt ��� Victoria  78  SachaltVlctoria Harbour  Victoria Harbour ���Sachelt  FLT    YH8     YVR      FREO  FLT    YVR     YHS      FREO  601    07:45   08:30 Mon & Fri  602   09:00   09:45 Mon & Fri  605    15:15   16:00 Mon & Fri  606    17:00    17:45 Mon & Fri  1-800-561-5756  AIRWAYS  discussions with the senior land  officer in Burnaby that there  has been no formal approval of  this lease and that there has  been a verbal confirmation  from a junior land officer by  phone. That does not constitute  legal license to do what has been  done. Mr. Boas has indicated to  me that he recognizes that there  has been an error made by a  staff member of the Ministry of  Lands."  "The Area A APC has taken  a very strong opposition to the  expansion on the grounds that it  impacts on the riparian rights  and has requested that the lease  revert to its original  boundaries."  "It is my understanding that  a proposal has gone to the  lawyers of the Seattle Yacht  Club that they will have to  remove the docks that are prohibiting access to lot 2148."  00  ONE WAY  .*-.,  e^.���..   .>.a...--a^'-a-^J..��..mJu-^.��..ee...   -   ���   -  A Tl Coast News, May 14,1990  19  George Gibson  Little did he know, when he  came ashore here a little over  100 years ago, that he was starting something really great...  A hundred years later it  seems that everybody has  caught on to the Tact that the  Sunshine Coast is a great place  lo live. Even national television  carries news stories of Gibsons  Landing and the Sunshine  Coast as one of the places to  live, and how it's becoming a  bedroom suburb of Vancouver.  A book entitled: The World's  Top Retirement Havens includes the Sunshine Coast of  Canada along with other superb  places like Portugal, Spain, Andorra, Switzerland, Mexico,  The Caribbean, and Greece.  Thank you, George Gibson.  This coming weekend, especially Saturday, May 19, the  people who now live and work  in Gibsons Landing are  celebrating George Gibson's arrival here over 100 years ago.  Everyone is invited to come  to Gibsons Landing, stroll the  seawall, enjoy the warm spring  atmosphere, feed the ducks and  geese, and drink in the views.  Visit the shops, browse, enjoy  some of the many refreshment  options. Jusi generally relax  and have fun.  So, bring the kids. Tell them  a little bit aboul George (Jib-  sons. Take them to the museum  on Winn Road (opposite the  Post Office).  But most of all, enjoy your  visit lo Gibsons Landing; and  thank you George Gibsons for  gtting it all started back in 1886.  Eagle  s & Whales  PHOTO GALLERY  Sunshine   JF  Frames  ��� Posters  ....... ��� Princess  ��� Prints   ^      Louisa Cruises  ��� Cards <? -Dipimoim  J.*  ^���v       ��� Fishing Charters  ^     From $15 p��r hour 30 boats  I**       886-834124 r,,  SUNSHINE COAST  TOURS i CHARTERS  .V-VArVVlrrVy'tfNJV  ACCENTS  scented  floral soaps for your  "tf bath will enhance any  a! sunny day.  (And even tht cloudy ones)  Try Tham Ml  i  C-'le>M-d Mt.fi., tijKfipt holidays   *���  Sheepskin Rugs  Mohair Throws  Leather Scraps  $000  .0  The Sunshine Coast  ^SLIPPER  fc^COMPANY  STORE  886-4500  FACTORY 885-7413  J^SS***  candy store  Open Every Day  9-5:30  886-7522  Glbaona Landing  YOU'VE GOT A FRIEND AT  TxxrksfDe  441 Marine Drive, Gibsons   886-8158  Service, SEVEN DA YS A WEEK: Weekdays to 7:00 pm  Any Non-Winning On-line Ticketm  1649. Lotto B.C., Express or B.C. Keno)  Each Week we will draw tor a  Lunch at the Mariners' Restaurant  Italue to (10.001  Every  THURSDA Y IS SENIORS' DA Y  Save 10% ��  Hints  With Gold Care Card  Except Prescriptions and Lottery Tickets  ~mCHECK &SAVE& WIN  Mark the box with this week's correct  special prices and enter the completed  entry form for a chance to win a  Polaroid SUN 600 LMS Camora  Retail Value $9.95 Draw Date: Mon., May 21  Hi-Dri  Jumbo Towels  Single  Special Price This Week:  ���  .99     o 1.29  Ajax  Cleanser  400 gm  Special Price This Week:  D  .99  ���  .79  Kleenex  Dinner Napkins  Bonus 36's  Special Price This Week:  D  1.79   o 1.49  Ritz  Cheese Ritz or  Triscuits 250 gm  Special Price This Week:  ���  1.89   o2.79  Cascade  Dishwashing  Crystals  1.8 kg or Liquid 1.4 I  Special Price This Week:  ���  5.49   u4.69  Javex  Bleach  3.61  Special Price This Week:  D  1.99   o2.49  Soap Factory  Laundry Detergent  Liquid 21  Special Price Thi* Week:  D  DiHSI     d Db4d  Nestle  Creme Puddings  4X142 gm  Special Price This Week:  ���  2.49   o1.79  Nivea  Cream  120 ml  Special Price This Week:  D  4.29   a 3.79  Wampole  Vitamin C  500 mg, 120s  Special Price Thin Week:  ���  2.89   a 3.29  L'Oreal  Streaking Kit  Frost & Design  Special Price This Week:  D  10.89 a 9.99  Alberto Balsam  Conditioning  ShampOO 600 m/Bonus  Special Price This Week:  ��� 1.49    nl.  YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD DRUG STORE  e Fishing Tackle  e Marine Hardware  e Marine Electronics  e Outdoor Apparel  GIBSONS  marina  886-8686  Box 1520, Giotom B.C.  Come In to a Friendly Cafe  Relax and Enjoy  ���A superbly satisfying meal  ���A "famous" Harbour Cafe  home made dessert  ���Great service from people  who care  Gibsons Landing  886-2261  Call Doug at 886*7686  SAVE  VALUABLE  TIME  We  Deliver  AUDREY'S  COFFEE  SERVICE  Office & Restaurant  Supplies t\ Equipment  fy  THE BIGGEST  LITTLE STORE  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  ���*"i��4SW*a��  ' r/VaTaSicsr  SANGW/CH  .//V'TOWN  Variety JjJJ FOODS  Gibsons landing     806-2936  at3m��mms?Jm ���*��� I '-   ���" '  6-2936 MAKE YOUR DAY.  HAVE LUNCH OR DINNER  AT THE OMEGA  Coast News, May 14,1990  iRAMMA'S  PUB  ?  J  9.  886-2257     gower poihi road, Gibsons lanoing  Your LOTTERY Centre    \m\  C  BUTCHER SHOP  PRICES EFFECTIVE: May 14-May 20  ^_AF00DS  Canada Grade "A" Beej Blade ��� Bone-In  CHUCK   ,   ,n  STEAK... 1.49  Beef Cross Rib gm.     f\g\  roast �� c.U9  Fresh Chicken ��� Family Pack gfk    aa* ,#%  breasts l.iij  Eversieeel ��� Sliced Side 500 gm. ��     J A  bacon each ��..19  (PRQPUCEj  Florida Groum 6x6  TOMATOES  :49  US Groeem ��� White & Red  potatoes  GROCEBYj  ib. .0%J  Texas Grown M ^%  cantaloupe > .49  Money's ja     f\f\  mushrooms ��, 1 .33  J.09  California Grown  asparagus  Sun-Rype Blue Label  APPLE  JUICE  Bestfoods ��� Regular/Light  mayonnaise  500 ml  Sunspun ��� w/pork  beans 398-*/.  Citation ��� Boneless Cooked  ham 454 gm.  2.29  .66  4.59  DAIRY  Bari Mozzarella  cheese  Inn wood  Windsor Icewafer ��� Assorted        f*   #     AA bllttBT  cookies l/.dij  French's   Prepared  .340 gm.    tCiO��7  .454 gm     tm.OXj  FROZEN  French s    Prepared ^       A A  mustard      .���,���< 1.19  Challenge* ��� Pink Jf        M [*.  salmon.      ,a-.m 1.49   j��,',.."'...,��,���,,, 1.35  1.99 waf,lejs    ���"-" '-���  ^*^"?S  -V  Garden Accents  Solid Bronze Garden  Faucets & Sundials  Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing      886-2818  Uitecliner^  S   For     <  Zm Sale   rj,:  Completely Rebuilt  Blue tone fabric  See at...  W.W. UPHOLSTERY  & BOAT TOPS ltd  637 Wyngaeet Rd   Gibsons  886-7310  I- ���  eWQRKWEN?  /IK WORLD x->  Peek Frean ��� Fruit Creams  (50% bonus pack)  .6O0mi  Kraft - Assorted  bbq sauce    ��*��,,. 1.99  Kraft ��� Pourable 11000 Island/  Zeily Italian/French/Golden Ceasar)   m      fs\ f\  salad dressing Komi .09  flick's   Sweet/Hal Dog/Hamburger  ���|       M/%  relish 375m/1.49  La Victoria ��� Assorted **      m*. f\  BAKERY  Bistro ��� No Cholesterol .      - -^  oat bran r����� 1.19  Country ��� White St Brown gm. gm.  bread s67gm  .9D  .341 m/.  IV/ndex ��� Spray Tr/gger  window  cleaner  .600   ml.  1.99  Freybe Cajun  ham  ��� per Vi lb.  3.19  Purex **,|      Tf^^ Macaroni _ _  bathroom tissue..^ 1.1M   salad *���,��*,. .89  GARDENING  doesn't give you much lime lot anything else - Iry Ihis  as you conliont your jungle!  BEAN SOUP  1 cup nd kidney bum  I cups wilir  1 but bouillon cub.  4 tblspi tomilo paiti  Vt cup chopped onion  1 clove chopped gatlic  2 cups troth chopped lomilooi  2 tblspi trash chopped parsley t  1 tip bull  t Up oregano  Vt tip salt  Vi tip Louisiana hot i  t cup macaroni  1. Soak beans over night in water  2. Bring first six ingredients to a boil, cover  and simmer tor two hours.  3 Add all olher ingredients Cover and simmer  tot 30 minutes.  Couldn't be simpler!  NEST LEWIS  MARY'S  VARIETY  886-8077  Open 7 Days A Week  New Merchandise  Reflector Car Shades  Children's Sacks  Fancy Pantyhose  6  r^MMjm  Dry Cleaning  Drop OH  Gower Pt. Rd  Gibsons Landing  Come in & check oul our  CRAFTS  SUPPLIES  886-3233  Open lues s,tt to  lues A Ttiufs eves  6 30 9 30  J^9\       4^ Marine Drive  Gibsons Landing  V j    Ceramics Instruction  Workshops  We: flfi more ten  yeeei ite |)reevnlme| On.llity is I tit  1  ��� /k'.;'*t-^  ^mxJartr   ������  Stan Kelahatv  ���FINE ART  ��� POTTERY  ��� CARDS  ��� POSTERS  ��� ART SUPPLIES  ��� BLOWN GLASS  Show Piece Gallery  ����� & CUSTOM FRAMING  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  886*9213 10.  Coast News, May 14,1990  Creek Community  Aesociatlon meete  by Bev Cranston  The students of Gibsons Elementiry School participated in the  annual Pitch-In campaign sponsored by Outdoors Unliltered by  picking up litter on the streets of Gibsons last Friday. The Town  of Gibsons organized extra garbage pick ups for the litter collected, and will store Ihe sorted cans and bottles for recycling.  ���Jf It ( ���'prater .Nolo  Roberts Creek  The Roberts Creek Community Association meeting was  held May 9 at the hall. Recent  elections of the executive will  see Harry Almond back as  president; Diana Zornes, vice-  president; Jamie Davidson, secretary. No one has come forward for the treasurer's job  -any takers?  As in past years, the main  topic or problem, is the state of  repair of the community hall.  Part of the Hashing on the roof  is off, the foundation is questionable, and of course either  new tables are needed, or a  good sander with operator  could fix up the old ones.  A maintenance person to do  repairs on the hall is going to be  hired. And if anyone would like  lo volunteer to do upkeep, ie.  cutting grass around the hall  behind the library, or firehall  flower care would be appreciated. John Williams has been  cutting the grass for years and  Battling with the slugs  by Bev Cranston, 886-2215  Slugs are digesters. They  digest alright - every seedling  and tender-leafed plant in sight.  They spend their nights sliming  and ingesting. But with the  break of day and heat and light,  ihey slime their way back to  their hiding spots, usually in the  long wet grass, under a log,  rock or board.  Yuk! How could anyone say  something nice about a slug?  Peter Light can. And he's right.  A slug is disgusting but he is just  one of nature's repulsive  . digesters. Plus he says they are  actually food lor other  creatures, such as snakes and  loads, even your domestic  chicken. My chickens have better laste.  '������ Peter's mulching method of  gardening has one very serious  drawback and lhal is mulch  harbours a safe home for slugs,  ���close to your recently planted  seedlings. They can hide all day  under the mulch and come out  for dinner at dusk. But Peter  does have a few remedies.  His observations of slugs  made him realize a method  often used on other undesirables such as rampant morning  glory. Give them an alternative.  Isn't this also a key way to  modify behaviour problems in  children?  His alternative is growing a  large quantity of winter greens.  He says lhat if you have lots of  broccoli, brussel sprouts, etc. in  your garden, the slugs feast on  their lower leaves all winter,  without harming the plants, and  then are not starving for new  seedlings in the spring.  Peter will also admit, though,  that slugs can overrun your  garden. He says, don't use slug  bait, for obvious reasons. Try  Ihe natural methods, ie. cans of  beer, wood ash encircling your  new plants, and picking slugs  when they are out in full. (With  a flashlight at night?)  These methods will definitely  reduce the slugs but not  eliminate them. This is not the  idea, however to totally  eliminate. That would be impossible, and in Peter's words a  "herculean task".  So try the above retardants,  Creekers, on the "most serious  slug pest in North America and  Roberts Creek - the 'Derocerus  reticulatus' (also, commonly  known as the litti* grey garden  slug').  They're little now, but just  wail a few weeks.  LIBRARY NEWS  The Chicago main library has  72 miles of shelves. The Roberts  Creek Library has double that  number, in metres that is. There  are 40 new books on the shelves  just in the month of April this  year.  Good citizens  Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce will honour  five outstanding citizens at their Second Annual Presentation  Award Dinner to be held June 12.  The Chamber Executive needs your assistance in  nominating anyone you think deserves this honour. It will be  very difficult in choosing only five as our town seem lo produce so many people who volunteer their time and efforts for  ihe benefit of others.  Tt> make Ihis award a little easier for nominating, we have  divided it inlo five categories, municipal, youth, senior, corporation and cullura. See ballot Form on page 3.  Please have your nominations forwarded to the Chamber  Office at 886-2325, or to the writer by May 28 or mail lo the  Chamber Office, Box 1190, Gibsons.  GIBSONS,  YOUR VOTE  IS IMPORTANT.  B.C.Tel is conducting a referendum in your  community concerning long distance calling Irom  Gibsons to Vancouver.  You have the opportunity of having one-way  Extended Area Service to Vancouver. II the majority ol  votes received are In lavour ol this service proposal,  basic monthly exchange rates lor customers in  Gibsons will increase and long distance charges on  calls to Vancouver will be eliminated.  The deadline lor voting is May 29, so please take  a few minutes today and send in your ballot. For more  information, or if you have misplaced or did not receive  a ballot, please call your local B.C.Tel olfice.  Wemakettawayotltfe.  VOTE BY  MAY 2a  Come on down and check  them out. Library hours are  Tuesday, 6 to 9 pm, Thursdays,  3 to 7 pm and Saturdays, 10 am  to 1 pm. Memberships are only  $3 - this includes family  memberships.  GIRL GUIDES  The Roberts Creek Girl  Guide pack, with approximately  20 girl guides who love their  club and guiding in general, are  once again looking for leaders.  If you have been a guide and  would like to help and spend  some time with our girls, please  do so.  There is a very good chance  that the pack will have to fold  next year. It almost did this  year. The leaders in Roberts  Creek, and elsewhere on the  Coast are a very dedicated, busy  and caring group of guide  leaders.  If anyone can help next year,  be you a newcomer or oldtimer,  give Melody a call at 885-5623.  Thanks to' every&ne in oiir,./-. barged from a Squamish  community who bought Girl chemical plant to the Mac-  Guide cookies. Cookie selling is Millan Bloedel pulp mill at  their main fundraiser for the Powell River when they went  year. It was a success. down.  he would like to retire. Thanks,  John.  This past week a firebomber  had to be called out to a slash  fire that was out of control at  the top of Henry Road. The fire  department was also called, but  there is no road access to this  site, so they could not attend.  At a public hearing forthcoming there will be discussion  about putting in a dog pound  up Mason Road.  Brett McGillivray discussed  briefly the growth of Roberts  Creek. Vancouver's overpopulation, which is expected to  eventually grow to 10,000,000 is  quickly spilling over into outlying areas and the Sunshine  Coast is one of them.  Plans for the 21st Century  will be a topic discussed a great  deal this year. Obviously  Roberts Creek's Settlement  Plan of 1983 - which is by the  way, not law, bul in Harry Al-  mond's words merely "a wish  list" - will be oul of date and  will have to be replaced wilh a  restructured plan. Shortage of  housing, overcrowded roads,  and poor ferry transportation  will all be issues lo be dealt with.  Clifl Gilker Park will be having its official opening of the  new sports field on May 31 at 2  pm.  Chlorine  search  urged  The underwater technology  thai located the Titanic could be  used lo search the bottom of  Malaspina Strait for four  sunken rail cars and their toxic  350-tonne cargo of liquid  chlorine, says New Democrat  environment critic John  Cashore.  Cashore (Coquitlam-  Maillardville) has written  federal Environment Minister  Lucien Bouchard to urge a  renewed search for the tank  cars, lost in February 1975 when  the barge they were chained lo  capsized off Texada Island.  The lank  cars  were being  Celebrate  Qoctuc  lower  A      W*      4  .Anniversary.  May 14th - 19th ���  10   ��  ���\\><&  Atfl  ^o*V  to0'0 7c��*  ���W&  A��S  0**  l^u^  **$.**%  With Any Purchase - Enter Our  10th Anniversary Draw  1st Draw ��� $250 Gift Certificate  2nd Draw * $100 Gift Certificate  Fill our our fun questionnaire correctly and receive a free gift  "Spot Prizes"  Be in the right spot at the right time ck you will win  Vegas Style - Friday Night  Fun ��� Surprises  Join us for Cake St. Coffee ��� Saturday from 12 to 2 pm  GIFT WITH PURCHASE  * a    "to FREE Moratti T-Shirts with purchase over $100 $  a ' i look forward lo seeing you!  ��� Evva o.     ��  frail bay cenlre * 0      ��  sechell ������.* a     ���   885-5323  Time For A*B-C's .. ?%  "A" Want Ad 'Wrings You Ready "Cash!  insider  information  \\OQl7     Sh*"-"*   -fa  MiMMI  '*mm  \mmm  _ Coast News, May 14,1990  11.  Sechelt    Scenario  Spring lunch planned  Archdeacon James Whittles conducted a service in memory of the Battle of the Atlantic during  World War II al the cenotaph by the Sechelt Legion on Sunday, May 6. -Ruth Formicr photo  H.ilfmoon B.iy H.ippeniiHjs  Grace well-loved  by Ruth Forrester, 815-2418  There was real proof of the  popularity of long time Halfmoon Bay resident, Grace  Rutherford, when the Halfmoon Bay branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary hosted a  special tea last Monday.  There were more than 100  friends who came from as far  away as Gibsons and Pender  Harbour to the Welcome Beach  Community Hall for the occasion, which was to wish Grace  well in her new residence in  Vancouver.  It was also the opportunity  for the hospital auxiliary group  to express its appreciation for  all the years of volunteer work  which she has so willingly given.  On behalf of the auxiliary,  Mary Macdonald, vice-president of the auxiliary made a  presentation of a Sunshine  Coast plate by Joan Clarkson  which was signed in gold pen by  everyone present.  In paying tribute, Mary named the many functions undertaken by the guest of honour  during her 33 years as a  volunteer. Grace also served as  post mistress for many years in  the good old days when we had  a Halfmoon Bay Post Office,  where she also made many  friends.  "I am not going to say goodbye, but only au revoir, as I will  be visiting often and will always  feel part of this community,"  remarked Grace as she delightedly accepted the gift and  tributes.  Another group will also be  paying tribute to Grace on  Wednesday, May 30 at 12 noon.  She has been an active participant in the Welcome Beach  Community Association since it  first came to be, therefore the  membership will be in full attendance for this occasion.  It will be part of the Annual  Spring Luncheon to which  pioneer and former residents of  Halfmoon Bay are always  specially invited. Everyone will  be welcome and there will be a  small fee of $2.  The hall has been a busy  place of late, as Sunday, May 8  saw the tables filled with goods  of all description at the annual  Flea Market, which this year  raised well over $600 for the hall  improvements fund.  PRESCHOOL  Don't forget that this Thursday is the open house day at  Halfmoon Bay Preschool between 9:30 am and 2 pm. Mothers of three and four year olds  should make a point of dropping by to see what a delightful  institution this has turned out to  be. You will be well pleased  with what is offered and how  Fly to Victoria  Tyee Air has announced their Intentions of establishing a  service between the Sechelt Airport and downtown Victoria  twice a week.  Al Campbell, president and owner of the company, told  Ihe Coast News there will be Iwo return flights on Mondays  and Fridays.  The service, he said, may be increased if demand warrants  it.  Grace Rutherford, who has been a volunteer with the Halfmoon  Bay branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary for 35 years is  presented with a gift by Auxiliary Vice President Mary Macdonald. ���Ruth Formicr photo  R.C.M.P.  BIKE RODEO  All Youngsters Welcome  Saturday, May 19 ��� 9 am  Trail Bay Mall  (Parking Lot ��� South)  Bikes may be decorated  FUN & SURPRISES  much genuine caring is given to  the little ones.  by Margaret Wall   885-3364  The Sechelt branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary is  holding its annual Spring Lunch  May 31 in the Indian Band  Hall, starting at 11 am. Come  and try our menu of delicious  homemade food.  Our popular craft-group will  also be on hand with a table of  handcrafted items. Everyone is  welcome.  HEALING ARTS FAIR  Sunday, May 27 will see the  Third Annual Healing Arts Fair  kick off at Rockwood Centre  from 10 am to 5 pm. There is  something for everyone including reflexology, a festival  tea, dancing, music and face  painting and much, much more.  Why not check it out for  yourself? Admission is S3.  CAPE MEETING  Coast Association to Protect  the Environment will hold their  annual   general  meeting   on  Wednesday, May 23 at 7:30 pm  in the Community Services  building, Inlet Ave., Sechelt.  New members are most  welcome. For more information, please call 885-7502.  WORKSHOP  A reminder that James  Dunn, on behalf of Continuing  Education, will be presenting a  creative writing workshop on  Saturday and Sunday, May 26  and 27. For further information, and to register, call  885-2991. This workshop is for  people with some experience in  creative writing.  PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club members are reminded to  attend the dinner meeting to be  held at the Casa Martinez  restaurant Tuesday, May 15 at 6  pm.  Heritage Week  May 20 ��� 26  Businesses and people will be dressing up for the occasion .  judged by members of Gibsons Landing Heritage .Society -  Jack Inglis. Pearle Trethewcy, Wiljo Wiren and Jean Wyngaert.  Everyone is welcome to a  Heritage Tea  May 22nd at Marina Place Hall  from 2 - 4 pm  Donations Appreciated  u  Rick & Carol are Pleased to  Announced their Store is now called  inn' ^..a.>^aaejeaaee��A. 12.  Coast News, May 14,1990  Pender Harbour Spring Queen, Jenny Thibodeau (left) relaxes In Ihe sun with attendants Julie  Craig (cenlre) and Jasmine Chandler (right). -Am Cook -.koto  Pender Patter  Seniors' housing in Area A  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9099  The Area A Seniors Housing  Project will meet on May 16 at 7  pm  at  the  Pender  Harbour  Legion hall to discuss plans now  that society status  has  been  granted  to  the organization.  Possible sites  lor a seniors'  housing complex are being con-  > sidered and will be discussed at  * the meeting, which is open to  ��everyone. Contact Joyce Clay,  ������883-2200,  for more information.  "MAY DAY  May Day is this Saturday,  and there's a big ad elsewhere in  .the Coasl News listing all the  events of the day, so I would be  -'redundant with that information. What you might be in-  ���terested in is the parade: there's  still time to enter, and you can  <find out more by calling Diane  Gamble at 883-2286.  IWILDLIFE  .; The Pender Harbour Wildlife  JSociety will meet on May 15 at  ���7:30 pm in the Madeira Park  Davis Bay  iNews H Views  > by Lauralee Solli, 885-5212  ����� Reminder of Association  meeting tonight at 7:30. Nancy  MacLarty of the newly formed  pistrict of Sechelt Concerned  Citizens' Association will be the  jfuest speaker. Everyone  Welcome to attend.  DAVIS BAY SCHOOL  ; A Flea Market - Yard Sale  will be held at the Davis Bay  school on June 2 from 10 am to  2 pm. Tables can be rented for  * If you don't wish a table but  have something you would like  to dispose of, donations would  be appreciated. To rent a table  or if you wish to donate, call  Dede Gower al 885-4627 or  Joan Graham at 885-3436.  ��� Proceeds of this sale to purchase outdoor benches.  SAVE THE ENVIRONMENT  " Here are 10 ways to help save  the environment other than one  viie use now such as recyling,  giving old clothes to charity,  etc.  1) Keep a compost pile  2. Return coat hangers to the  cleaners.  S Don't buy over-packaged  foods.  4, Tell your supermarket  manager you won't buy over-  packaged products and write  the chain with the same  message.  5. Use cloth, not disposable  djapers.  6t Take paper or plastic bags to  tBe supermarket for your  groceries. Shop Easy gives you  five cents for each one of theirs  yiju re-use.  7> Use a timer or programmable thermostat on your fur-  nijce, so the heat can be turned  dhwn during the day or night.  82 Take fewer, cooler and  shorter baths or showers.  9, Use companion planting in  your garden, rather than  pesticides. For more information, write to the Ecological  Agriculture Project, Box 191,  Macdonald College, Ste Anne  de Bellevue, Que H9C 1C0.  10. Use your dishwasher only  when it's full and keep it on the  ��|ergy-saver cycle. Wash large  dishes and pots by hand.  Elementary   School,   and  everyone is invited to attend and  view the "surprise wildlife pictures."  GET LISTED  Apparently a number of  Pender Harbour residents are  not registered to vote in the upcoming election. If you have not  completed a Voter's Registration Form and have not been  subsequently issued the cute little Voter Identification Card,  you cannot vote (democratic  rights are available only to those  who do the paperwork).  If you'd like to vote, get your  form filled out as soon as possible. Once the election is called,  it's too late. You can get a form  at the Paper Mill or the Government Agent's office in Sechelt.  LIBRARY NEWS  The Pender Harbour Library  is giving away its photocopier,  and interested parties are asked  to contact Blanche Perreca,  library chairperson. Also, watch  for the library's usual annual  book sale on May Day, May 19.  LEGION NEWS  The Legion is ready to make  their stage and sound equipment available to local musicians who would like to take  part in a Saturday jam session  after the meat draw. If you're a  musician and if you're interested, call the Legion bar,  883-9364, or Joe Adams,  883-9632.  Lions  seafood  by Am Cook, 883-W11  On Saturday May 19 the Egmont Lions Cub wOl treat us to  one of their getting-to-be-well-  known Seafood Dinners. Bring  your family and just follow the  signs (not that you can get lost  in Egmont) for a seafood treat.  Time 6 pm.  REMINDER  Membership for the Egmont  Community Club for this year  can be paid to our treasurer-  secretary, Betty Silvey.  BITS AND PIECES  Noreen Marshall is back  from a wonderfup trip to  France with fellow artists.  Sue Cook tells of sharing her  lunchbreak with a cougar. The  cougar had chicken, Sue had  veggies, and didn't even think  of asking the cougar to share.  Working at the Skookumchuck Trail with the title "Park  Facility Operator" is our own  Heather Fearn. It's good to see  locals getting the parks jobs.  THUMP ON THE HEAD  Litterers of those awful white  styrofoam coffee cups.  PAT ON THE BACK  To all the people who have  their house numbers out where  they can be seen, and two pats  for those who have their names  out also.  EGMONT COFFEE HOUSE  Featuring full sound system,  coffee, tea, baking and a variety  of entertainment.  Musicians bring your instruments, guests bring a friend.  Place - Egmont School  building. Admission $2. Time  7:30 to 10 pm.  For more information call  Denny 883-9375 evening or  883-1188.  CENTRE HARDWARE  k    YOUR LOTTO STORE  ���SMI**  .      WCt*-t��   (  Madeira  Park  Shopping  Centre  883-9914  ,    TWICE M KuFh  FN THE SAME MICE  *v ��������-��  LOTTO BC  SERVING  PENDER  HARBOUR &  EGMONT  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  April 15 to October 31,1990  Available it:    Oak Tree Market  Madeira Park IU-2411  Cliff Orr  John Henry's Store  Garden Bay U3-22S3  Denny Bowen  Fire Marshall  THE PENDER HARBOUR HEALTH CLINIC  is raising funds for an expansion  to better serve our community.  CAN YOU HELP?  Sand your tax-deductibla donation to:  Box 220.  Madeira Park. B.C.  VON 2H0  *nmrcnra  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks Improvement District  Sprinkling Regulations commence May IS, 1990 and will be in  effect through to October 15,1990.  Sprinkling will be delegated this year by house  numbers.  ODD numbered houses:       on ODD CALENDAR DAYS only  EVEN numbered houses:   on EVEN CALENDAR DAYS only  "Sprinkling between the hours of 4:00 pm to 7:00  pm is not permitted anywhere in the District.**  Any persons found in contravention ol these restrictions may be liable to penalties as prescribed under  By-law No. 49 of the District.  Trustees ol the S.P.H.W.D. Coast News, May 14,1990  13.  Sechelt Seniors  More on seniors'concerns  by Larry Grafton  This week we will carry on  further to last week's column,  with more comments and observations in regard to the  brochure entitled "Toward a  Better Age".  This publication is the result  of a task force which toured  British Columbia last year to  secure a cross section of seniors'  views and concerns for the  future.  The task force members were  Mrs. Bea Holland, Mr. John  MacKay, Mrs. Jane Rogers and  Mr. Dune Russell. Administrative support staff were  primarily from the Office for  Senior's Ministry of Health, in  Victoria.  In brief, the following are  some of their visions for tomorrow and their recommendations  to the Province of British Columbia.  The task force forsees the  province-wide availability of a  variety of appropriate, affordable housing. If they wish it,  seniors will receive help adap-  ATTENTION  PENDER HARBOUR AND AREA  RESIDENTS  AREA A  SENIORS' HOUSING PROJECT  MEETING:  Membership:  May 16,1990  7:00 pm  Legion Hall  Madeira Park  Family membership, $5  available at meeting  voting privileges  to members only  ting their homes to suit their  changing physical abilities. This  will allow them to continue to  live independently until such  time as this is no longer feasible.  (Bear in mind that this is for-  sight on the part of the task  force, subject, of course, to  government funding and  action.)  This paragraph particularly  appealed to me, "Individual  seniors will not be the only ones  to realize the reward of provincial and federal support. We  must remember that seniors are  people who have ideas, creativity and the energy to make their  dreams come true. They will  repay society one hundred fold  through a variety of ways including volunteer activity and  productive involvement in the  economic, social, and cultural  life of the province."  Task force concerns for  health care recommends that  the Province of British Columbia:  1. Continues to increase its  funding to home support agencies for the provision of increased service hours.  2. Provides appropriate programs to ensure the training of  home support workers.  3. Ensures that existing adult  day care programs for seniors  are appropriately funded.  4. Supports the expansion of  community based respite/relief  programs that assist the informal caregiver.  Without elaborating in detail,  recommendations are made that  access to adequate transportation be made available  province-wide.  The Office of the Public  Trustee is set up to assist those  seniors who are unable and no  longer able to manage their personal and financial affairs. The  task force recommends that our  government publicize and make  this service more accessible to  those who need it.  This very sketchy summary  of their brochure may leave  some of you questioning where  all the money will be acquired to  inaugurate some of these programs.  The report stresses that some  of the recommendations will  merely take an adjustment in  government policy. One should  bear in mind also that the tax  burden borne by all seniors over  their innumerable years of  labour and service are probably  overdue in the form of concessions and programs.  Bear in mind also, that not all  seniors are poor and their present tax dollars should be taken  into account when programs are  sel up.  Ihe Pender Harbour Legion  KITCHEN  Is Open From 11 am to /''(V, *\  2 pm and 5 pm to 8 pm/' j^o��"'V.   . i   fin*.    * Fr\*. ���  1   A 7*m ** i  Children ire wetteonw  for mails In  Mm adjoining hall  We also cater banquets, Headings, etc.  GARDEN BAY  HOTEL  ^i  Garden Bay Hotel  Restaurant Now Open  Reservations - 883-9919  44th Annual  PENDEILHARBOUR MAY DAY  Saturday, May 19th, 1990  Kids Games (PtrrKtoi Harbour ttrfmum)  Golf Putting  Puppet Shows (Kids Count)  Bingo (Binge. Club)  Darts (Darts Club)  Candy Floss & Popcorn (Shrlners)  Horseshoe Pitch (Lloni Club)  Kids Races  Dunk Tank  Face Painting  Gypsy Palm Reader  Variety Talent Show  Concession Stand Hegion unties' Au��.)  Fish Pond (Lioness Club)  Pender Harbour Mav Day Sponsors  Gordon Wilson, Lauder, AC Building Supplies  BC Liberal Party IGA Foodllner  Pender Harbour Credit Union Ruby Lake Resort  Protech Office Electronics Lowe's Resort  Coast Western Airlines Sea Horse Construction  Harbour Insurance  mmm  Spacenet Communications  Harbour Boat Tops  Beaver Island Grocery  Pacific Roofing  Irvine's Landing Marine Pub  Pender Harbour Chevron  Ray Hansen Trucking  Mbw Sunny's Hair Boutique  Pender Harbour Diesel  Marina Pharmacy  Duncan Cove Resort  Fishermen's Resort  John Henry's Marina  Frances' Hamburger Takeout  Kenmar Draperies  Ab Haddock Marine  j 14.  Coasl News, May 14,1990  i                                   *��  il  L* -^  ^%^B jjBH  ;.;.^-^  ^ a\T  m       Wa\\\                               eaOt*   '�� ^r      r"  ���*-��&..  ^^  ^^      r  ^*awW  .--  jtjDF  *-*^ ���*                     fat-r^^-^^^S  ei*^^-'  -^  :V   .'  ********  d-^jl  ^.  rtW j ;i' t  ^-r     ���  BP     '    ;  I���1                  s  Last Friday and Saturday Sunnycrest Mall hosted National Forestry Week displays. All-terrsin  vehicles, planting tools, seedlings and other forestry items were shown to visitors of the mall. A  silent firewood auction was held Friday. -Jeff Cwpeattrphoio  Home Support Workers  get contract settled  The tentative agreement  reached in the early morning of  Saturday, May 5 - after a  16-hour negotiating session -has  now been ratlfed by both home  support workers and the Continuing Care Employee Relations  Association (CCERA).  The agreement ended a strike  by 400 BC Government  Employees' Union members  employed by four agencies:  Ridge Meadows Home Support  in Maple Ridge (on strike since  January 22), Valley Home Support in Abbotsford (on strike  since February 12), Fernwood  Home Support in Victoria (on  strike since February 22), and  Sunshine Coasl Home Support  in Sechell (on strike since May  5).  A key issue in the strike was  the employer demand for a two-  tier wage structure. This demand was dropped, and does  not form part of the new agreement. Under this employer proposal, workers would have been  paid according to the kind of  work they were doing on a  minute-by-minute basis. For example, a worker spending two  hours with a client could have  been paid the Home Support  Worker II scale for half an hour  of personal care, and the Home  Support Worker I rate for an  hour and a half of cleaning.  The four home support agencies involved had been covered  by four separate agreements,  with different wage structures  and expiry dates. The new contract sets out retroactive  payments and adjustments to  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner was Louise Rnlland of Gibsons who correctly identified  Ihe brick wall in their tennis/basketball court al Cedar Grove  Elementary School.  Hillside looks good  by Rose Nicholson  The long awaited feasibility  study lor the marine facilities at  Hillside Industrial Park is complete.  "The reporl is glowingly  positive," said Director Jim  Gurney at the May 10 Regional  District meeting. "It was done  in the context of the federal  government assuming the construction and operation of the  terminal. At a cost of $1.8  million, that is a big advantage  to us.  "The next phase is to proceed  with a business plan and then to  go on with the construction. It's  good news."  establish a standard wage structure.  Starting wages for a Home  Support Worker I, which had  ranged from $5.91 to $6.95 per  hour, will increase to $8.85 by  October 1, 1991.  Starting wages for a Home  Support Worker II, which had  ranged from $5.91 to $7.55 per  hour, will increase to $9.35 by  October 1, 1991.  The top rate for a Home Support Worker II, which had  ranged from $8.10 to $9.20 per  hour, will increase to $10.85 ^y  October I, 1991.  Expiry dates under the old  agreements range from January  1, 1989 to November 1, 1989.  The new contract will expire  March 31, 1992.  Province  acts on  driftnets  The provincial government  will restrict purchase of tuna to  that from packers who guarantee their suppliers use  ecologically sound fishing  methods, announced John Savage, Minister of Agriculture and  Fisheries, and Carol Gran,  Minister of Government Management Services, last month.  "The purse seine tuna fishery  in the eastern Pacific may be as  much a threat to dolphins as the  driftnet fishery, and we must  take a stand against these very  destructive fishing methods to  preserve all components of the  marine environment," said  Savage.  Dolphins habitually travel  with large schools of tuna. The  visibility of these mammals on  the surface of the water makes it  easy for fishermen in the eastern  Pacific to locate the tuna.  Hundreds of thousands of  dolphins have been driven into  the nets of purse seiners using  explosives and fast boats. The  tuna follow. Several species of  dolphin are now almost commercially extinct because of this  practice.  The BC Government Pur��.  chasing Commission purchases  canned tuna to supply government institutions such as  hospitals and psychiatric  facilities. In the last six months,  institutions such as Woodlands,  Riverview, the Vancouver Detox Centre and Pearson  Hospital purchased 8500  pounds of tuna.  Mt. Richardson prospects  Tuwanek Ratepayers  see way ahead  Rose Nicholson  Immediate prospects of an  official wilderness designation  for Mt. Richardson may be  slim, but there could be another  way for the Tuwanek  Ratepayers Association to  achieve their objective of  preserving the area.  At the May 8 meeting of the  Foreshore Advisory Task Force  (FATF), Bob Rebantad of the  Recreation Division of the  Ministry of Forests suggested  that a landscape analysis of the  area by the Forest Service would  'red flag' the approximately  1100 hectares that the Tuwanek  group is trying to preserve and  ensure that the visual component of the west and south  west faces of the mountain  would be protected.  Rebantad explained there are  presently over two hundred ap-  plications for wilderness  designations in the province.  These are considered by the  Ministry through a ranking process and only the top two or  three are chosen for in-depth  study each year.  At present Mt. Richardson is  a long way from the top of the  list.  "It's not going to be ranked  very high unless there are other  things I don't know about."  Rebantad explained.  "But this could change," he  emphasized. "I'm not recommending that the wilderness  proposal is abandoned."  Fie has agreed to work with  the Tuwanek group through the  ranking process.  "There may be things like  pictographs, ��� or even a spotted owl, that would affect the  ranking."  In a conversation with the  Coast News, Linda Williams of  the Tuwanek Ratepayers  pointed out there are provisions  in recent amendments to the  Forest Act that allow for public  input in local situations like Mt.  Richardson where a forest  resource can be administratively  recognized   or   zoned   as  wilderness through approved  Integrated  Resource Manage-  "We wouldn't have to compete with others in the  province," she said. "This  could be managed locally. We  have the resource, we're trying  to interest people in preserving  what we have in our own  backyard."  The landscape analysis  described by Rebantad will be  part of a study of the whole  Sunshine Coast being under  taken by the Forest Service. It is  used as a planning tool and will  be completed by the end of  September.  Interfor (formerly Jackson  Bros. Logging), according to  their recently publicized Five  Year Plan, have no immediate  plans to log on Mt. Richardson.  "That gives us a breathing  space," summed up Chairman  Gordon Wilson. "We have to  go for what we know we can  win."  TRY THIS SIMPLE  EXERCISE TO LOSE  WEIGHT FAST  You could be up to ten pounds thinner in just two weeks if  you call Diet Center today. ��� Eat real food. ��� No packaged  ftxxl required. ��� Learn to stay slim for life.  GET SERIOUS, CALL DIET CENTER.  3o%���,, DLet^  off  New Membership  m  Center  The tivi^-lossprq/essionctls'  <��� ItfyoilfriCt-nirr.liR Spftilol  ��t'ifthi Itm wl�� * ill) milt, itliul  f**M  OOJC   r��II7T ' twe Hire ee-eeeer lee. Speed.* J.llice EdlTlOndS  OOO'LMEal eetWetfeeueraflerewlehliielivMual Counsellor  634 Farnham Rd., Gibson9 Hours: Mon.-Fri.,  7:30am ��� 1pm  behind Gibsons Medical CliniO s��i.    9 - Noon  "-"���"���"���"a*""***~**Afltrnoon Appointments Available"*"*-"*"���*"���*���-��  All Sales Cash & Carry  ^ALTERNATIVE  SpKluinns In  Woodworking * Interior  Flnlehlng Materiel!  OPEN:  SETmSd1-"So *"   HWY. 101, GIBSONS 886-3294  &^ Coast News, May 14,1990  $  The Sunshine  15.  N  Second Section  ��...  i  Coast News aboard  An inlet cruise  www  4&  A chance to look across Storm Bay to Ihe still, snow-capped mountains bordering Narrows Inlet is  an opportunity not to be missed. -Ruth Fonmitr photo  Pender  prepares  for Lt.  Governor  The Honourable David See-  Chai Lam was sworn in as  British Columbia's 25th Lieutenant-Governor in September  1988.  With his wife, Dorothy, and  their three young daughters, he  emigrated to Canada in 1967,  becoming a Canadian citizen in  1972.  Born in Hong Kong, the  grandson of a Baptist minister,  hereceived a Christian upbringing before taking an economics  degree at Lingnan University in  China and an MBA from Temple' University in Philadelphia.  He pursued a career in banking  in Hong Kong for 18 years  before making Canada his  home in 1967.  He entered the development  field, eventually founding his  own investment firm. In 1982,  he concluded his professional  business interests and since that  time has devoted his life to  philanthropic pursuits.  In 1987 he was awarded an  Honourary Doctor of Laws  degree from the University of  British Columbia and in 1988,  the prestigious Order of Canada  at an investiture ceremony in  Ottawa.  Dr. Lam attributes his business and personal success to  combining the best of Christian  and Confucian ideals. In his  new role, His Honour wishes to  share those experiences which  contribute positively to the  challenges of a changing world.  His vision of Canada includes  a place where immigrants will  not only find refuge and opportunity, but also contribute the  best of their cultures and unique  backgrounds to the rich pluralism of this land.  The Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce is  hosting the Lieutenant-Governor's visit to the area on May 23  and 26. Tickets to the May 25  banquet are on sale at tht  Pender Harbour Paper Mill.  by Ruth Forrester  It was a chance of a lifetime  and there was no way I was  going to miss it. When the  Coast News received an invitation to lake a cruise up the  Sechelt Inlet the offer was loo  good to resist so, together with  a small pleasant group of about  ten people, we set off on Thursday morning from the dock at  Leslie Marina on East Porpoise  Bay Road.  Our genial hosts were Art and  Aleta Giroux and we were on  board the good ship Tzoonie  heading out towards the  Skookumchuck Rapids. Art explained that due to the time of  day and the fact that the tide  was just about to change, we  would not go through the rapids  but would go close enough to  have a look at this marvelous  phenomenon. I think there was  a sigh of relief all around - just  seeing it was fine with us.  All along the route Art  pointed out points of interests  of which there were many in  cluding several abandoned fish  farms, leaving only a few still  active.  From our vantage point we  were able to view some of Ihe  clearcut logging which had been  allowed to take place up until  recently when protests and more  control caused a slowdown of  this devastating practice. Otherwise the scenery was magnificent.  We passed by Salmon Inlet  and headed toward Narrows Inlet which is a much calmer body  of water and the wilderness site  is located where we would stop  for lunch.  Before turning into Narrows  Inlet, Art headed out to where  the rapids begin and we could  experience just a little of the turbulence of this powerful tidal  action. One could actually feel  as though the boat was riding  uphill on the water, a peculiar  but exciting experience.  As we turned into the gentle  waters of Narrows Inlet there  was a feeling of heavenly calm.  The engine stopped as we reach  ed the dock in a little sheltered  bay and the silence was almost  overwhelming.  We had time to walk around'  the shore and the camp area and  ro just eniov the beauty of our  whole surroundings while Art  got a big fire lit for a barbecue  and Aleta busied herself preparing lunch.  We had a choice of coffee,  tea or juice. That coffee was the  best and most welcome cup in a  long time. The picnic and camp  area were set out beautifully  and had a really cared for atmosphere complete with running water and shelter from rain  or wind. There is even a houseboat on the shore, where, if  weather was bad, a nice warm  shelter and a game of cards  could be enjoyed. We were  lucky in that the day was  beautiful and no one had any  notion of staying indoors.  lt seemed like no time at all  until  we were being served  smoked   Gourmet   lox   and  cheese on crackers followed by  Please tara to page 17  NO INTEREST SALE  ON FURNITURE CONTINUES  tie* Only At KERN'S  Elegant Sofa & Love Seat  in Pastel Cotton ��� Del Ray Slate Colour  Suggested List '2250"  Our Price  $175000  Payments: $70 per month starting Sept. 29/90.  r  ai, -jet   Mluh  I  " 11 V'ii    _t\y rhea**"*! * J.  . - ..ti  pm\pf3iaM ii > mfftfff TiHfnr  I All''    'll   la  Bi.^ H,9h Bickt ��� Super Comfort  Sofa & Chair  Suggested List *25S9M ,n Valentino Qunmetal (Soft Grey)  Our Price $186900  Payments: $70 per month ^^___-  starting Sept. 29/90_____. ~~t^~7.   n j + ll fQ  High Back  Super Comfort Sofa & Love Seat  in Emerald Green with Shades of Blue  Suggested List '2750  Our Price *22500<  Payments: $70 per month  starting Sept. 29/90.  Portable  JiDiL  Renta  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Septic Tank Pumping  Industrie  M6-70C4  ,m l&*��  HOME  FURNISHINGS  S 30 9 (10 |eeee   Mein   Sat.  1? 00 b 00 |>eee. Sine   is Heelliieeys  Kirn s Hsu  H����  101 1 Scltool ltd  OlDsoni  886 8886 16.  Coast News, May 14,1990  LEISURE  Harry Almond, president of the Sunshine Coasl SPCA chapter  drew the winning tickets of the SPCA "Great Cat House" Raffle Draw last Saturday. The rafle, organized by volunteers,  brought in over $1200. Proceeds will help to support the SPCA  spaying/neutering program on the Coast. Winners of the raffle  were Sharon Arnndel (Cat Castle, shown above), C.A. Oddy  (Dog house), and Ellen Frith (Scratching posl).  ���Jeff Carpenter photo  Scout honoured  Word has recently been received that the Chief Scout of the  Boy Scouts for Canada, Governor-General Ray Hnatyshyn  has awarded the Medal for Good Service to John S.  MacKenzie-Moore of Sechelt.  John has been working with boys in the Beaver and Cub  sections for over 15 years in Sechelt, and during that time  dozens of boys have benefited from his leadership.  Congratulations Scouter John from your many friends.  The actual medal will be presented to John later in the  year.  Channel 11  TUESDAY, APRIL 15  7:30 PM  Live coverage of Gibsons  Council meeting.  THURSDAY, APRIL 17  7:00 PM  Get your lawn & garden off  drugs! Ask Carol Rubin for advice. Host Clint Davy. Phone-  in.  8:00 PM  This Old House Part 2.  Framing.  Shaw Cable White  Rock produced this 8 part series  on building your own house.  8:30 PM  Doug Roy talks with Sean  Van Streppen about owls and  loons. Illustrated with Sean's  photographs.  Television Schedule  Courtesy ot  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281   S3  fas  R     brings you  KENNY SHAW  King of the Safecrackers  The Arcade of Mysteries  by Peter Trower  The Arcade of Mysteries  Herbert Emerson Wilson  has done it again!  Probably the most fabulous ���  certainly the most unique  character on the North  American comment,  the former ordained minister  and one-time acknowledged  'King of the Safecrackers'  who spent 25 years behind bars  and authored the book  'I Stole $16,000,000!'  (now being made into a film)  has taken up his palette and  launched out  into the field of modern art.  He is well on his way  to mounting the heights  in yet another sphere of this  strange cycle  we call life.  Thomas P. Kelley  (from a flyer announcing  the Arcade)  Vancouver, BC, October 31,  1959.   A  typical  Hallowe'en  night. Out in the suburbs a  treasure-trove of goodies waits  behind the lighted doors of  countless houses. Goblin-faced,  pumpkin-headed, white-sheeted  wholesale haunting parties of  young   trick-or-treaters   have  begun  to  make  their  ritual  rounds.  Their slightly older siblings  ready themselves for such traditional pranks as soaping windows, letting the air out of tires  and pushing lighted firecrackers  through the mail slots of nervous little old ladies.  It is a night for mischief and  macabre revelry. It is altogether  an appropriate time for the  opening of such a depository of  garish art and sinister artifacts  as Herb Wilson's Arcade of  Mystries.  Blase neon-spangled Granville Street has seen a few odd  sights in its time but never the  like of this particular enterprise,  it has opened for business on  the 900 block, in premises  formerly occupied by a conservative furrier. The premises are  conservative no longer.  A masked man dressed in the  striped garb of a convict, sits  behind painted bars in a display  window that has been  redecorated to simulate a prison  cell. He is a small balding man  with melancholy features and a  measured persuasive voice that  booms out over a loudspeaker.  "Step inside, ladies and  gentlemen," the unlikely barker  urges the passers-by. "See the  most remarkable exhibits ever  placed on public display. Meet  Canada's unchallenged mastermind of crime - the one and only King of the Safecrackers.  Shake the hand of the man who  shook the hand of the famous  outlaw, Jesse James.  "Only a dollar, ladies and  gentlemen, for the exprience of  a lifetime. Dare to enter Herbert  Emerson Wilson's Arcade of  Mysteries. No minors please."  The mention of an admission  charge dampens the interest of  some. They move prudently  about their business. Others, intrigued beyond thrift by what  appears to be a carnival  sideshow, ante up the price and  enter the transformed store.  Among them is an art student in  his late 20's who has aspirations  of becoming a writer. Years  before he read about Holy Herb  Wilson in Colliers magazine.  The first things to strike  almost anyone who enters the  arcade are the paintings. Relentlessly grotesque, they literally  shout from the walls. The style  could most generously be  described as 'primitive'. The  human figures are stiff and  unlifelike; the colours, comicbook bright. They rivet the eye  nonetheless.  Most of the paintings lean  towards a naive symbolism as  unsubtle as the technique: a  cartoon-like giant octopus,  representing organized crime,  bellies down on a skyscrapered  city; Adam and Eve, rather-  fetchingly rendered, ponder  their fateful apple under a  besnaked tree, behind which, an  awkwardly drawn tomato-red  Satan leers approvingly; two  disembodied heads gaze grimly  down on the earth from a flat  void, cluttered with other  planets and abstract shapes.  The realistic pieces are  calculatedly shocking. One, entitled 'Corporal Punishment in  Canada', shows a prostrate  naked convict about to be flogged by dementedly-grinning  guards, while a pious looking  doctor stands self-righteously  by. Another portrays a cross  section of a gallows just after a  hanging, with a limp corpse in  the process of being cut down.  They are unpleasant and jarring.  While the new entrants are  Still gawking at this sinular array of canvasses, a dapper  elderly man of medium height,  emerges from a back room. He  is impeccably clad in gray flannel slacks and the sort of satin  smoking jacket, seldom seen  outside of certain British period  Alms.  The man has closely cropped  white hair, a slightly askew nose  and rimless spectacles. He is 80  years old but carries himself  erectly like someone much  younger. The thin mouth smiles  in a friendly manner but the  eyes behind the glasses are pale  blue and inscrutable.  To be continued...  E  f  Art                     Pottery                  Cards  Everyone Needs  I  A Little Serendipity  in Their Lives  ?.  1  tt  CRYSTAL  m  ���s  t  u  SERENDIPITY  ���7  S  |  Now Open in Horseshoe Bay  ��  Just Behind the Esso Station  Open 7 Days a Week  till 5 pm, Open Until 9 on Fridayi  i  Serendipity:  I  i  The gift qf being able to make delightful discoveries by  i  X  u  pure accident  And much more  Geoff Hodgklfifwn Steve Britain*  "Is it time your insurance program had a check-up?"  "Have you recently changed: ��� your marital status? fl your residence?  fl your family obligations? f' your job? I i your financial priorities?  "If you checked off one or more of these, then your life insurance may  no longer meet your needs. Now's the time to review your insurance  coverage. For personal service, call Geoff Hodgkinson or Steve Brining.  IKJ  The Mutual Group  Facing Tomorrow Together  N640II  Heritage Week  May 20 to 26 if Heritage Week in BC and people around  Gibsons will be decked out in finery from past decades.  The Gibsons Landing Heritage Society will be judging the  rayment and the best outfits will be chosen.  There is also a Heritage Tea scheduled on May 22 at  Marine Place Hall between 2 pm and 4 pm.  >itffc^  Miss ( iibs< ins Page int           -fl$^l  1990        _;��  BEST EVER  FASHION  M              j9  SHOW  "**   aia^mW"            \                              ^V|^  Doles. M.n .'.'   . >  Place; l  rJ.ee, leeee                           /jM  Time. ; pe,.                    Jgg|  Admission: yni,            m^  Sentetrs/Stutle'ttte. js     W  n  ���. ��� 15  x^y^kW  Proceeds go towards 1990 Pag ant  .Last year's sold out so don't miss it.  This year - by request is I nights! Coast News, May 14,1990  17.  Students back from Ontario  Camp Elphinstone played host lo a Kayak extravaganza last weekend, sponsored by the Sea Kayak  Association of B.C. About 160 people attended the various activities including the tough but enjoyable obstacle course. ���Kent Sheridan photo  ^'^  Rhythms  of Life  A group of 23 Grade 10  Social Studies students from  Elphinstone High School has  just returned from an exchange  trip to Kapuskasing in northern  Ontario. Ai the May 8 School  Board ma. ing their teacher  Peter MacDonald and two of  the students told Trustees about  their trip.  Most of the students had  never been on an exchange trip  and were overwhelmed by their  reception.  "We were met by bands,  taken on tours, entertained at a  dance put on by the whole  town, billeted in people's  homes. It was a lot of fun."  MacDonald told Trustees  that both students and their  parents worked hard to make  the trip possible. Most of the  financing was provided by the  federal Open House Canada  Program, but the students also  did some fund raising, as well as  most of the paper work involved with the trip. And they had  to commit themselves to extra  school work so as not to fall  behind in their studies.  The Kapuskasing students  will be coming to Gibsons this  week for the return visit.  "I'm amazed at the way local  people are responding," said  MacDonald. "We've lad donations of food for a banquet  we're putting on; there are  many cash donations; the Alibi  Wahoo is giving a trip; the Mill  is providing a bus and a tour of  the mill and again, ptarents are  working hard."  "There's some friendly  rivalry going on. We want to  give them as good a time as they  gave us."  ^GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch 109  Members and Guests Welcome  Bayou  Country  General Mtatlng  Tues., May 15 at 8 pm  *7 Creek  LEGION  Branch 219  Time for relationships  by Penny Fuller  The Cosmic conga line is now  complete. Last week Saturn  joined Pluto, Neptune, Uranus  and Mercury in their retrograde  dance. It is with some relief I  add that this week, Mercury will  drop out and begin moving forward once more, with the rest of  the personal planets.  Astrology is the one area  where appearance is what  counts. When a planet appears  to move backwards, it indicates  a time when the energy  represented by that planet tends  to be internalized.  In this case, where the four  outer planets are all retrograde,  it is likely that all those changes  that have been occurring in the  world will quiet down for a  while. The people are going to  need some time to adjust and  until these planets begin to go  direct (appear to move forward  once again) they'll be focusing  on their individual lives.  Mini-golf  The Sechelt location of Orca  Park Mini Golf is due to open  towards the end of May, with a  Gibsons location soon to be announced.  This new locally owned >  recreational activity will kick off  at a great location in Sechelt,  the public boat ramp (upper  level). The Sechelt Indian Band  has been kind enough to lease  the space needed at this convenient location right on the Sunshine Coast Highway.  The Orca Park Mini Golf  facility will contain a full canteen snack outlet, club rental  outlet, and a great little souvenir  shop, with all kinds of neat  stuff. You can buy locally  designed T-shirts, tops, coffee  mugs, cards, and much more.  As well as regular mini golf  days (7 days a week II am  -dusk), there will be a lively  schedule of Tournaments,  League play, and other activities  including Fund raisers and  special parties. If you have a  group that needs to raise funds  or for details on our programs  phone 885-9209.  Inlet  Continued from page IS  delicious smoked salmon - done  right there on the fire, with  toasted buns and the choice of  two delicious salads. We had  plenty of time to linger over our  meal with constant calls to go  back for more.  "We're not leaving here until  all this food is eaten" Art informed us. And, as we all  gradually slunk back to the  table for seconds, and some  even thirds, I think we earned  the right to be brought back  home unscarred.  Ocean Activity Centre and  Tzoonie House are located at  5f)44 Cowrie Street in Sechelt  next door to the Bulk Food  Store and this is where you can  make your reservations for the  cruise of your choice.  They are a division of Sun-  wast Smokers Ltd and can be  reached by calling 885-9802. Do  it now.  Pluto is the First to break  ranks in July, but that change  will not really be apparent, except perhaps in some medical  breakthroughs or more sex  scandals.  It's Neptune, Uranus and  Saturn in Capricorn that are  tracking the massive changes  occurring in the government  structures of the world. When  they all dance forward in  September the changes in the  Soviet Union, South Africa and  other domains will again hit the  headlines.  In the meantime, people will  generally be more concerned  with personal changes.  At the beginning of June,  both Mars and Venus will enter  their home base, so to speak.  Mars will tie trotting through  Aries and Venus through  Taurus. In mid-June Mercury  plays copy-cat and enters its  home territory of Gemini.  This all indicates an emphasis  on relationships and making  them work, balancing the need  for union with another, with the  need to assert self. This is a  great time for talking things  out, being clear, stating needs  and limitations, fears and expectations.  If there was ever an ideal time  to really focus on your primary  relationships, June is the  month. More specifically, between June 13 and 26 plan on  spending time and energy on  THE RELATIONSHIP in your  life.  Talk to each other, honestly.  Find books on relationships. Go  to workshops together. Make  contracts for the future.  T_rtTII IFT1  Things have been changing  rapidly for everyone and it's  easy to avoid dealing with the  little, niggly things. But it's time  to remember what really matters: yourself and the people  you love.  Maybe your relationship  needs to catch up with the other  changes in your life.  Dr. Sam Simpson  is p/o.ised to jnnoutnv  /i/'s /un. location & hours  721 Winn Road  Hours:  Monday  9-5  Tuesday  12-8  Wednesday  10-6  Thursday  12-8  Friday  9-5  886-3622  ���" ""  mtataakmemaiafi      '  Spring Fever Has Started  Every Wednesday Elphie's Welcomes  ..-,,.-,--    ,    ���-     ��� - ���   - all ball players to their  Come ioin Elphies Long Weekend Party ~ f " J r���- ���  & Celebrate George Gibsons Day    - -? ror I special  at the Landing (Wear your uniform and rrceive it)  -re.      j        ..       .,.   eanerre aierr Ask Server for Details  Thursday, May 17th LADIES  NITE  5 ALIVE ClaSS Special - an offer you can't refuse  J Includes a chance to win a dinner  for 2 at Andy's Restaurant  ��� Ladies No Cover till 11 :fJO pm  ��� Doots open for 'everyone' at 8 pm  WIGGLE & SUDS  Specials All Nite Long  m^ No  ,lv   Cover  11 Wednesdays  nCDCI IIMJ MJHI H TOpen: Wed, thru Sat. 8 pm  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  mm  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  TtUttt  4  1 hadn't been to the Creekhouse Restaurant in a long  time and had not remembered how truly nice it is. My  friend and I went for dinner. As we stepped into the  restaurant, we were enveloped in a relaxed, intimate atmosphere. Fresh flowers, nice linens, soft music and  candles greeted us as we were seated.  The menu was very interesting, making decisions difficult for me. My friend, being a lamb fan, immediately  decided on a main course of rack of lamb with basil, garlic  and parsley sauce. I was still reading about the hors  d'oeurves which included mussels in saffron cream sauced,  oysters on the half shell, duck, chicken or rabbit livers  sauteed in sherry. Separate salads offered enticing combinations. Especially interesting was the duck and beet  salad with celery, green onion and vinegar dressing.  Feeling adventurous, I chose to start with a potato sorrel  soup which I had never tasted. It was delicious, served with  hot bread and butter. Main seafood courses included filet  of sole with savoury herbs and champagne sauce, seafood  platters, pasta in cream sauce with scallops, prawns and  mussels. I decided upon a meat main course of roasted  duck breast with apples and apple brandy, although the  tenderloin of venison in wine and pepper marinade was  tempting. There was also ribeye steak for the steak lovers  and a duck/prawn junbalaya special. An extensive wine  selection was available to compliment the meals.  Our food was artistically presented and tasted just as  beautiful as it looked. Lastly, the desserts were outstanding. My friend had a refreshing kiwi mousse garnished  with fresh mint. I had a chocolate charlotte in vanilla sauce  that was rich and sure to satisfy the most discriminating  chocolate craving.  Andy's Restaurant Every Wednesday night is ePrimc Rib Night. House  specialties include veal dishes, steaks,  seal'etod, pasta, pizza, Thai food, and lots  of NEW dishes. Don't miss Andy's great  Brunch Buffet every Sunday from  llam-2:30. Hwy 101, Gittsons, 886-3.188.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Rend and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 scats.  Restaurant - On the  waterfront wilh one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offets a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner S-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - with a perfect view  of Gitsons marina, and a good time at-  FAMIIY D/N/rvT,  n.-sphere, ihe Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasla,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Poinl Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11 :.M) am -10  pm, Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seats 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. Avera^ family  meal for four about $15-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 886-8138.  The Parthenon Greek Taverna  located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechelt. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, and pizza.  Open 6 days a week - Tues. through  Thurs., from ll am - 10 pm and Fri. &  Sat., II am - ll pm. We are open for  \I(,HI 0\ THI rOH'N  Irvine's Landing Marine Pub  Excellent lunches, dinners and appetizers  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting overlooking the mouth of  Pender Httitour. Prime rib every Saturday. Free moorage available for (waters  visiting with its. We're located at the end  of Irvine's Landing Road, and we're open  7 flays �� week from 11 am to 11 pm. Pub  open llam-llpm. Kitchen open llam-  10pm. Call 883-11*5.  Lord Jim's Resort Hold starting  Friday, April 6 we will be open for limited  hours. Call for additional mfotmation.  MS-TOM.  Ruby Lake Resort - Pictttresque  lakeside setting, post-and-tteam dining  room, children's play area and tame  swans are pan of Ruby Lake Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  baron of beef and other hot meal dishes,  a beautiful salad bar and home-made  desserts. Alnolutely superb prime rib on  Friday. Breakfast from 6:30 am, lunch  from II am and dinner from 4:30 to 8  pm. Doily specials, licenced, reasonable  prices, menus have sornething for  everyone, on- and off-premises catering.  Hwy 101 just north of Pender Harbour,  good highway access and parking for  vehicles of all sizes. 883-2269.  lunch - try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from II am - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. We also  have take-out - pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much more! 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina ��� Hostess.  The Whllf - Open for breakfast,  lunch au] dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood al its best. Sundae Brunch from  II am * 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner Reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis toy. 885-7285.  Cedars Neighbourhood Pub -  Great food every day all flay. Appetizers  and full menu along with terrific daily  specials, available 'till 9 pm every night.  We're known for our great atmosphere  and good times. Sun. - Thurs. open 'till  midnight, Fri. & Sat. open 'till 1 am. See  you at the Cedars, home of Ihe "other"  Bruno. Visa, Mastercard and reservations  accepted. 8864171.  I \l l\ -   lAki  (>< 7  Ernie & Gwen's Drive In* Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every nighl. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  Avinge Mill Pricts  Do mt Includi liquor 18.  Coast News, May 14,1990  ��� Pender Harbour Senior Secondary sports day. "The jumping is  ��� easy, it's Ihe landing that worries me."   ��� -A���� Cook photo  Minor ball  ; Howe Sound Pulp & Paper  a-Turaday's game produced an  ��� outstanding play. What should  '��� have been a Home Run ended  'in the runner being put out at  home base on a relay throw  ;from the left fielder Michal  i Husband to the short stop  iKevin Skelcher to the catcher  ".Chris Rottluff.  ' Thursday's game produced  ;threc Home Runs by Chris Rot-  Jtluffe Kevin Skelcher and  tMlchal Husband. Two triples  ���were hit by Brandy Corlett and  Stuart Chester. A double was  Jut by Daniel Giesbrecht. Kevin  Skelcher made two unassisted  puts at first base. Michael Husband Stuart Chester did a good  job at pitching in this IS to 14  defeat.  Elson Glass - In the game  against Howe Sound P & P Tim  Albus hit a Grand Slam Home  Run and made some good  fielding plays.  In Thursday's game Ryan  Johnstone pitched well,  triple and"coacn reports that the  team had more spunk.  Blue Wave - Amanda continues to catch those pop flies  and Stephanie made a good  play at second. Pitching is good  all around.  Prontos - No report from the  coach.  Omega - Bobby Brody hit a  Home Run. Solid pitching by  Tod McBride and Steve Stevenson.  League Standings  Mosquito Division  Team WI T P  Howe Sound P & P 3 5 0 6  Ktson Class 16 0 2  Petrocan 5 3 0 10  Blue Wave 5 2 0 10  Prontos 4 4 0 8  Omega 5 3 0 10  Tadpoles  Motwtits #1 3 4 0 6  Gibsons Really tt 2 5 15  Kinsmen #3 15 13  Truffles M 6 2 0 12  Heclric Co. #5 7 0 0 14  legion m 2 5 0 4  Broncos  Devllns #1 5 0 111  Kerns 1/1 2 3 15  Super Valu #3 13 2 4  Sunnycrest Mall 14 2 4 0 4  Ponies  NRSfl  Legion tt  Iron Workers Hi  Foe Sleoottumchule Narrows add  1 tet. 40 min. plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each tt. ot fall  bats In-Stock  TIDELINE  MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd  Sechelt  885-4141 .  The players, coaches and executive of the Gibtoni  Minor Baseball Association gratefully thank the  following service clubs and businesses for their ex-  traordinary support for the 1990 season,  The Medical Clinic  Omega Restaurant  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Pronto's Restaurant  Kern's Home Furnishings  Sunnycrest Merchants Assoc  Video. Etc.  Truffles  Blue Wave Taxi  Western System Controls Ltd.  Ernie & Gwen's Drive-In  Andy's Restaurant  RCMP  %  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Mary's Variety  Howe Sound Pulp i Paper Ltd.  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 219  SuperValu  Kinsmen Club ol Gibsons  Dargatz Glass (formerly Elson Glass)  Sunshine Grocers (PetroCan)  Devlin Funeral Home  Gibsons Realty Ltd.  Ironworkers, Local 97  S.C   GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB  Club competition  by Frank Nanson  The ladies held two inter-club  tournaments last week, one at  Gresenacres, where the second  teams played. The Greenacres  ladies won with a 43.3 against  our girls' score of 64.5. The  third teams played at Fraser-  view where our local ladies won  with a score of 34.3 against the  Fraserview team who got a 37.5.  In club play on May I, the  9-hole ladies played for low net  with a hidden partner. This arrangement would seem to have  some merit as you cannot  possibly complain to your partner if you do not know who to  complain to. Anyway the results  were as follows: First, Jan  Robertson and Phyllis Cummings; second, Marg Neilson and  Ehlma Manning; third, Marg  Bevan and Pearl Cheal.  In Ihe 18-hole group first  flight winners were Rita Hincks  (72), Vi Gibbons (73) and  Doreen Gregory (74).  Second flight had J. Wan-  namaker (75), S. Gray-Moir  (76) and Joyce McMillan  (77-BB9).  The senior men had 84 out to  play a Scotch Rnehurst tournament. In this tournament the  teams are made up of two  players each. Both players drive  off the tee and on other than  par-3 holes each player hits his  partner's ball on the second  shot.  They then choose the best of  the two balls and hit it alternately. Hopefully they eventually  sink the damn thing in the hole!  Scoring is as usual using combined handicaps.  The winners were Bob Hagar  and Les Head with Lloyd  Breedan and Larry Boyd coming in second.  Bill Gibbons managed to  drive closest to the hole on the  8th green and Stan Patterson's  group took home a bag of tees  each for their efforts.  Bob Hagar, who was one of  the winners in the Pinehurst, as  noted above also was the winner  of the shortest drive contest  with his outstanding 1 Vs inches  (no it was not the wind).  Thank goodness it was not as  serious as it might have been as  he was able to use his partner's  drive in this case. Bob says the  Pinehurst tournament has its  benefits.  Pender Qolf  'Best of the finest'  by Jerry Holmes  The Annual Spring Calloway  tournament, sponsored by Tom  and Bette Held, drew 42 of our  finest, and Jim Menzies proved  to be the "best of the finest",  netting a cool 71. This, in spite  of going four over on *9, is  pretty great golfing.  Jim's game seems to be improving since he "unretired".  Bill Dean, as expected, played  his usual steady game for a 72,  and second place. In the  Calloway system it's tough for a  low handicapper to win, so  Bill's performance is even more  commendable. Mary Roop  came through like a hero, topping the ladies with a net 73.  A really fine steak dinner, arranged by the House and Entertainment committees, was  presented by Master Griller,  Bob Jaggard. Bob, incidentally,  has a propane grill that, it is  rumoured, is so big that it requires a special burning permit.  Tom and Bette, after awarding the trophies, expressed  their thanks to all of the entrants and workers for making  it such a real fun day, and our  thanks go to the Held's for their  sponsorship.  The Mixed Twilite, last Monday, required partners to play  alternate shots. Olive Montgomery and John Willcock  won low gross with a 44. First  low net was the team of Moni  Langham and Jay Deyman with  a 13 and second low was Mary  Roop and Mae MacFarlane.  The other half of the Roop  group, Mr. Ed, found the range  for the K.P. on #3, while Sylvia  Thirlwell did the same trick on  the sixth. Least putt winners  were Shirley Dumma and Dutch  Haddon, with 14.  If you haven't played in the  Twilite, try it, you'll like it! You  don't have to be a Greg Norman to have fun. Every Monday at 4:30 pm.  Ernie Holloway, the prominent golfer after whom the hill  is named, won low net in the  Swim  results  On May 5th & 6th, 21 swimmers competed at Arbutus  Country Club and put in  another outstanding performance.  Three more young swimmers  qualified for provincials: Shane  Robinson, Tyson Cross and  Chris Hahn.  Some of the placement  highlights are: Jordan Hall, 6th,  50 Fly; Chris Hahn, 4th, 50 Fly;  Sarah Roberts, 4th, 100 Fly &.  4th, 200 Breast; Kelly Kavan-  agh, 3rd, 100 Fly; Hanna Henderson, 6th, 100 Breast & 2nd,  200 Breast; Josh Hodge, 4th,  200 Breast; Ryan Mellor, 3rd,  200 Breast; Craig Graham, 4th,  100 Fly; Joelle Bezaire, 2nd, 200,  Breast & 4th, 100 Breast; Sean  Heathfield, 1st, 200 Breast,  2nd, 50 Free & 2nd, 100 Breast;  Girls, 200 Free Relay, 4th:  Sarah Roberts, Hana Henderson, Joelle Bezaire and Kelly  Kavanagh.  Boys, 200 Free Relay, 2nd:  Shane Cross, Sean Heathfield,  Craig Graham and Josh Hodge.  Seniors contest on Tuesday with  a 31, just edging out Bill Jack  by half a point. Another half  point back at 32 was George  Langham. "Smokin"' Dave  Dakin was closest to the stick on  the third hole and the special  driving contest saw Bill  Cameron put his tee shot 36 inches from the line for the win.  No score posting for the  Ladies this week, but stars instead. First star goes to Verna  Belland, who birdied number  two, and from the white tees,  would you believe, and then  chipped in for her par on  number six.  Second star to Lois Haddon,  who broke the century mark for  the first time on our course. Obviously the next goal is 90, Lois,  and then probably the Gold  Trail. Congratulations, Ladies!  Guess  Where?  (Hint - 88)3-9415)  sponsored by  Super Valu  Rnu wou you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  t��    *     *     *    >i     *  Buzz Bomb ���  Mooching ��� "59  Trout - ��29"  H  x >  Taymore 3 Person Tont .  fleg. $79.98   *59^  Taymore Stooping Bag  fleg. $64.98   $4��99  .American Eagle soo Rounds 22 * 17*'  Shot Shells box 25 $6"  \&a    ;oy  *1<  TRAILBAY  SPORTS  Hourt:  Summtr  Sunday  10-4:30  Mon-Thurs  9-5:10  1 Friday  9*00  Saturday  9-8:30  TRAIL AVE ft COWRIE ST        SECHELT       885 2512 I  Coast News, May 14,1990  19.  A Pee Wee Division Team from the Sunshine Coast is bound for Portland Oregon U.S.A. for tournament play at the end of May. -Kent Sheridio photo  Thunderbolts and Cedars tied  In league slo-pltch action  by Mark Benson  Slenners Thunderbolts and  Cedars Pub are the only  undefeated teams left in the 12  team Cedars Mixed Slo-Pitch  League after Ihe first quarter of  Ihe schedule was completed last  week.  The Thunderbolts increase  their record to 6 wins 0 losses  after knocking over the short-  handed Commuters 18 to 3 and  thumping (he Alibi Wahoos 24  to 8 last week.  Jeff Carwithen hit a grand  slam home run for the Thunder-  bolts against the Commuters.  Slenners got home runs from  Randy Visser, Dale Boghean,  and Jeff Carwithen against the  Yahoos.  Cedars Pub increased its  record to 5 wins 0 losses in two  very close games last week.  Cedars defeated their arch  rivals, the Ball Blasters, 10 to 8  in their first of two meetings this  season.  The Cedars squeaked by the  Commuters 8 lo 7 in a very exciting game at Langdale  Elementary.  This Week's Games  Monday, May 14, Wrecks vs  A & G at Cedar Grove; GAB vs  Coors at Langdale N; Blasters  vs Pigs at Langdale S; Thunderbolts vs Cedars at Brothers No.  2.  Wednesday, May 16, Commuters vs GBS at Brothers No.  3; Wahoos vs Creekers at Cedar  Grove; Coors vs Wrecks at  Langdale N; Blasters vs GAB at  Langdale S.  Thursday, May 17, A & G vs  Commuters at Langdale N;  GBS vs Stenners at Langdal* S.  Sunday, May 20, Wahoos vs  Cedars at Langdale N; Creekers  vs Pigs at Langdale S.  Slo-Pitch report  by Mark Benson  The first week of May, Sten-  ner's Thunderbolts improved  their record to 4 wins and 0  losses by beating the Creekers 6  to 3 in one of the lowest scoring  games of the season in Mixed  Slo-Pitch. The score was so low  due mainly to tight defenses and  good pitching by both teams.  A&G Contracting dealt the  eSae^SSSBBBaaBBS  Coors Scummbies their first loss  of the season by defeating them  14 to 8 in a slugfest. A&G pulled away late in the game to  register the win on some good  safe hitting.  The Alibi Wahoos fought  back to tie the Coors team 10 to  10. It's only the Yahoos second  year in the league and they have  improved quite a bit from last  season.  Cedars Pub edged the Ball  Blasters 10 to 8 in a collision of  two of the top teams in the 12  team league.  Thursday, May 10 Cedars vs  Commuters at Langdale N.;  Wahoos vs Stenners at  Langdale S.  Sunday, May 13 Pigs vs  Coors at langdale N.; Creekers  vs Blasters at Langdale S. All  games start at 6:30 pm.   Forest industry plans  on open house display  by Jeff Carpenter  The five year development  plans of the major forestry  companies and the Ministry of  Forests were displayed at the  Rockwood Centre last Monday  from 1 pm lo 9 pm.  Malcolm Cattanach, Field  Operations Supervisor for the  BC Forest Service said  somewhere between 50 and 100  people turned out for the event.  In the past Cattanach said there  has been "a very poor turnout"  because companies have shown  CIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  their displays on separate occasions. So we had all the companies show up at once."  Jerry Frith, regional director  for Area F said the open house  was a "worthwhile exercise"  and had more people attending  that it has in the past.  Frith said the forestry industry had complained aboul  the poorly attended open houses  of past years as a "waste of  time." The combined day, Frith  said, brought in more people  and could break the "cycle of  apathy."  What was the response of  those thai attended to the  forestry displays?  Cattanach said there is always  the standard "We don't want  logging here" stance by some  people at these functions, but  most had "a lot of questions"  which were answered by the  companies and Ministry  representatives.  As to the status of the  Tetrahedron area, Cattanach  said the BC Forests is "stiH  working on Integrated Management and conducting  hydrologist surveys."  Mapping and biophysical  analysis will continue in the  Tetrahedron region and more  information may be available at  next year's open house, which is  being considered.  Pavement  planning  by Rose Nicholson  Information has been received by the Sunshine Coast  Regional District that the  highway will be paved this summer from Secret Cove to Earls  Cove and will include an extra  two feel of the shoulder to allow  for a white line for bicycle traffic.  "We've also been told that  the Gibsons by-pass will start in-  August," said Chairperson  Peggy Connor. "They told us it  would start in March, then in  May, Now it's August."  Hotel  plans  trouble  Qlbsons  by Jeff Carpenter  During last Tuesday's council  meeting, Municipal Planner and  Approving Officer Rob Buchan  said the proposed Gibsons Har-  ���bour hotel will have a "disturbing impact" on Gibsons' waterfront. Buchan recommended  that council postpone a decision  on the application until the  Planner and the applicant have  resolved areas of conflict.  Buchan said the proposed  hotel consists of a "35-foot wall  of building stretching the entire  width of the site, with the single  exception of a mere 10 foot  wide pedestrian access on the  south boundary."  Buchan said when he made  sight lines to see how the dimensions of the proposed hotel  would affect the view of Gibsons Harbour he found that  from Gown Point Road it  would be difficult to see Keats  Island.  Mayor Strom added, "it  would be difficult to see  anything."  However, Buchan believes  "...a design solution can be  readily provided for the site  which can fall well within the requirements of the Official Community Plan vis-a-vis the interruption of building masses, and  the interjection of waterfront  views and pedestrian access."  "While such a solution may  noi maximize the applicant's  aspirations for financial return,  1 am convinced that viability  could still prevail, and the  wishes of the community at  large could be readily accommodated," Buchan said.  Project  block  'deliberate'  by Jeff Carpenter  Sunshine Coast Maritime  History Society (SCMHS)  Secretary Joe Belanger told the  Coast News there is a  "deliberate blockage", of the  Discovery project. Belanger said  he didn't know who was  responsible, but every attempt  on the SCMHS' part lo forge  ahead on the project is  obstructed.  Belanger adds that the delay  of Gibsons council to accept the  lease agreement will "very soon  now put ten people out of  work."  Belanger said he and the  Historical Society will keep trying to launch the project and  "...not about to let Discovery  go. We've put in loo many  years."  What seems to be slowing  down council's approval of the  lease is a proposed retaining  wall to be built by the SCMHS  to protect Gower Point Road.  During the May 8 council  meeting Mayor Strom said she  was "not happy wilh the size of  the wall" which would be built  along the back of the park.  Alderman John Reynolds  said the earth removed to permit construction of the wall  could be replaced.  /"DEPENDABLE  AUTO SERVICE  Did you know...  We mU * back  BSUaiBU  USED CABS  The .South Coast s Only BCAA AWMflD Shop   (Special consideration to BCAA i  ^emmm automotive  CONGRATULATIONS  To Ron & Mary Isaksson  Vene Parnell is pleased to announce the new ownefs ot Sunshine Coast  Tours S, Charters and Eagl�� & Whales Gallery. Ron & Mary moved 10  Gibsons a year ago and very much look forward to serving their new  friends and customers.  Please drop by anytime to say hello.  New Summer Special  Laser Prints *8*'  Sue Coleman *24M  EAGLES 4 WHALES photo gallery  Sunshine Coast Tours & Charters  449 Marine Dr (Beside Dtxrkside Pharmacy) Gibsons  M6-8341  �����-"  T**ff,#   10% Off  ftW.  10 &'  Spring Spectacular ���  "Mini-Alaska"  Cruise  $7200 per person  Reg. ��80����  ~  ���All Relteshmenls & Lunch Included.  ���Depart 10 am Egmont "Reservations Required  ��60' Luxuty Yacht ��� MV Invader  to PRINCESS LOUISA GLACIER HQ*D  & CHATTERBOX FALLS  SUNSHINE COAST  TOURS & CHARTERS  449 Marine Dr., GKwm       (*����� 0-eW* Harmm)  H Hwr Chart* Una HM341  lrf0TERMINAL  mf       Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  C.A.P.E. (Coasl Association lo Protect Ihe Environment) annual general meeting.  Wed.. May 23. 7:30 pm. Community Services building. Inlet Ave.. Sechell. New  members welcome For inlo call 885-7502.  Roberts Creek Branch ol St. Miry'i Hospital Auxiliary regular monthly meeling  Mon., May 14 at 10:30 am al Ihe Legion Hall.  United Church Stiwifdi Vard Sale May 26 Itom 10-2 In parking lol ol United Church  Hall, il dry. in hall il wet.  Glbiom RCMP Lidlei Fishing Derby June 1.2, & 3, $25, tickets available at Gibsons  RCMP and Family Sports. Sunnycrest Mall.  Sunshine Cult Splnnin ind Weiveri meeting Mon., May 14 at 7:30 pm. 718  Franklin Rd., Gibsons. For inlo 886-7102. 885-3868.  Mule Feithnl tor Cystic Flbreils - "Welcome .Sack Summer", Saturday, May 19.  noon lo 5 pm at Sunnycrest Mall. Interested musicians call Dave Allen, 886-4545.  Sunihlne Cult Puce Committee meeting on Mon., May 14, 7:30 pm at Roberts  Creek School Library. Video on Nanoose will be shown. Everybody welcome.  Klwinis Cin Home Auxiliary monthly meeling May 16 al 8 pm in the residents  lounge. New members welcome. Plans tor the annual terry Tea will be discussed.  Hopkins Branch el St. Miry'i HoipRil Auxiliary regular monthly meeting Thurs..  May 17 at 1:30 pm at Camp Sunrise. New members most welcome.  Heritage Society and Driftwood Pliyeri dinner and theatre night, Sun., June 10 at  6pm, $30 each, tickets available at the Omega Restaurant.  Giant Flea Mirkit at Gibsons Winter Club (curling club) Sun., June 10 Irom 10am to  2pm. Book a table now 886-7801 aft. 6pm.  Sunihlne Colli Pro-LHe Society monthly meeting. Tues., May 15,7:30 pm at Sunshine Coast Gospel Church, corner ol Davis eBay Rd. & Laurel Rd. In Davis Bay.  Everyone welcome. Inlo 885-3880.  Sunihlm Coiit Amitnir Radio Club - The May meeting will be held at 7 pm,  Wednesday. May 23, 1990 at Regional Dislricl Office. Sechelt. New members  welcome. Inlo 885-9491.  Shtxnclitfo Auxiliary - general meeling, Tues., May 15 at Shornclllfe, time 1:30.  Gibsons Outreach Organizational MMtlftg on May 16, 1990 In room 108 ot  Elphinstone High School al 7 pm.  Sunshlni CmiI Group Amneily MertutliMl will lie holding their regular monthly  meeting Tues.. May 15 at 7 pm In Sechelt Elementary School. Everyone welcome. Inlo 885-7143.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS  is pleased and proud to welcome  our newest  "Friendly People Place"  The Knit Wit  in Sunnycrest Mall  886-2717  Drop off your  Classified Ads  Until 3:30 pm Friday  WW- ��< Y-Knydou Kermsmssi** d****1 *"���  and can also netp vu  The Sunshine  Cruice Lane, Gibsons  086-2622  Render Harbour Shopping Centre  ���383-9099  Cowrie St., Sechelt  805-3930  SaLm1m^m\m^mm*mm��B2iimm  Mfctato* -20.  Coast News, May 14,1990  ���  AUTOMOTIVE ���  Indttstrial      AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon.-Fri. 6-6 Sat. 8-6. Sun. 10-3  CONCRETE SERVICES  EXCAVATING ���  GEN. CONTRACTORS*  R  RtMdy Ml* Concrete  C Sand �� Qravel  N f     CONCRETE  LIU.   sn��|evcfMI��ff��SHtMCO��r|  o  SECHELT PUNT  885.7180  GIBSONS PLANT I  886-8174  ( Fastrac BACKHOE  SEBV1CE   _  ��� septic FIELDS                       XT' J  ��� DRAIIfAOI DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER UNES  OH41I 4X4  ^     .cuamhg         Steve Jones  886-8269  MSIDBHTIAI. BMOVATIOHS  Gyproo * Lamlnattlon Work  Kitchens. Bathrooms, PtalnUng  Local Raferanow  Brie Wood  Need this space?  'SECHELT RADIATORS   Complete Cooling System Service Cenlre  We Repair & Replace Rads. Heater Cores 8 Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  Now, Ustd ft Rebuilt  5580 Whirl   Ask About Pick-Up t Delivery Mon  Sit  I0HJ Forestry BufMlnoil    gjggjj 885-7986;  TOP Line DonuhetE  Curbs ��� Patios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Wails  "We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Res. 885-9203  Bus. 885-4828  J.T.R. Trucking  Dump Truck Rental    '  Sand, Gravel & Blasted Rock Sales  R.R. #1 Bay Rd. Site  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Call: 8857878 JIM ROBINSON  TOP SOIL ON SALE  YOUR "COMPLETE"  TRANSMISSION CENTRE  ���FRONT AND REAR WHEEL DRIVE  ���AUTOMOTIVE i MARINE 'CLUTCHES  je'*,   'AUTOMATIC 4 STANDARD  ���-"' / Come see the Specialists at  "������I j.**^*****************1"1"*************1*"*********���  "���si---"*1  7 EAQLE TRANSMISSIONS  The Coast's first Tranamlaalon only shop.  Phone Kerry at  886-2111  677  Payne Rd.  TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS FOR 18 YEARS  BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  WOLF'S HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Rinovitions, Siding, Painting, Finns,  Roofing, Windows, etc.  Specializing In all phases ol cement  (sidewalks, driveways, patios, retaining walls, etc.)   886-3078 ,  /^~M.J.J. VINYL SIDING���  Soffits  Fiberglass Decks  Fred Cocker P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message) Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-4404 VON 3A0  TURENNE  CONCRETE  ���PUMP TRUCKS 'CONCRETE WORK  Placing & Finishing ol:  Basemenl Slabs. Patios. Driveways.  Sidewalks, Exposed Aggtegate  FOR QUALITY WORK, CALL US' 886-7022  f  YORKSHIRE GARDENER    "  General Garden Maintenance  Lawn Care ��� Landscaping ��� Pruning  Rock Walls ti Rockeries  Senior's Discount - Friendly Service  \  Fred 886-3526  lor the Professional  and the Homeownet  RENT-IT!      V  CANADA INC. /<  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT     fffT  885-2648,  V5540 Inlet Ave.. Sechelt  Swanson's  Ready-Mix Ltd.  pJ��MOU��CtNI"��l OiW��ii:m_.       m    ������������ ACCOUNTS -.  1885*96661 [885*53331  3 Batch Plant! on the See eeahlete Coait  Clbaotia ��� Sechelt ��� Peetdet Heirboeef  ���f.*. va\enwawaj  460 Track Hoe  ���Topsoil  ���Septic Fields  ���Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  ���Stump Removal  ���Lot Clearing  ���Building Sites  ���Water Lines  743 Bobcat  886-9764  Mobile: 648 8879  i/*       THE  IMPROVER  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL S RESIDENTIAL  885-50S9  BCK7  HALTMeOONBAy  -Residential���Commercial.__ Industrial  PAINTING      s  30 Years Experience     Fully Equipped  Free Estimates  M.B. Painting  Mfarcel Beaunoyer 888 9826  j��>  Hallmark  Custom Homes  & Renovations  Enquiries 886-3344   886-3364 J  ���  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  Need this space?  Cell   lllf!   COASI   Ml WS  .it  886 ?%T> eet 88b 3930  ���  EXCAVATING  FUTURE  Excavating & Developments  Residential Underground Installations  Commetcia an  industrial & Repal,s  Land Clearing Roa(ls & Driveways  Satisfaction Guaranteed  CALL MIKE OR MIKE  886-2182  CENTURY ROCK  ��� HEATING  Sl>*%,mflQrJkTm% Glass ft Door Ltd.N  Biloids ��� Screens ��� Oarage Doors *  .    Profiting Doors ��� Aluminum Windows  6745 Young Strata $., Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 4P3  Bill Allan Sales Bus. 792-0088  Res: 853-4101 Fan. 792-3475  "We untie* th* entire Sunshine Cowl"  ������CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT ��  Need this space?  Cell   tier   COASI   Nl WS  WILSON  (CONTRACTING  EXCAVATING  Septic Fields  Building Sites  Dilches  Landscaping  HAULING  Sand  Gravel  Soil  Manure  886-8313  Q & D Contracting  ���Sand & Gravel Deliveries,  ���Stump Removal  Gary Davles 886-9585 ���} Bm ,m  VDan Zuell     886-8070 Gibsons. BcJ  ICQ LIQUID MS  ��� Auto Propane   ^  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  SS5-23M  Hwy 101, across St.  Irom Big Mac's. Sechelt  < L-Q BUILDING >  CONTRACTORS  Surveying, Foundations, Framing Siding, Patios, Stairs  "Custom Building"  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL  "We BuiW '��m From The Bottom Up!"  \jA,m Quirion    * FREE ESTIMATES ��        ���885-9203i  CAN-DO EXCAVATIN  Septic Fields, Landscaping,  Hauling of sand, gravel & topsoil  Bobcat 743 Diesel   George 885-7553 Emery  Will Buy Timber  or will do Excavating  For Timber  Big or Small Amount  or will Rent 518 Cat Skidder  by the hour with operator  Will Go Anywhere  Louis & D. LePage Logging        886-3821  ^SECHELT FIRE PLACE L10r>  'SL^1*"8 H2U   'Woodstoves  .^Fireplaces       j^|   . coneys (Hi-Temp,  STEVE CHRISTIAN Complete Sales i Installations  Ortlfitad Technician it's ALL WE DO  .    885-7171 �� Safety 8, Satlllcatlon Guaranteed A  MARINE SERVICES  Tha Detee't Dock  Madetie Part,  a VoW�����  fr Salt Watet Licences Jjgk-st'  # Motel & Campsites * Watet Taxi Ul-JM -  * Matine Repaifs       * Ice and Tackle    883-2244  Alpine Trusses Ltd.  886-8801  GOUT BOBCAT SERVICI  Small In Site ��� Big In Production^  PeiM Hules - Teeeechinet  Spieatlieiff/Lrvcllinff *^*V***J  Unlet HaeeliriK ,����(����<  885-7051   SECHELT ������((����il  ��� GEIM. CONTRACTORS  \Mfe: SUNDECKS  tf*V by  x    WRIGHT'S CONSTRUCTION  Free Estimate  885*7736 885-7099  m-mti    Cottrell's Marine Servicd  MBit SERVICE TO Al I  MAKES  ���     HAS      Specializing In Marc Outboard  niuc^^^*^fc��      * ��������"��� drive rebuilding  DIVER W- Localed a|  BOAT ^|        Smitty's Marina, Qlbsons  _   HAULING SHOP 81*7711     RES.S8S-5840  /ri^hs  Money Spent At Home  Stays At Home  Truss Manufactured Right Here  On The Sunshine Coasl  Specializing In all types of  FREE     commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves.   oolZ  D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  -Post & Beam New Homes' Renovations 886-3811.  ��� CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  iftet  CONCRETE SERVICES*  Wolf'9  F0f All Yoifr eCoeeWeM  Slefewalki, Driveways, Patten, Me.  Exposed ex Haiti  Alio epoeiailzlite In High (Mom  Stone Overlay to beautify old concrete  20 Ytara In Buslnasi  888-3078      frmtmamm.  Land Clearing  Excavations  Septic Tanks  DAL ENTERPRISES  1989 416 4WD Caterpillar  Backhoe Loader  Septic Systems, Ditching "������  Call Nick  \^ lor all your Backhoe Needs    9%$)      m  Ernie Fallis  Contracting  Complete Backhoe  Service  886-9198 SunshliM Coast }*%*��*  P1SI CONTROL LTD  <*****��R��     Pneetie Haefteoeie, BC   V0N2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED (SOVEnNMENT LICENSED UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents A otter pests  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the invasion  of crawling insects  For Confidential   __: ���_.  Advice & Estlmatee   883-2531        y  ��� Pretiieatnient of houeee under construction!  Coast News, May 14,1990  A complex problem  From London, Ontario  to London.   ^\���~ t  I - -*  - ��� -"   .  ALLIED  TheCarelulMovers   mmma^mmmmMmmM^mmmmtMtm^^m^m^m  Whether your next move takes you across the world or to a new  hometown In Canada, choose Allied. More than 1,100 Allied  representatives is one reason why Allied moves twice as many  families as any other mover.  Call today for a free no obligation estimate.  LEI MMY'S TRANSFER LTR.  Custom packing, storage, locel 8 long defence i  HWY 101, GIBSONS  Pander Heitwtie cuatomaea   Qttfi 'OfiCJ  pleaae CALL COLLECT      OOO*��00*J  Editor's Note: The following  was received for pueWcation.  Barry Mountain,  District Manager,  Sunshine Coast Forest District  Dear Mr. Mountain,  Re: your recent letter  Thank you for your reply to  our request for details of the  silvicultural plan for  Tetrahedron area cut blocks.  As you are aware the intent  of the Forest Act of 1987 is in  part to penalize timber  harvesting in areas that cannot  produce new and vigorous  forests, and of course, the major forest companies have gone  to great expense to publicly  demonstrate their commitment  to reforestation.  We are not satisfied with  mere assurances that the MOF  has had great success with  reforestation in the last IS  years. Certainly there has been  some success with lower elevation plantations. However, your  plan to leave these blocks to  "fill" naturally for 12 years  followed by planting, if  necessary, does not inspire con-  fidenre.  Sunshine Coast  Services  Directory  MARINE SERVICES  MISC SERVICES  merCr ui/er  9 Mercury Outboards  Volvo  AB HADDOCK MMINE ltd.  Garden Bay. BC      "*"���V!2TS       883.2811  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING  POWER WASHING  Eu  buccaneer  Marina ii Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 885-7188  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 vears  PARTS - SALES ��� SERVICE -REPAIRS  K 4 C Thermoglass 4,^ V^tt -'  Cobra Boats now  m\\M   . *��-e V-V**-  In-Stock  "outboards"  PENINSULA INDUSTRIE  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  & GIBSONS  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fillings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Gibsons 886-2480 .,������ n|p���,tm���,  Port Mellon 884-5303     Van. Direct 689-7387  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  X  f A.J. (JIM) WALLACE  84 Hr. Telephone e988-48!33  1126 Rosamund, Qlbsons  Pica Up * Palmer?  a I  8   J  ACCOUHTINQ  ���OOKXIlriHO  BUDGETS  INVESTMENTS  PAYBOLL  TAXAIIOH  INVENTORY  SUTHERLAND Saies&  Service ltd  MRPJUR     *a>  /outboards irv  atjMW YANMAR   V  stern onivrs iNeo.Ros   DIESEL ENGINES*]  I'.lfts t. Service itir All M,tlees eel OeellHt.irds  Dnckteifleor Drylitnd ..,ir-,  r  ,,���  FINANCING ��V��lf��BlE VHF   (j tSt   16  ,at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park 883-1119^  JACOBSEN FEEDS  6452 Norwest Bay Road  888-9569        Your Authorized Dealer |  (S; Bucket-field's  We carry a complele line ol   Animal Feeds & Supplies      the growing people _  ��� MISC SERVICES  A.D. LANDSCAPE GROUPS  OVER 20 YEARS  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER 8.  CHAINSAW LTD.]  .   731 NORTH R6AB   686-29127  886-2226  885-5846  RESIDENTIAL      COMMERCIAL  LANDSCAPING & GARDENING  JONJAREMA  DESIGN CONSULTANT  Pltr.l.IMINARV DEVF.IOfMF.MT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS|  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CAII. 886-8930 m DISCUSS VOUR HOME ENVIRONMF.N  flandacaplng for a Dlatinctive Design  Complete service from design to irrigation installation plus  new shrub plantings, Installation ol large trees and  hedges lor privacy, patios, lawn installations and retaining walls. Over 500 plant species to choose Irom lor your  own design. Call for a Iree estimate.  MH963 Miion Road, (usually Ton free or 115-4101)  Personal  lax Returns  Nicky Zavaglia C.A.  Appointment W-W61  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINET* .  886-9411  ���Showroom Kern's Ptaia.Hmy 10  Open Tuaaday to Saturday f 0-4 pm .  DOLPHIN ALARM  SYSTEMS LTD.  Burglary ��� Fire H   Music 4 Sound - Intercoms        Don Watson  RR#4S15C17     Bui 886-9144  Gibsons. BC    Bel. VasVmaJ  ID  *-Commercial & Residential*  �� Carpet & Resilient Flooring *  ** * * f *'���***   Phone ��� *  .'.Home        888*8888  |shopp,nG   SHOWROOM at  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tuee.Fri., 12:30-5 AlldaySal.  TW FIOOR STORE AT VOUR DOOR _____  For successful  BUSINESS MEETINGS  targe or Small  CEDARS INN  895 Hwy. 101, Cittsons  Fan B8fc-3Q46    MfejQM  Complete, Confidential, & Professional  BUSINESS t PERSONAL OFFIfiF SERVICES  l!��(iK2l EMffl  886-7359  Conversion  Window*.  Gloss,  Auto e�� Marine Glass, Aluminum Wh  * Screen.   Hwy l0, & p,^, Rd   M.>ror.  liB.1t gaper Mill       m-wu J  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE )  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding ��� ("osts 4 Beams  Chris Nipper MaV34M  . n.R.14, ss, era,  VOIbsons, B.C. VOW 1V0  "Natural fill" is not oftm  completely successful and planting a 12 year old slash in any  forest zone is very difficult. It is  generally recognized in Oregon,  Washington and British Col-  ubia that planting in the mountain Hemlock zone is seldom effective.  We have heard that the extraction company (Interfor) intends to leave standing all trees  of less than 25 centimetres in  diamctre. That's a fine cosmetic  concession but is it relevant to  silviculture?  The company has not yet  provided survey information indicating the number of trees of  this size present, neither have  they offered any guarantees that  these trees will not be damaged  during extraction.  They have said that the  method of extraction will lie  stump rigged grapple yarding.  In this method logs are dragged  (not lifted) downhill. Inevitably  under-story trees are smashed  and scarred. As well, run-off  channels are created, does this  sound like a good silvicultural  plan for a high elevation watershed basin?  Again we must ask the MOF  how it intends to deal with the  complex problems of reforestation in the Mountain Hemlock  zone, and if these plans are not  very realistic to place a  moratorium on timber extraction, such that the more enduring values of naturalists,  recreators and water users may  prevail.  Dan Bouman  Seechelt Marsh  Protrctive Soci��y  On taxes  Editor's Note: The following  was recrived for publication.  District of Sechelt  Sechelt, BC  1990 Residential Taxes ��� Increase to $5.40/1000  I refer to the article from  which I learn that the council  has draded to substantially increase the residential taxes.  During public meetings on  restructuring, the then  authorities assured taxpayers in  the affected areas, that because  of economy of scale our  residential taxes would decline.  Obviously it was a willful deception on their part as 'history'  shows.  After restructuring in 1987  the tax rate was $2 per $ 1,000, it  climbed in 1988 to $3, in 1989 to  $4.50 and finally in 1990 to  $5.40. This works out to an increase of 170 per cent against a  cost of living increase of 19.25  per cent (at 4.5 per cent per annum.)  We know that we are a growing community and, in order lo  cater for this, more staff is required. However, when we protest against the indiscriminate  hiring of permanent staff, we  are always told that this is cost  neutral, because fees collected  for building projects etc.  generate sufficient income to  pay for such staff.  No doubt the increase in the  stipend for Mayor and  Aldermen in 1989 of 33 per cent  and in 1990 of 8 per rant is high  above the increase in the cost of  living, and must contribute  substantially to the higher tax  rate.  It is high time that a taxpayers' association keep a check  on the rapacious demands of  our elected councillors, because  for those who piay taxes money  does not grow on treses and  many residents are on fixed pension incomes, which, if at all,  are only increased by the rise in  the cost of living!  Jakob Knaus  SCRD  mast act  Editor:  The Sratlle Yacht Club is in-  terfering with the Riiparian  rights of the owners of the land  who are its two adjacent  neighbours.  The Regional Board at its  meeting on Thursday evening,  April 10, recognized that the offending improvements now in  place at the Seattle Yacht Club  floats were made without the  formal approval of the Ministry  of Crown .Lands.  What is the Regional .Board,  as the protector of the peoples'  interest, prepared to do about  this flagrant violation of the  law?  Edith Daly  KllHunsche  Brian Campo of Egmont walked to cool down after completing  the Vancouver Marathon in 3 hours and 20 minutes on Sunday,  al... *     aa_i���   -           May 6. Brian wears number 385.  -An Cofak photo  8UPPUES   |  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc  P A B USED BUIUMeNO MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY ���������.1311  We also buy used building materials  $    DOLLAR A BAG DAY  Thurs. 17th  ��*�� THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 Of Box 598  Upstairs. above Kin's Lucky Dollar. Gibsons  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  New Testament Church  5531 Whart Rd.. Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Sludy 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Lite Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal. Davis Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone eS��2333  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 8807107  Pastor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  LIVING FAITH       \  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whittakw Road 4 Coast Highway  Davis Bay   885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmitt, Pastor  Sunday Church School     9:30 am  (in home at 4862 toast Highway)  For information call 885-5792  Sunday Worship 11:00 am  eCome Grow With Us  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North eS��7410  The Anglican Parish of  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redroolls Rd.,  Haltmoon Bay  1st. 3rd. 5th Sundays  Holy Communion, 2 pm  The Rev Canon E.S. Gale  1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Morning Worship 11:00am  Sunday School-all ages    9:45 am  Prayer 4 Bible Sludy  Wednesday 7:30 pm  e383-2374 4 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Sludy 7:30 in homes  J. Cameron Fraser. Paster  e3e35-74M Office 885-9707  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cai Mclvet. Pastor  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  lor People as Ihey are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 1000 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point (toad  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  A THE  ANGLICAN CHURCH  OF CANADA  St. Hilda's. Stchett  Sunday Services       849:30am  Nursery 4 Sun. School 9:X am  St Andrew's ��� Pander Harbour  Regular Sun. Worships 11:30 am  e385-5019 Rev. June Matfln  "We extend a Warm Welcome  to all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  Sunday  9:00 am Indian District  10:00 am Holy Family Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st 4 3rd Sat. 44:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd 4 4th Sat. 4:304 pm  St. Mary's Gibsons  J 22.  Coast News, May 14,1990  I!COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS^?  ' Homes  & Property  Homos   II    2.  ANDERSON RULTV  FREE CAmOBUE  5686 Cowtie St.. Box 1219  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  M5-3211 FAX 185-2199  Van. Toll Free II4-U1I  Lot tor sale by owner, cleared,  serviced, close lo school. Grand-  view Heights. Gibsons. $35,000.  886-3591 #21ss  Cozy rancher, 11 years old, 1200  sq. It., 3 bdrm., immaculate condition, $75,000, Powell Rivet.  485-6941 #21ss  I have client with cash lor 104  acres of reasonably level and ar  rable land with or without dwelt  ing. Not under transmission  lines. Jock Hermon 883-9525.  Met Harbour Realty Ltd.   #21  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR���  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Cenlre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B&J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930   IN DAVIS BAY   Pender Harbour, 2 bdrm. mobile  on private lot, $40,000.  276-2338 #20s  View lot above hwy. opposite  hotel overlooking Pender Harbour. $28,000 OBO. 885-9778.  liter  For sale by owner, V> acre lol on  Gibsons Bluff, fantastic view! Fully serviced, top access, to view  call 886-8757. #20sr  Lol 16. Creekside subdivision on  mountalnvlew drive in Gibsons.  Urge lot on Park ravine side.  $29.500.886-8698.        #20sr  Peninsula Market 685-9721  ���IN WILSON CREEK���  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS   The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  The Knit Wit ~~  Sunnycrest Mall  886-2717  DEADLINE IS 3:30 FRIDAY  NOON SATURDAY  AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  Drop oil your Classifieds with Lisa Wylti Blind  and Judy Eldrsd (right), tha happy new owners ol  Seaview Market, our "Friendly People Place" In  Roberta Creek.  Save Thousands  on the Cost of  a New Home  Our economical packages  are prefabricated to precision in our factory using  quality materials.  Using a hammer and a  handsaw, you and a friend  can assemble a new house  within days.  Visit out Show Home on  Lot 74 In Woodcrnk Park,  Construction begins  This Week  For Informalion Call:  J&E PREFAB HOMES  1-984-3386 or 3644  By owner: Upper Gibsons.  57'x123' cleared, on sewer,  quiet cul-de-sac, all new homes,  easy walking distance to schools,  shopping, etc. Asking $28,500  Call Bonnie eves, or weekends,  886-2881. ��1  5 acre hobby farm Gibsons area,  lenced. perfect for horses, etc.  Vear round creek, mature trees,  house, horse barn and second  barn. Zoning allows building of  2nd house. Hilde 298-5215. Sutton Group Excel. $169,000.   #20  Dave and Oeanna Brackett are  pleased lo announce the birth ol  their son, Michael Ian Ronald.  May 8, 1990, 7 lbs 7 oz A  brother lor Amanda. Proud  grandparents ate Ron & Diana  Brackett and Ian & Barb Cattanach. Great grandparents are  Lilly Olson, Jean Lines. Cliff  Brackett. Nancy Lines. Special  thanks to Of Pace, Aunty Mel  and Ihe great nurses al St.  Mary's #20  Announcement'!  New side by side halt duplex,  2300 sq. It. ready tor occupancy  July '90. 4 bdrm. 3'6 bath, near  all amenities $149,000. Call Hilde  298-5215. Sutton Group Excel.  #21  Commercial Lot  50x120' North Rd. in Gibsons.  886-8866 or 886-9111.  #22s  5 acre corner lot close to  Langdale Ferry, Price $73,000.  886-9049 (owner).  #16ss  By owner, serviced level lot,  70'x150', Gale Rd., West Porpoise Bay. Sechelt, $22,500.  885-3437. #19ss  By owner, Hwy. 101 & Norwest  Bay Rd   West Sechelt, ft acre  plus. Can sub. inlo 2 lots.  $38.500.885-3437.        #19ss  5 acres ALR, view, hydro, merchantable limber, Roberts Creek,  $95,000.886-3422.        #19ss  Lot 100x250' Southwood Rd.,  close to school. 885-9323.  #20ss  Cleared lot on cul-de-sac, Field  Rd. area, potential view, services  available. $22,900. 685-5861.  #20ss  Beautiful treed lol in Creekside.  Fully serviced. Backs onto ravine,  private sale. 1-530-6207. #20ss  FircrestRd. lot 61x131. level, all  services. Phone Lynn 738-1000.  #20  New side by side duplex. Gibsons, avail. July '90. 4,600 sq.  It.. 8 bdrm., 6 plus balh potential. Yearly revenue $38,400.  Near all amenities. $289,000.  Hilde 298-5215. Sutton Group  Excel. #21  5.1 acre parcel. Langdale  $13.000/acre, timber, hydro,  view. 886-9049. #21  3 bdrms, 2 bath, home with  finished basement. 295  Cochrane. Best value in town.  $95,000. Lome al Mitten Realty  885-3295. #20  Houseboat. Gibsons Harbour,  fridge, micro., sundeck. dinghy.  Whaler c/w 45 hp. mere, all  $32,000. Terms 886-8426.   #21  1176 Flume Rd., Roberts Creek,  new quality built 2500 sq. II.  home, 4 bdrms., 2'/j Paths,  covered wrap around verandah  on 'It acre lot, 2 mins. to beach,  numerous features, $169,900.  By owner/contractor 886-3327 or  885-3307. #21  Lot tor sale, 86'x168' with house  trailer 12x64' and storage shed,  on Faitview Rd. 866-8087.   #22  OPEN HOUSE!! |  SATURDAY MAY 19,1990  521 South Fletcher, Gibioni  1 - 3 p.m.  EXECUTIVE 3-level  VIEW HOMEII  Features In ihis home:  -3 large bedrooms  -3 baths  -rock fireplace backing on to  kitchen (insert) and living-  room  -tons of skylights  -upstairs loft wilh full bath  -gourmet oak kitchen  Noma wll totally redone  Dec/89  Asking $225,000  Call Join Peterson 886-2607  or John Gonzigi 886-7712  CHASTER: Florence Chaster  passed away May 9. 1990 In St.  Mary's Hospital in her gist year.  Long time resident ol Gower  Point. Gibsons. Survived by her  loving son Jim Chaster: son-in-  law Ronald Thicke: live grandchildren and live great-grandchildren Memorial Service will be  held on May 19,1990 at 2:30 pm  at SI. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church. Hwy. 101. Gibsons. In  lieu ol Powers, donations to St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechell would  be appreciated. #20  EADES: Zoe I.G. Eades passed  away in St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechell. B.C. May 6.1990 aged  93 years. Born In Midhurst.  England. Predeceased by her  husband Reg. Resided at Roberts  Creek, B.C. lor 54 years. Past  Worthy Matron ol Mount  Elphinstone Branch O.E.S. and  past Grand Chaplin of the B.C.  O.E.S. Survived by her son Reg  and his wife Reva of Vancouver, a  grandson Ted and his wife Carol  wilh 3 children ol Roberts Creek,  and a granddaughter Cathy with  2 children ol Langley. Funeral  service was held May 12 al at  11:00 a.m. in St. Hilda's  Anglican Church. Sechell. Rev.  June Mallin officiated Cremation  lo follow. Devlin Funeral Home  directors. #20  STONE: Clifford Ernest of  Madeira Park, formerly ol Maple  Ridge, passed away May 5,1990  al Ihe age ol 69 alter a lengthy Illness. He has gone lo be wilh his  beloved wile. Marilyn, who  predeceased him in 1987 and is  survived by his loving lamlly,  Sandra (Bob) of Terrace. Scolt  (Karen) ol White Rock. Lynda  -.(Don) of Peachland. Keith (Bev)  of Maple Ridge, Kent (Shari) ol  Pitt Meadows and 10 grandchildren. Funeral service was  held Saturday, May 12. at 1 p.m.  in Ihe Living Faith Lutheran  Church, Davis Bay, Sunshine  Coast. Cremation to follow. Devlin  Funeral Home Directors. In lieu of  flowers donations may be made to  the B.C. Lung Association or the  Boy Scouts ol Canada.        #20  Large view lot in Langdale. One  mile to ferry $45,000 886-3824.  #22  m  Ik Beofc Deal km��M  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  $/IOO  4  (minimum) for 10 words  w  25'  each additional word  (Births. Lost Se Found FREE!)  Pay for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid by  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS mutt be       .  PRE-PAID before insertion.  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted    ���  Sufte Sett"  CLASSIFIEDS  15oo  Thw ind New Furatur*  699 Highway 101886-4716  Come and benefit financially Irom  our overstocked position.  LOTS OF BARGAINS!      #21  ti Price sale on eveiylhing al  United Church Thrift Shop, Ftl.,  May 18, 1-3pm only. Basement  atrearoftTrueman. #20  NDP  AUCTION  SALE  Elphinstone  School Gym  7 pm Thurs. May 17  Many bargains and exciting  items. Murder Mystery  Weekend. Weight Bench.  New & Used Kitchen Appliances, beds, cooked ham.  books, elc. etc.  It you have items to donate  please phone 886-2204 or  816-7421.  PROPERTV MANAGEMENT  Bonded - insured - experienced  Steve D. Sawyer  Gibsons Realty Ltd.  886-2277  #21  Looking for SHAKLEE Products?  Nutritional supplements,  biodegradable cleaners, personal  care products. Call Dale  886-3805. Mavis 885-7464. #22  Auditions lor Youth Talent Show  lor Sechelt Celebration Days will  be held soon. For inlo. call Nikki,  885-9091. #21  Early French Immersion K and  Grade 1 Regislration Independent  School. Sept. 90,886-8029 #22  We Tench Skin Cm  Mary Kay has a proven-effective  skin care program lor you. Call  today Gladys, 886-3063.      #22  01  TEMPLE: Passed away May 8.  1990. Dorothy Evelyn Temple,  late ol Halfmoon Bay. aged 73  years. Survived by her loving  husband, Jack G. Temple: 1 son,  Robert "Jack" Temple of Abbotstord; 1 daughter, Maureen  Smith ol Houston, B.C.; 1 sister,  Esther Anderson of Squamish; 9  grandchildren: and 7 greatgrandchildren. Predeceased by a  daughter, Leigh. Private Cremation. Arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. If  desired remembrance donations  to charily of choice. #20  Thank You  Many thanks to the S.C. School  Board, the SCRD and all who  helped in obtaining Ihe old Haltmoon Bay school lor S.C. Wildlife  RehabCenlre. #20  ���r���'���������   Thanks to everyone who helped  me alter the accident. Love Koree  #20  FORST  POTTERY  Open Wed-Sat, 10-4  New pots made every  day  886-2543  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  Does someone In your family have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903, 885-7484. Al-Aleen  886-2565. TFN  Phone us loday aboul our selection of beautiful  personalized  wedding  invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannles Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  $100  up to 10 words  each additional word  Your ad. featuring 1 item only, will run 4 consecutive weeks, then will be cancelled unless  V'eu instruct us to renew it BY NOON  SATURDAY. (Not available to commercial  advertisers)  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & secheit offices Noon Saturday  "Friendly People Places"  FRIDAY 3:30 pm  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883-9099>  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885*3930j  Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886-2622  FAX: 886*7725  Available for public i  Pender Harbour Oflice  FRIDAY 4:30 pm  Have 3 tickets worth approx.  $600 in refunds lor VIA train.  Must be used before June 18.  Anywhere across Canada. One  male, one female, one child can  be used in conjunction with cash.  For example I ticket has 100%  rslund one way, 50% return.  Well sell tor $300. Call 885-9209.  #20  Are you In an unhappy relationship? Call Ihe Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944 TFN  ���  ������'���., J  Do you need some inlormation to  deal with your legal problem? Call  the Legal Informant*" Strvlct  815-5111; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Adull children of Alcoholics or  disluncllonal families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 for help.  TFN  Attention Seniort/Shut-Ini  Hairstyling In your home. For  appl.   call   886-8633,   Mobile  Unisex Hairstyling. #20  TANI   TANI  TAN!  at Coast Impressions  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-7174  #21  REBIRTHING - Circular breathing  to move beyond emotional blocks.  REIKI - Enhancing the body's  flow ol natural life energy. Sessions avail. Michael Hanwr  886-7589. #24  Sechell Preschool Annual General  Meeting Tues., June 19,7:30 pm  at the Preschool, Just off Barnacle  near St. Hilda's. New members  encouraged to attend.        #20  Hooded jacket, men's S��� blue &  torqoise, Adidas sweatsuit jacket  bl. w/white. Apr. 12-19 at  Elphies, Gibs. Elem. or on school  bus. 886-9778. #20  Orange fern, tabby, Glassford,  white collar, sorely missed.  886-8873. #20  Tuba mouth piece on Pratt near  Fircrest. 886-3774. #20  Professions! &  .Confidential  Correspondence  Report*,  Contracts, etc.  me Paper Mill  883-9811  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #21  Sun., May 6, small camera, corner Southwood/Redrooffs.  885-3552 eves. #20  Size 8 jean jacket, found at Elphl  west field last Tuesday, May 3.  886-9462. #20  Mocassin by old water fountain In  Holland Park. Pick-up at Coast  News oflice, Gibsons.        120  (3HAGUS  Bright, Clean Dog &  Cat Boarding  Dog Training  Science Diet  Pet Foods  886-8568  SPCA Adoption  1 shepatd cross male: 1 border  cross collie male: t golden law  ctoss. neutured male: 1 10 wk.  terrier cross female puppy: also  young cats. i386-7313        #20  Horse boarding 885-5267.    #22  Medium dog airline kennel, $45.  As new. 885-9268. #20  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS.  TECHNI-CAL. NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also full line of bird seed  And much more.  duality Firm 1 Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  " SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Then & Now Furniture,  699   Highway   101,   Gibsons.  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  TFN  Kerry blue Terrier, male pup,  $550. health, temperment  guaranteed. 886-2505.      #18s  Reg. American quarter horse, 11  yr. old, Bay Gelding, exc. beginners horse, road safe and very  gentle. $1500. Chris 886-3093.  #20s  1 ��� 5 year old & 1 - 7 month old  quarter horse palamino, need a  good home. Please call  685-5544. #20  Purebred Registered Pomeranian  pups, shots, 8 wks old. 1 male,  1 female. $500 ea. 886-3521.  #22  Registered working Border Collie  male pup. Shots & wormed.  885-5345. #22  Tracy got a new saddlel She's  selling her old one for ONLY  $200. Good cond. 886-7023.  #20  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  W  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Wanted: keyboard player for  working rock band, vocals an  asset. 886-2468. #20  Williams mahogany upright piano  and bench seat, $2250.  886-3344. #21  PIANO TUNING  Repairs & Rebuilding. Technician  D. Clunles-Ross. 885-3168 eves.  #20  9-piece set maple Grelsch studio  recording drums, sacrifice at  $2500.886-4599. #23ss  $500 Reward lor Information  leading to the recovery of a 1980  Chev 1 ton dump iruck, ser.  #CCM33AV137302, colour while,  lasl known plate 1003TE:  1983 Chev pickup ser.  #2GCEK24M5D1175492, colour  blue, last known plate 0964TE.  All Information will be strictly confidential. Call Tad 293-5547. or  294-1661, Ik. 5547. #20  Ride needed for 6:20 ferry from  Sunnycrest area, Mon. -Thurs.  886-2417. #20  Two metal steamer trunks in gd.  cond., will pay up to $50 ea.  886-3680. #22  Cjataue Sales  May 19,10-2,2212nd St. past  Chaster Park. Good variety.   020  Moving. Mulll-lamlly sale. Sit.,  May 19,10-4 pm, 5493 Hill Rd;  Caleta, Sechelt. #20  May 198,20,10am, 1436 Velvet  off Cluster. #20  ^D  Garage Sales  Moving. Must sell everything  Sat. May 19. 6168 Norwest Bay  Road. 10-2pm #20  Moving. Sat. May 19 10 - 2 pm.  8130 Francis Ave. off Redrooffs  No early birds. #20  Sal. May 19, 20 & 21 -10 am -4  pm. Piano, bullet, conv. oven, TV  & stand, Moulinex food chopper,  misc. dishes, alum, boat, crab  trap, hand mower, baseboard  heater, boat trailer, misc. tools.  misc. carpets & underlay, misc.  plastic pipe, approx. 500' HD.  wire & cable, asst'd Vj" bolts,  nuts, washer, etc. many other interesting items Incl. pictures.  shake splitter, old logging saws.  #20  Sal. May 19.10 am. 834 Church  Rd. Granthams. #20  Mariners' Fair and Swap Meet,  Gibsons Marina Sat., June 9,  tables $10. Call Merv Dunford  886-8830. #22  Thompson St., Langdale. having  garage sale May 19 - block sale?  886-7505. #20  1486 Bonniebrook Heights Rd.,  oil Harry Rd., Gibsons, Sat., May  19 Irom 10-2. #20  Moving Sale-No junk. Sat. May  19. 9 am - 12 noon. 902 North  Road. #20  Sunday. May 20th, 10-2, 552  Abbs Rd.. oft School Rd. Lots of  bargains. #20  Barter & Trade  Huge ravine lot in Creekside on  Mtn. View Drive, fully serviced,  $30,000.886-8698 or 563-3234.  #18sr  34 loot tugboat $28,000, swap or  sell 886-2459. #20  Local prof, artist needs a bright  secure, long term studio in Gibsons area In return for art work,  lessons or very cheap rent.   #20  J.    & s��  CollectlWi3S  Behind tha Chevron  at tin Sunnycrest Mill  888-4881  Coldspot HG 2-dr. comb, 16 cu.  ft., beautiful shape, $399 OBO:  Glbsons/Coppertone 2-dr FF, 15  cu.lt.. $385 OBO; Whirlpool matched set washer & dryer, $679  OBO; Viking 30" coppertone  stove, sell clean. $399 OBO; Mc-  Clary 30" H. gold stove, $369  OBO; Roy 30" white stove, $339  OBO; Inglis Normandie 5-cycle,  2-spd.. sell-clean filter $357  OBO; very nice H. gold 30"  stove, $349 OBO; Moffat original  500 white washer, 3-cycle  2-spd., $359 OBO; Viking white  2 dr. F/F Iridge, 16 cu. ft.. $397  OBO; Viking while 2 dr. F/F  beautilul shape, $457 OBO; Admiral 20 cu. It., almond, side by  side with ice maker. Ice water  dispenser, $879 OBO; Frigidaire  30" almond stove with convection oven, solid elements, like  new $849 OBO. All reconditioned  appliances. Corner Cupboard  885-4434 or Bjorn 885-7897.  Will buy non-working or used appliances. #22  Colonial chesterlield suile, very  good condition $400; 2 end  tables $35 ea.; Students desk  $75; Leather Love Seat $100; 4  office chairs, excellent condition  $35 ea; 2 carpets 10x11.12x13  - both for $120. 24; aluminum  ladder $33.886-7336        #20  Wool carpet blue/green  sculptured 11.6x15" plus $400  OBO.886-8579 eves. #22  Clearance 4 x 4's, 8' and 12'  lengths 885-3529. #20  Rhododendrons i AmIui  $3.25 ��� $15, large selection.  Roberts Creek Nursery, 2569  LowerRd. 886-2062. #22  .Apple IIGS 128k 2-5.25 (loppy  drives Monitor Printer, $2,200  886-7107. #20  16.6 cu. ft. Kenmore Ireezer  $150; Beekeeper's uniform $25:  large dog house $15; Record No.  6 Use $25. Phone 885-7196 or  leave message. #20  Hide-a-bed good condition $300.  Small iron woodbumer heater  $100. 3 good stereo speakers  886-8224. #20  Drafting equipment, table. iiisL.  Tempi., books, etc. 886-4728  eves. #20 Electric Blacks Decker mower, t  yr. $80. Used tins 950R-16 5  strt-befted radial $100. New  dm P155-80R1345. all seaoned  radial $90 Near new West Bend  Portable Gas BBQ $40  883-9976 fa  8' Vanguard Camper" jooO, 302  FOrd motor $75. c4 auto trans.  $75. boys 5-spd bike as new  $30. white toilet $30.16" Woods  How polisher $40.885-9207. e��20  Black I Decker 24" belt sander,  excel, cond. $125. 885-7977     #20  Good  unscreened  lopsoil  $t6/yard. Delivered. 885-2251.  #22  Complele kitchen cabinets & appliances (apt. sin). 886-2924  aft. 6 pm. #22sr  Solid walnut dining rm. suits  table, 6 chairs, china cabinet.  $1000; sofa 4 chair. $300; 2  bureaus and night table, $200;  desk chairs, $25 & up: ok) oak  disk, $400; old office typewriter  table, $50; floor humidifier. $35  885-3335. #20  Coast News, May 14,1990  PRAWNS  883-9907  FIREWOOD V. Ion pickup load.  Balsam - Hemlock - Fir. Split and  delivered $75 STOCK UP FOR  WINTER 885-5032 #22  6 YDS. DELIVERED  $40.00  LYLE FORBES  883-9907  T ( S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By Ihe yard or truck lull. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime ,385-5669.    TFN  Inglis auto, washer, exc cond.,  guarantied & delivered. $325  883-2648. TFN  IBM compalable computer w/30  meg hard drive, keyboard and  amber monitor, brand new, just  $1199. 886-8356 days or eves.  #20sr  HOUSE MANURE  Nature's Fertilizer  $20 per pickup  885-9969  TFN  7 tt. burl coffee table, beautilul  883-9110. #20s  Merit woodstove wilh oven and  warming oven, $500. 883-2396.  #t9sr  WhiteWhirlpoollridge.15cu.lt..  $195 OBO. 886-9249. #20  Atari XE. light gun, joystick  keyboard, disk drive. 44 games.  $250 OBO. 886-7363 #20  INOISPOSABLES  The best titled cotton diaper.  Mona 886-7844. #20  LUMBER SALE  Cedar 2x4- 30- It.; 2x6 -45' It;  2x8 - 60' It; 1x6 ��� 23' ft; UB  -3f" R. Fir 2x8 ��� 6C It; 2x10 -  63' tt. Mill run lengths only.  Gibsons Mobile Saw Service  886-3468  #20  24" Tip* Shakes  SS6-3SS7  #20  Portable GE dishwasher, exc.  cond., $150.86-3574.        #20  'Autumn Flowers' 69 pc. studio  slone dinnerwan set, like new,  $175. 886-4671 (lv. mess).  #21  WANTED: 62 OVERWEIGHT PEO-  PLE. II pays you lo lose 10-29  lbs. THIS MONTHI DIET DISC  weight control 'Doctor Recommended* TOLL FREE 1-978-3014  Recorded Message. #20  Full size microwave, $250:  walnut veneer kitchen table & 4  chairs, $275; living room set,  $450; JVC quartz lock turntable.  JVC & Bose 301 speakers, $300:  4 Ford 16.5" 5 spoke rims,  $150; Mac 9 drawer toolbox.  $160; Slilh chainsaw. $250; Mc-  Collough 75 HP 4 cyl.. two stroke  aircraft engine and prop. $450;  21' welded aluminum jel boat.  professionally upgraded H.D.  6/B Chev. $15,800; Harley  Davidson 1986 Sollail Custom,  $10,800; leather riding pants,  30" waist. $80.886-7652.   #21  Vi Price sale on even/thing at  United Church Thrift Shop, Fri.  May 18. I 3pm only. Basemenl  at rear off Trueman. #20  Older util. trailer, wooden tool box  lor ft ton. 883-9588 days.   #22  Maple bdrm suite. 6 pee. (9  drwr. dresser, 7 drwr desk. 1  desk chair. 1 drwr bedside table,  hutch w/iarge drwr, book casj|]  $1300; large Webber BBQ as  WW. $75; 2 tons yellow shag  catpet approx 8x9. $100; 19"  Magnobon colour TV. $75; single  bed w/box spring 1 matt., $100.  M exc. cond. 886-2899.     #20  Singer sewing machine t, console  touch 8 sew model 600E $300  886-7175. 122  Ant. Early Cdn. Birds Eye maple  delicate spindle back rocker,  $400; oil-while Gibson clothes  dryer, works well. $175  886-3875. #20  Elect, barbecue. $35; table saw.  $75; car roof rack. $15  886-2657. #20  Double seater entry door,  chandelier, and misc. light fixtures. ,S85-S870. #2f  Oak dining room suite, like new,  seats 12 people, 6 chairs, offers.  886-3158eves. #20  Rough lumber lor fencing, decking, siding. 886-91533.        #22  Grey hideabed. exc. cond.. $300;  green loveseat. $25. 886-3521.  #22  Utility trailer 6'x8' with sides.  $350.885-4109. #22  Storkcraft quality crib. Excellent  cond. $85.886-7375.        #20  Prof, type drafting table 31 "x55"  wilh lamp, storage comparment,  slider, etc. $300. 866-9880 alter  6 pm. #22  18" heavy duty radial arm saw,  like new $3,700 OBO. 886-8201  or 886-8233. #20  Sola-bed. Used. Double size. Excellent cond. $399. 686-8886.  #20  Husky chainsaw, 40" bar/28"  bar, new chain, great firewood or  shake block saw. $395  885-7177 days 885-7874. #15sr  Wedding and engagement rings  lor ft appraised value.  886-7819. #20s  Fischer baby bear wood stove,  $150,883-9110. #22sr  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Modem 30"x58" solid oak executive desk & titter chair. $650  885-9665. #20ss  King size waterbed with  bookcase/mirror headboard.  $250; super single waterbed  frame with bookcase, headboard  & heater, $90; wood entertainment centre, $75; baby stroller.  $50; handspun angora & silk  sweaters: a.igota bunnies. Leslie  or Bob. 885-7083. #20  Quality turniture - maple hutch.  $300. Vilas maple matching night  tables. $75 ea.; 2 pee. French  prov. ste.. $450: deacon's  bench. $50: 4 pee. L/R ste..  dark pine, $450; bed chesterfield, as new. $250; dbl.  keyboard Thomas organ, loot  pedals, $300 OBO, 886-7743. '  #20  Dining table (extends to 80"). 6  chairs 8, bullet; older washer &  dryer, port, dishwasher; dbl.  bed: chesterlield & 2 chairs, suit  rec room or recovering.  886-2490 #20  Antique oak bullet, $375; oak &  glass sola table, $150; oak table  & 4 chaits. $400; small desk/  table. $50; blue/white lead glass  fixture. $150; 3 dr. roll top desk,  $100 886-3675. #20  Full cords ol split {, delivered  lirewood, $90 Gibsons, $100  Sechelt. 886-3360. #22  All steel bush box lor S.W.B.  truck. $700 OBO. 886-2198.  #17ss  IBM clone 640K. 40 mgb. hd.  built-in modem, keyboard,  monochrome monitor, MS-DOS  asst'd software. $1200 060.  883-2284.  #20ss  Premier Whirl-Bath 10 Jets,  beige, 5x4' complele. Never used. $1,000060, 12'TV antenna  $25885-9270. #21  Hoover Spinner Washer. Works  well $50: apart.-size dryer,  needs minor repair. Oilers.  866-9596. #21  Black & Decker 10" Radial arm  saw. Motor needs work. $300.  885-2395 #21  Pair R/V seats convert to bed  c/w table, seats 4. Seal belts  $200. OBO. 886-8426 #21  Home Spa, Sauna, like new, call  886-9555 or 886-9017.        #20  1975 Maverick good oeatc  $350 New bfakes. snow lites  Everything  works.  Little  tusl  DQC-IJCi  886-3464"  tit  Coast Computer  Seles  XT with  30 Meg.  Sale '999  Call 886-8356 Olyi t�� Em  Maple bdrm suite. 5 pee. (9  drwr dresser. 7 drwr desk, 1  drwr bedside lable. hutch  w/latge drwt, book case).  $1300: large Webber BBQ as  new, $75; 2 lone yellow shag  carpel approx. 8x9. $100;  Panasonic stereo & speakers.  $75; Coldspol Ireezer. 7cu. It.,  $75. lawnmower, $50. All exc.  cond 886-2899. #20  Seasoned birdseye maple burls  and California redwood root burls,  open to offers 886-3344.     #21  1964 Honda Aero 80. Red  scooter, aulo.. low miles, windshield, basket, elec. start. Exc.  cond. $650.886-7831.       #21  Washer, dryer, apartment size  freezer,  elect. Iloor  polisher.  Everything reasonable  886-8109. #2i  1964 Chev Impala. $1500. Ph. all.  5 pm, 885-4650. #22  1968 Plymouth GTX 440. auto.,  75.000 mi., exc. cond.. 883-9091  all. 6. $7000. #20  76 Siena Grande Crewcab  Camper Special, rebuill 350, new  Irani brakes, near new radials. till,  slider, pulse, dual tanks, bat!.  886-2432. #20  1979 Ford *e ton Supercab, V8.  aulo., runs good, box rusty.  $2700.886-9047. #20  79 Volvo GL. fully loaded, $5000.  886-9261. #20  1982 Cavalier SW. 4-dr. stand..  gd. cond. $2500 OBO. 885-7319.  #22  Gold 72 MG, motor good, needs  bodywork and brakes. $750.  Firm. 885-5033. #22  77 Grand Salari SW, gd. cond..  new lires 8, brakes, low mil,.  $2500.866-7323. #22  BLANKET CLASSIFIED- ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in Ihe more lhan 90 Newspapers ol Ihe B C and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more lhan 1.400.000 homes and a potential two million readers  $165 for 25 words S3.15 per additional word       Call the Coast News at 885*3930  AUTOMOTIVE  Active Aulo Brokers, tttapoHl  ���gen* lor Attaint Bam Sstvicss.  Rsposssssioni, sstsls, mgast,  ctus, tfitcto, mottxttomti, basts.  Cell Mr. Pfk�� (onte/), (604).|34-  ieie. DM76.  SECURITY OECAL8 protect  homaVifio. Authentic looking.  Ostsr ceimlnalt. Iiwxpsnstvs  sscuHy. Pfovem ���Ifecllvt. 4/  Se.se pkJt SAS.E.: 731 WM  SSrdAvs, Vancouvsr, V6P1KS.  PRINCESS AUTO MAIL ORDER FiJlit>solltyfhutics,stso.  trfc motors, fans, oomprsssofs,  wificetisssndlools. Orsstprfclng.  For your FREE CATALOGUE  phons: (604UJ6OO101.  ���aJUMQ SUPPLES  FREEbfXlaM. Concrete or wejod  to your brastnsnt? (Mora you  dicta* get tht faclf. CHI FOUNDATION FOCUS 1000-663-  7774,8:30 s.m. - 4:30 p.m. POT,  M-F.  OPPOATUMTCe  VENDING ROUTES. Earn hug*  proWs. Pet��� locations In your  ���fM. Aliiswgiiarantasdsqulp-  IMtl. Ffari,ceVj��rsltss,popsnd  coHm machlnM. ImmtimfiK  tram 82.600. OU for detain:  Eagto VnvJng, (004)607-3502.  START YOUR own ImjxuVsxporl  buetrmi. mm aoan mm. No  mofury ear sxpewisnes. Sites  1040. FfM brochure: Wide  Wertd Trads.cto Cdn. SmslBust-  fMM In*., Deapt. WI, 1140 Baa-  kmy Rd. N. it, Scaitwrough,  Omenta, M1H1H4.   tnv��fftS1S,000ln��hlBh tnd fftcfe  effitofpfooflfig dMlf rihlp ley thtei  ���fM. ToprjuMypfodexllfnssI-  lowi tor attonmnrssat mum on  ktvssUnsnl. We supply opining  Invmiofy, loot* ind Mining.  eWwd acton Canada. Phona  cotacl: Mr. D. Chaluon,  (604)880-1200.  STOP MruggNng to maka mtta  mail SirntM, Hap lay Hip  method to financial Ireeextoml  Onafirssod. NoGtmmieJeel FfM  Intormallonl Writs Todoyl  PMinM PiaMWiIng, OH nsltsr-  i-��C*cto,1A.P��i1��v��s,B.C.,  vopia,   PANAQOPOULOS2for 1 plus  kWHMMS. ' fius ' PM* '  CNcksn'Rta' B.C.'s largest  pteUatrtraNsa. Provenrssuto,  FuS Ipaaii** and Hsipotl, ilmpls  to opsnls. EiMtanl sits st*  mvmMk.CtMtkml 1-*5��-f3621  sri-esoeeie.  Ajjnsw protlucl ao sxtraocaVisfy  dMrtouiofS srs bfsaltlng t sourds  In MLM and eMmlng ulotwsHno  Inoonw, For Wo on dWftwtor-  ���)*? cat (403)030.3700 or  (004)7044330.   ftatfjfSvtTtg; 8sfrnon Arm,  B.C. Oooihmaelimmra.tiiB-  taps.lfeapllsssfidplaijuss, Flx-  aVJM, el^UlpfTISffl, itook elnd fMff>  P��ss_ Mptoslniilsly  047,000.  (<S04)M24ie2svsf<eTegs.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNffM  TURN WATER Wo MONEY! Our  muKipstsnlsd wstsr vsndlng  madtlfewi turns your communlles  tsp wstsr Into ths purssl.fe-sshssl  water you can drink (evtlh racy-  dsbls conuinsrs). The ultimate  ���(Veen" conoapt with sxcsllsnt  flnandslrstums. Units ptaoftd In  nriaiagrixery Sews snd ytxicol-  Isct ths monay. iNo oompalllon  snd s Iftbulous support nstworit.  Mnid VewtSng, (604)6.58^^1,  16psdt��llew|>fjftivith8yr.aM,3  bsdroom teoms, ^5,000. 19%  tosscurs. Exoslsnl rsllrsinsnt  psckags. Phons: (604)442-  9352. Box 2282, Qrand Foftes,  BCVOHIHO.  Csdboo InwMMrt oppoeiunlm  Sfsyfjufslortttstsking. Pffvsls  SeilssdlsndfHidfftviHieusiptopsr-  llss. iNoexgsntspfssssI Csl Ron  st (e504)302-7611 or (604)243-  2240.  Oteanigsn 100 sssl pub. Long  ssliWIshsd fsmlly opsration,  Nghwsy Ifonlags, Mxtni, Mxsth  MtiO guMtivs. Mo companion. 6  yssr avsrags, $300,000 gross  incoms. AftMng 1340,000. Hstery  Wssnoysf, Trsdsland Rsslty,  3410 Cotdslrssm Aw., Vstnon,  B.C. (e504)9��-S329 (flays).  (004)9424712 (ems.). (1.04)545-  4873(fsx).  DIVORCE? No oourt mjspear-  ana ot conssnt of apouss meaa-  astyl JuH 9-19 wsski. $60.06  pkts oosti. You ex ws typs.  Lseevytrsfidofssd. Ssndforoopy  ofCsnsda'snswDfvfxasctevtd  1070. Divofostvkss, 201-1292  Bemstd, Vsnoouvsr, 1-eM7-2f��0.  Frsnohlsss svslsbls.  Csmslety matters by Eoeopsan  crshsmsn manutacttiffng dona,  grsnlls, matbls msmorlsls,  plsquss, urns, fltsplscss,  oounMftoeos. Trstassrrtsn'sMonu-  msfils, 103SS Jaoobssn eStrsst,  Mission, B.C., V2V 4HS.  (604)826-0114.   Loemsl prioss  IDUCATION  PUBLIC NOTICE. It Is unlawful an  B.C.toptaclloafnaasagalhsrapy  wilMUstoitsslnxnttiseAttso-  dstton o| Imysiafnifeylslt 1  Maiaaga Pradlkmsts of B.C.,  Pad 111 (A.P.M.P.). OneVgndu-  aan Irom aocntflad CoeWgss ol  rntssaglirinspymiXfmffWdlo  writs ths PrminctM Uosnslng  Exams. -Veinoouvsr Insettiils ol  MaassgslTiarafH-lsneiilaeXewl-  Itsd by A.P.M.P. AnylnqueVlM  ptosMdifscllo: A.P.M.P. cJltos.  Phons (004)73ft*404.  lOAtVIKHTIHACHMnY  KIEFER STOCK Tralsr Sals:  6i1��*ode $4.196,8x20 gex����-  nack SO.106., 7x20 ahmlnufn  ewossnsck $10,009. Tun bona  I^.BfalMbf>liaxlaa.Tfal-  sdsnd eSHsa Smka, Calgary,  (40S)��147��. ���"*-�����  (toachovarlOrrJeTeonhoiiaa-  hotdsloronp/eiee.00  EQUS>MENTOMACHIICRY  FOR SALE WOODWORKING  EQUIPMENT. DPsnduRsssw-  Rapaaw wlh 2-40 HP. Afbor me>  tots; buel-ki 20 H.P. tekrwsr iyev  tsm; eTxl 2- culling oapacty: aulo  Masd ootnplsis with saws, fooling snd many extraa. PsnduPk  utticrambter, auto, raftl, used  only 600 hts. in sxcsllsnt condition. 2) Mention Twin Band Rs-  ssw,42-wlhdbeVs.40H.P.Inv.iy  good condition. 3) Slstson Rens  Plsnsr modal ej-to-AI, oom-  pMsly rsbull, 6 hstd machlns.  AHo avaMw rsbull Slstson  Rom 511E lewd labia. For mots  Inlofmslion oontacl Mr. Tom  Tumsr, Vtssdwr Lumbar, 694S  Ltokman Road, Svdis, B.C.,  Csnsas. V2P 1B3. Phons  (604)800-3379. Few (604)898-  9783.  FOR SALE MISC  Uohlifig fixtures. WaatsmCein-  ada'i largest dlaeolay. Wholesals  snd retail. Fres cstaleogus svsil-  atie. eNotburn Lighting Csnlrs,  4600 East Hsstings  SC  2K9  B.C.,  V9C  2K  (604)2000666.  Phons:  8 A N Horns Srectppfng dub,  $1,000 crtdfl Ins guarsnlssd.  Caleexiwiorf^-sppfovsdspepll-  cattai. (604)3800950.3211 Iftna  St.,Vlaoris,B.C.,V8Z3R0.  BOOKS -CsNFrM- Black Bond  Books. Mofrtesdcoiffisousbook-  MlWti pewkfing B.C.'s Mast  bookotdtraarvlcs. CiplSsvs.  Csl: 1-0000614101.  SHAREWARE FOR IBM- PC snd  oottfeMllaaM. Thoeuaands (4 tilts.  PhonsAnrits lor Ires disk cats-  logutto: (30Se3ftww,5iew��ty  SI., Thundtr Bay, Onlufo, P7C  3N3. Phont (007)023-0002,24  hfw7days.  OARDENINO  THE ULTIMATE GARDENERS  STORE, f.OOO's ol pfoeduas,  gresntiousss, IfydWepoW^ huai  booksshctlon, Mtoecslslogut  tun ol monay sstring (xupona.  Wsstsfli Watsr Faima, 0103,  2012044th Ave., Ungjsy, B.C.,  V3A4P7.  HEALTH  VTTAMeN DISCOUNTS. eSlnos  1073, oltsring high ejatto-kwrt  prioss on vTlanKns. tikmass.  HsftM,Bfifry>aue��i>tngsndWsign  Loss, SewelttDsm, Has Trsal-  rnsftcWnC^fSsndMofa. FREE  CATALOGUE. Writs VITAMM  DISCOUNTS, DspfBCIJ, 200  S.W. Matins Drivs. Vancouvsr.  B.C.,VSX2RS. 1-800403-0747:  In Veincouwr, 321-7000.  HBJ" WANTED  APARTMENT/CONDOMINIUM  MANAQEre  he*ialryrie>i��gnijsd. 4IJ0 grade*  alMtnw working dus to owItm  eplaonnsrtssfvfoi. RMTI, 1180-  700W.I>aie*,V*rBa|eMr,eB.c  veciH2.(oo4)eei4��se.  BlartesinsimniAdil  etaetaVeeMWng *��Mekiv-f  HELP WANTED  LETS GET BIZZYI MulMlion  dollar national lirm seeks 2 fepre-  sentalivta In your area. Candidates sstaded can sarn up to  $2,000 WMkJy. Individuals applying should bt available immedl-  atsly lor plscsmsnt. CaN  (416)7604111 or (418)756-7706  lor yourconlidsnlial interview.  HOUSEWIVES, Mothers and in-  temslsd psrsons nssdsd lmmf��*  ���tsly to ssl toys snd gits lor Nations! Horns Party Plan. Noln-  vsslmsm, dslivsriss ex monsy  OOtSotton. Csl (510)258-7005.  CURLING CLUB MANAGER,  Goldsn En Wintsr Club, Mapfs  Rldgs, B.C. sssks s dub man-  agsr lo manags t ovsrsM tits  tally opsratlons of sn sd ivs curling club. Previous managerial  expartarKs A knowledge ol curling preferred. Competltve salary.  Plssss forward rssums to:  Goldsn Ears wintsr Club, do  12330-2O6lhSt���M.R.,V2X0M6.'  Send lor FREE USTd 50 money-  making Horns Businesses thst  Bu can stid lot uttdsr $.900.  tils CsnaeJan Instltits of Horns  Business, Box 334, Sorrento,  B.C..V0E2W0.  Ovsresaspoftltofvs. Hundrtdsol  toep-payirtgeptnitlons. Al occupations. AttradeVt bsnsllts. Fres  ffstals: Overseas Employment  SsfVtcss, Dept CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Oustiec. H3P9C7.  CAMELION NEW TO MOST  AREAS. Bo tits lint to make) 40-  50% protfH msrteeting sheer non-  nm hodsiy A mrtlng ilvsr |ew��+  Itry. Worie your own hours. A  business ol your own-linancial  Indspsnettftct A Isx Mixtions.  Csl ceato In B.C. (M-F) 60t687-  040S/6S7-0910. wseksnds/evs-  flings 604-73M703  PETS 4 LIVESTOCK  Full Blood Slmmsnlal Buis. 14-  16 months old. Full registration.  Papsre available. SI,800 ���  82,500. Surrey, 14764321. Ask  lor Bruno.  REAL ESTATE  Kamloops and Area Proeoeflles.  Writs lor inlotmeitlon or Buyer's  gukJelo: Inland Baalty, 322 Seymour St., Kamloopa, B.C., V2C  202. Attn: Property Coordlnalor.  Phons: (604)3743022.  Very attractive Moots Bom. Psrit  in twautrful North Okanagan -  Shuswsp Lsks area. Owner  would llnanct. For Inlormation  writs to: Box 40, Bund Bay, B.C.,  V0E1H0.  Cariboo Horsefly Ranch, 2,450  ���ores, hunting, fishing, 390 head.  Be*tixjs15y��e��snev��r. WHior  wlltoulcattle machinsty. Tenns.  ���Sox 4142, Wiliams Lake, B.C.,  V2G2V2. (004)302-2172.  knmaculats 3Br horns on 10  fsnotd acres. 3/4llnlshsdbass-  imnl, 1.9 bath, sxcellenl water,  sltop, wootfelec Et, 29 minutes  southolWilllsmsUke. $77,500.  '0041396-7625.  RELAX COUNTRY LIVING.  1,9,10 acre Us. Watsr, hydro,  tslsphons, river v��w and river  Irani. 30 miles west ol Kamloops.  Caioolsd: (604)373-2282.  REPORTER nssdsd lor levies  wtsklynswae3ei|��r Please send  land-Wftftsn leltef snd resume lo:  Ths Edilor, Powell Rivet Neevs,  7030 eSJbsmi SI reel, Poevel Rivef,  B.C..V8A2C3  PAYDAY EVERYDAYIII kilems-  tional company expanding  ltlff>ugltoutB.CyYuke)n. FIsxMs  hours. TreWng. eNOdoortodexr.  NOftlsmarksllfM. $1,400 part-  Oms, $4,000 full-llme/mofilh.  (004)6414004.  WANTED: <TXsrwslght|>sf>ptVilo  loss up lo 25 he. In 30 days and  asm sxtrs SSS. 100% puaean-  tosd. 100% natural. Tdl-fres,  B.C. 14704010,          MefMCUANEOUS  VIDEO MUSIC LESSONS 36  taltt. most tMffunsnls, btgbtntr  andidmnosdrsvsls. Fexinloe-  meHion awls to: Mueldand Dis-  trbutors, 1<M Tsmpltby Drivs  N.E., Catgary. AB, T1Y SN2.  (403)203^063.  oontoursd dolh  "NURSES CeHOtCE*. Improved  Psiteim  ee.ee. Dispstsatispe, sNp-  P*io. landlftg Indudtd. KIs  ���vafcbls. Wholttfate snquiriss  <S37CouftsnayCr��  B.C���V2B1Z7.  TrtlnWngolamovsloKslowna?  Foroomplimsriiaiycejplssolifis  Real Estsls Revlsw snd Busl-  twss Opportunlln writs lo: BU  Hsdbtrg, 364 Btmsrd Avs,  Ksbwna,B.C���V1Y0N5. Sutton  Group-Statssmsn Healy, 1461 -  9122.  MRVICES  ktalpr (CK and Injury darns.  Josl A. Wsnsr, trial letwyar lor 21  ysifS. Csl ooJsd, (604)730-  6800, Vemoouvw. II no reoovsey.  nolss. No Yukon snquiriss.  ���ICBC oflsrsdms $3,900. Carey  Llnds gdms StOO.OOO.- G.N.,  <V*otslord UwotfloMslCarey  Unds, Vanoouerer 6M-7700.  Sstving cants throughexl B.C.  lortOyssrs.  WANTED  WANTED: Expsristnd cokdor  ��h��nss to purdiaaa oldar  MoorcroOpoikwy, Eapsdaly ��sh,  Irss or mttshroeom dtstpets snd  ���nyrtoa or eJnnsr sstvioaa made  byMtMrGneorMfKlrifyf*. Cai  Blanket  Classified Ads  hnftaihokli lor only.,  $165.00  ^Anadmttaatg-BaatBiiri  4  CASH MID  For Some eOais and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abti Uud Auto PHti  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  '80 GMC short Vandura 30S.  P/S. P/B. $3500 OBO.  886-2169 #20sr  1976 GMC 1 ton. gd. for parts.  $500.886-4599. #22sr  '77 Volkswagen Van lor parts.  886-3331. #20ss  1973 Mustang Legtande. 302  auto., gd. rubber solid body,  $1400.885-2207. #20s  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van.  caplains seats, needs work.  parts. 885-2207. #20s  , 74 Ford Van Econoline 200. runs  well. $650 OBO 886-4917  #21sr  '67 Mustang, 6 cyl aulo,  $3500.886-8091. #20  '76 Cullas - clean & runs well,  $600.886-8753aft.6pm.    #20  78 Dalsun lor parts, new  lenders, engine, brakes, lires.  Phoneatt. 6pm 886-4808.    #20  1988 Chev S10 pickup, 5 spd.,  extended warranty, tool box &  rally wheels. $8000 OBO.  886-3885 all. 6pm. #2iss  Stewart Road Autowreckers  Used Aulo Parts. Tires,  Motors, Body Parts  886-7626  #20  1971 Volvo 144S. 4 dr., auto.  needs work, runs, $600  885-7906. #21  1981 Chevelle 2 dr.. 4 spd.. gd.  cond. $1200. 885-7906.     #21  1982 Dodge 400 2.6 litre engine,  4 spd., new carb.. mufflers, all  season radials. $4500.  ��"'"v"' #21  885-7929  1964 Chevrolet pickup custom  flatbed. H.D. spring. H.D. radial  lires. 21 MPG, 6 cyl.. $750  B86-3844. #21  1981 Dalsun 280ZX.exe. cond.,  silv/black, 5 sp.. luel lnj���  T���tops, power everything, new  T/A lires. alpine slereo. $7000  OBO B85-9224. #21  79 Cordoba, sunrool. very gd.  cond.. only 43,000 mi��� $2500  886-7394. #21  1972 VW station wagon, rebuilt  engine, good brakes, excellent  interior. $850 lirm, 885-5306       #19*  '81 GMC heavy ft ton. V8 auto.,  PS/PB. very clean, no rust,  S3950. #20  72 VW Super eSeelle, lor parts, 2  new tires 886-7070. #20  1980 Muslang. 4 cyl.. 4 spd.,  AMN/FM   Cass.,   runs  great,  looks good, $1500. e386-3005.  #20  74 Blazer, gd. run. gear &  engine. 6 cyl, 4 spd., body  rusted, no back window. $200  OBO 886-4988 #22  1984 Honda Civic. 120.000 kms.  oxc. cond.. $5000. 886-9086  #22  77   VW   van.   $900   OBO  686-7591 #20  1984 VW Rabbit Cabriolet, red  w/black top, exc. cond.. P/S.  5-spd manual. AM/FM cass���  alloy wheels, sport seats, low  mil., $11,500. M6-2599.     #22  83 Chev H ton pickup, 350.  auto. P/S. P/B, tow pkg., tool  box and more, very clean, $6900  886-9353. #20  74 Toyola ft ton PU wilh cab i  extra parts, needs one rocker  panel, asking $600: 74  Plymouth Cricket. $250  886-7993,737-1504. #21  1975 Cutlass Supreme, twisted  Irame, everything else exc.  (parts?). $500.883-2574.   #21  1980 Dodge van, 318, 8 pssngr,  power-train exc, $4300.  885-2064 eves. 885-5034.   #21  75 Dodge Dart, 4-dr.. V8, auto..  gd. cond. $750 OBO. 885-9270.  #21  1985 Toyota Tercell. 2-dr., aulo.  gd. cond., $5500. 885-4520  eves. #22ss  1981 Chevrolet Ve ton, crew cab,  no rust. $4200. 885-2618.   #21  1983 Mazda B2000 PU. 5-spd.,  AM/FM, cass, fibreglass  canopy, $4000 OBO. 886-2748.  #21  m  COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD  THE COAST S LARGEST SELECTION  USED CARS  1989 TOPAZ 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 MUSTANG LX V8. 5 speed  1989 TEMPO 2 door. 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1989 ESCORT LX 2 door. 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1989 THUNDERBIRDV6. automatic  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1988 CUTLASS SUP V6 automatic  1987 FIER0GTV6 5 speed  1987 TRACER GS HTBK 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 COUGAR COUPE V8 automatic  1987 HONDA SW 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 LYNX GS 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 ESCORT 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 ESCORT L 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 CELEBRITY 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1985 TOYOTA SW 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1984 LTD 4 door. V6. automatic  1984 ESCORT 4 door, diesel. 5 speed  1984 CHARGER 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1983 OLDS FIRENZA 4 cylinder, automatic  1962 EXP 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1981 GLC 2 door. 4 cylinder. 4 speed  1981 310 2 door. 4 cylinder. 4 speed  1981 AMC EAGLE 4x4. 6 cylinder. 4 speed  1980 COUGAR XR7 VS automatic  1980 COUGAR XR7 V8. automatic  1980 MUSTANG HTBK V8. automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door. 6 cylinder, automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door. 6 cylinder, automatic  1980 MUSTANG 2 doot. 4 cylinder, automatic  1979 T-BIRO vs. automatic  1978 CUTLESS SUPREME V8 automatic  1978 LTD II 4 door. V8. automatic  1978 510 4 cylinder. 4 speed  1976 SEDAN DEVILLEV8 automatic  1975 T0R0NAD0 2 door. V8. automatic  USED TRUCKS  1989 F-250 vs automatic  1989 F-150 V8 5 speed  1989 F-150 vs 5 speed  1989 F-150 4X4 V8 5 speed  1988 F-150 PICKUP VS. 4 speed  1988 RANGER S 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1988 AEROSTAR V6. automatic  1987 AEROSTAR V6. automatic  1987 AEROSTAR V6. automatic, overdrive  1986 BRONCO SW 2 door. V6. automatic  1986 BRONCO IIV6.5 speed  1986 RANGER P/U V6. automatic  1986 RANGER P/U V6.4 speed  1964 BRONCO II 4X4 V6.4 speed  1978 GMC 4X4 V8. automatic  1978 WAG0NEERSWV8. automatic  1977 FORD ECONO-CAM ve. automatic  1977 DODGE VAN 6 cylinder, aulomatic  1976 F-250 S/CAB ve. automatic  1973 VW CAMPER VAN 4 cylinder. 4 speed  1968 F-250 ve. 4 speed  1980 Ford 250 4x4, 6 cyl. standard,   steel construction  box  $5000 886-3921 eves      #20sr  1986 Ford Tempo-L. $5900  883-2906. #21s  76 Camaro. 350 auto, 4 barrel,  dual exhaust,  new rubber 4  brakes, am/fm cassette, goes  good. $1000 OBO. 886-8426      #19SS  1976 Ford Supercab ft ton pick  up. rusty, runs groat. $775.  885-2207 #21ss  1971 Oldsmobile Cutlass  Supreme conv.. must be seen to  be appreciated. $4500  883-2400 #21  74 Cutlass Supreme HT, P/B  P/S. $485 885-3585.      #21ss  1977 GMC * ion PU, good wood  Iruck. runs will. $500  885-3881 #21  1989 GMC Tracker 4X4 conv.. 7^  mos. old. low km., exc. cond.,  $13,500 OBO. 885-5466 aft. 6  Pm tl\  1989 F150 Club Cab. 300,6cyl.,  5 spd,. 37.000 km, air. tin,  cruise, pulse wiper, tack,  AM/FM cass. dual tanks, split  RW anti-lock brakes. $17.0X10;  12' aluminum boat, $300  885-5700. #22  78 Datsun 510. $1100.  886-2826. #21sr  76 302 motor, $200. 886-2826.  #21sr  '69 Plymouth Valiant, $500.  886-2826. #21sr  1983 Chev Blazer Silverado 4x4.  305 auto, gloss black, grey int.,  exc. cond., $12,000 OBO  886-7938. #20ss  1979 Dodge Diplomat, sell lor  $1895 or trade for equal value  auto <h Ion Iruck. 886-7307.  #20ss  '85 Ford Ranger, long box. V6.5  speed 0/drive trans., new  canopy, sunrool. sun visor,  AM/FM slereo, P/S, P/B. lancy  wheels, rear step bumper, two  luel lanks, 2-tone paint, exc.  cond.. low mileage, $7900.  Phone 883-9996. #20  1973 Super Beetle, half-Baha,  $300 as is. Call 883-2820.    #20  78 Ford Fiesta, original owner,  new clutch, sunroof. $1050 OBO  886-2706. #21ss  1982 Muslang, 4 cyl.. aulo..  exc. shape. $3000. 885-2618.  #20  79 Dalsun 280 ZX. exc. cond.,  $6000 OBO. 684-5366 ask lor  Joe. 8B6-9867eves. #20  68 Cadillac Sedan Deville Irom  California. power to burn, just  needs a little tinkering'. $1200  OBO 886-3912 between 5-8pm.  #23ss  "69' Chrysler Newport 2 dr. tit;  gd. cond., new paint, brakes,  shocks, dependable. $2200 OBO.  666-3912 between 5-8pm #23ss  1988 Mazda RX7 silver/blue.  29.000 kms.. exc cond. 6 yr.  extend war , $15,000.  886-6727. #22  BOXLINER  8SS-1281     01 WM    [9  , SOUTH COAST FORD  tORD ��� LINCOLN ��� IVtfRCURV  "SOUTH COAST FORD SOUTH COAST  Chevy campenzed van. raised  root. V8 auto.. $1000 firm.  885-4708 aft. 6pm. #20  Campers  Motorhomes  Beautilul 12' Boler Iravel trailer.  Propane stove & healer, has elec.  hook-up. exc cond.. view al 4008  Browning Rd #20  8' camper w/lndge, stove, furnace, sleeps 4, $1200 885-7606.  #22  Wanled: A used Iravel Irailer lor  lamily while they're building  house Musl be at leasl 24' lor 2  adults, 1 child Between $2000  $5000 Of lor rent between $150  $200 Call 865-9209,        TFNs  LET'S TALK  MONEY  Lol s gel logethet and sell  vour RVunii II we can T sell  il we 11 buy 11 Free Appraisal  ���tnel pickup anywhere  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  COMPANY LTO.  tan F,�� 1-800-663-4234  D 7.163  24' Traveleze Iravel trailer, exc.  cond.. ready to go. Sleeps 6; 32'  travel trailer fully lurnished.  1982. 885-7626 or 885-7855  #20  1966 25' Terry Taurus 5th wheel,  used twice. $18,000 886-9292.  #21  1989 Prairie Schooner 36' 5th  wheel, loaded. $46,700.  886-7489 #22ss  19' Vanguard, tandem axles, furnace. HWT, 3-way frldtje, new  upholstery, exc. cond. $5,500.  885-4143. #20  31' Terry Taurus, exc. cond..  many options. $15,000.  886-9286 aft. 5 pm. #21  '80 - 23' Class C motorfnme,  clean t, well equip., new radials.  bunk beds, sleeps 7, $10,900.  886-4943. TFN  V  *> 24.  Coast News, May 14,1990  ::  tampers  Motorhomes  54 passenger 1975 bus.  motorhome. all appliances,  system monitor, power convener,  split axel, longue & groove cedar,  shower, toilet, loaded lor bear.  Dunman Rd.. Port Mellon. Ken  884-5313 #21  1974 Class C motorhome, gd.  cond.. 52.000 mi.. $14,000.  886-8021 #21  22' "Airstream" trailer. Gd.  cond.. 2 dbl. beds, bath, forced  air turn., plenty of storage.  $5300 885-3472. #22  1983 Komlort Irailer. 32', self-  contained, lull bath., stove,  Iridge. furnace, air cond.,  $17.500.885-3688. #22  1987 Citations Supreme, Ford  diesel, 6.9 motor. 27', 2 airs,  stereo. CB. awning. TV & ariel. j  rear 54" lull size bed plus  goucho, sleeps 6. 33.000 mi.,  approx. 14 mil per gal., exc.  cond. ph. 886-2776. #22  28' Prowler 5th wheel, excellent  shape, air condilioning, TV aerial,  $11.500060.665-5861.    #19s  1987 deluxe molor home. 24',  perfectly clean and At condition.  866-6461. #21sr  73 Econoline motorhome. good  shape, $3900 OBO. 886-2924  alt. 6 pm. #22sr  Like new: 1986 21.5' Rustier  Irlr.. 3 way Iridge, 4 burn slove  w/oven, hot waler lank, forced  air furn.. toilet, shower, dbl.  sinks. TV antenna, awning.  Phone 886-4783 or view at site  22. Wilson Creek Campground.  Asking $11,900. #20  1988 Travelaire 25' 5th wheel.  $16,500 lirm. S86-2311 after 5  or weekends. #20  1977 Nomad Trailer. 17.5', self-  contained, lull bathroom, shower,  stove. Iridge, etc., $5900.  886-3821 alter 5 pm. #20  Older camper. 3 power propane,  2 sleeper, good condition. $300.  886-2108. #20ss  1979 Prowler 24', $5500 Firm.  649-5358. #20  Ford camper/van. fully camperiz-  ed, Iridge. slove. air conditioner,  lurnace, $5200,886-7403.   #20  ' 'Nothing lakes you  away like a Johnson'  8HP  rZ/,14M'  9.9 HP '1699"  60 HP Powertrlm/Tllt  *4599"  88 HP Tin     ��4799M  120 HP Powertrim/Tilt  *6399M  BEST PRICE!  CASH ONLY!  TRAILBAY  SPORTS  TRAIL AVE A COWRIE ST,  SECHELT   IJS1511  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  slock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services 886-2246.  #20'  18' Sangsler 4-cyl., I/O, runs  good, sounder, stainless prop,  trailer, full canvas. $4495.  886-9047. #22  1980 24' Campion 260 Mercruiser, FWC. Irim labs, stand-up  head, power winch, VHF sounder,  A/E slove, charger, downriggers.  886-2155. #22  Sub lease 28' Moorage at Gibsons  Marina. June 1st lo Sept. 30th.  $500,886-8341.886-3667.   #22  20' Fisherman and lamlly boat on  trailer. 25 HP 0/B. Used only 15  hrs. $5400.885-9986.        #22  17' KC boat. 70 HP Johnson. B HP  Evinrude. trailer, lish Under, CB  radio, exc. cond.. $7000 Firm.  885-5128. #22  16' F/G over plywood 35 HP elec.  Irailer etc.. $1500 OBO.  883-9091. #20  12' F/G boal, Irailer, 18 HP  Evinrude, gd. cond., $1300.  865-2948. #20  17 It. fibreglass bare hull, handyman special. U-haul. $200  OBO. 883-2149. #22s  28' F/G Unillyte (Sally Dog).  Brand new engine, elec. loaded.  George 886-8139. #21  14' F/G boal, 40 HP Merc. 0/B  and trialer. $2200. 886-2801.  #21  Wanled lo buy: 18' to 24' 1979  or newer 0/B or I/O, cash.  885-4031. #21  Houseboat Gibsons Harbour.  Iridge. micro, sundeck, dingy,  whaler, c/w 45 HP Merc. All  $32,000 terms. 886-8426.   #21  19ft' Cai Glass hard lop lull canvas, head. V-berth. new engine,  manifold, riser "0" hrs. OMC  leg. Exc. cond.. very lasl.  $6750.883-9186 #21  14' Fibreloam boal & Irailer.  Good cond. 40 hp. Evinrude.  Needs work. $1,600. 885-2633  and 885-9467. #21'  20' Rienell F/G, C/B 2.5 GPH at  24 MPH Iresh 170/280 7 5 Honda aux. sounder, lots ol spare  eng. & leg parts, $5500 lirm.  885-4404. #22  17' Double Eagle exc. cond.. new  171 Volvo molor. gas lank, road  runner, many exlras. musl sell.  Powell River. $9500 487-9585.  #22  23 It. F/W cabin cruiser. 130  Volvo, 250 Volvo leg. Hying  bridge, heavy duly batteries,  depth sounder, standup head,  ale. stove, sink, extra prop.  $4500.886-4988. #22  1989 9.9 Mariner, excellent condition, $1350,883-2211.  #21ss  eT.-.t.TaTalalHMHWVW  1982 21' Campion, exc. shape,  tandem axel trailer, moorage,  many exlras. Very economical V6,  $14,500.886-9490. #20  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Rill Murray  M.C.M.M.C.   M.N.A.M.S.I  MA.B.Y.C.   'Marine   ,  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1988-1989 Evlnrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resorl,  883-2456, TFN  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included. $11,500. 886-8706,  #21ss  Vesl There Is a reliable local pro-  pallor repair service. 865-5278.  TFN  16' K&C Thermalglass boat, 85  HP Evin, new canvas, new leg,  frailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  886-9078. 21s  ��� 19 ft. F/G cabin, 60 HP 0/B, 4  HP 0/B, sounder, tanks, trailer,  extras. 883-9080.  20sr  Totally rebuilt 318 cu. In. left &  right with gears. 883-9110.  #22sr  23' Brandlymr. Volvo. Work required, S1890 OBO; 22ft'  Sangstercrafl. No motor, $1100  OBO. 885-3127. #22sr  ���17ft' Olympic, 115 Evinrude,  new seats, top and paint.  883-1187. #20  Davidson D-12 sailboat, good  condition, $1100 OBO. 886-4912  after 6 pm. #21  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine _      ^  Flnlshss    ��*v sJST  Commercial   /   7����  Pricing   ;| <</!>  Bill Wood  I  SECHELT  A Bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  Pacilica 20 1988 20' centre consol boal, complete w/power,  $8500.883-9110. #20s  16' Hourston Glasscrafl. hard  lop,   90   HP Mercury   0/B.  sounder. VHF. covered. $6950.  885-9665. #20ss  Evinrude 15 HP, $300; Silver  Seagull. $500; Yamaha 9.9 HP.  $1500.885-9772 #22s  34' tugboat. $28,000. Swap or  sell 886-2459. #20  Reconditioned, ready to go. 25  HP long shall Johnston OB.  $750; new 10' alum, boal, $775.  885-7738. #20  Moorage lor 26-30' boal avail, lor  Ihe summer in Gibsons  886-2864. #20  17ft'K&C, 140 HP, I/O, trailer,  well maintained, fully loaded,  view at Hyak marine, $5500 OBO.   #21  25' Apollo 225 Merc I/O  w/lraller, $21,500 OBO.  883-9440. #23ss  26' Clipper Marine sloop, sleeps  6, full head room, retractive keel,  4.5 Johnson OB, OS/CB, tandem  Easyload trailer, $8500.  885-3472. #22  16' Peterborough cedar plank  canoe, fibreglassed exterior, gd.  cond., $350.886-8258.      #20  Mobile Homes  12'x40' mobile must be moved.  Good cond., great while you build  or for a summer home, $12,500  886-9681. #20  Mobile Homes  ,1974 12x68 Lamplighter mobile  'home with 8x12 wired shed, incl.  jtridge. slove. dryer, located  1 Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  |phone 886-2238 between  5 30-8 30pm Asking $15,000  lirm. #20  10x45' mobile home all lurnished on pad. $15.500.665-7626or  885-7855 #20  FAMILY PARK  '155/month  ONLY5% DOWN  with MA. P. Program OAC  Call Collect 580-4321  Motorcycles  1982 VZ490J Yamaha, only 30  hrs. since new. Mini cond..  '$1500.886-4599 #22sr  1200 Yamaha louring bike. 1  owner, mint. 883-9110.     #205  1986 Honda GH250G Scooter,  461   km     like  new.  $2200  ' 885-7501 #22  1980 Honda 650. 23.000 km.  good   cond..   $1200  OBO.  | 883-2639. #20  '83KawiKDX175asnew.$1200  OBO. 885-5492. #21ss  1983 Midnight Virago shall drive,  low kms., saddle bags, $2250.  886-3844. #21  1984 Yamaha Blaster, lull riding  gear. $3200 OBO. Tony 886-7658.  #20  In Slack al  ENMAC  ci/cle  Oil Filters. Batteries, Tires,  Riding Gear, etc.  Phone Jay it 886-2031  K  1982 Honda 750, 20,000 kms.  lairing, luggage tack, lull cover,  lair shape. $1200. 886-8450.  #21ss  1982 Honda (Passport) Scooter,  $400: 1984 Honda Elile Scooter.  $850.883-9107. #21  1983 Honda Goldwing (Aspen-  cade) A Quality Motorcycle al an  affordable price (replacement  value approx. $14,000)  Only $4495  - very clean, garage kepi  - never been in a molor vehicle  accident.  ��� low kms. (43.00P range),   ,..,  - equipped to tow light travel  trailer.  - red/maroon in colour wilh  pinstripe highlights.  - new tires and battery  - professionally maintained  - comes with lire gauge, metric  tools, gd. quality helmet and  motorcycle cover.  - digital gauges & onboard air  compressor lo adjust suspension.  Phone 886-4935 anylime.    #22  1984 Yamaha RZ350.exe. cond.,  low kms.. $1800. 885-4109. #22  Wanted to Rent  Rural home wanted by a lamily ol  4. Good tenants are worth seeking  out. Call 885-7196 ��� check our  relerences. #22  3 bdrm home Gibsons/Roberts  Creek area. Good refs. 886-7359.  #22  Local dance teacher seeks cabin  in Roberts Creek lor permanent  home Hope 885-9863.       #20  Mature couple wish to rent turn,  accom. June 4 lo June 18 or  irade home in Winnipeg 2 weeks.  Linda (Van.) 1-733-2689.     #20  2-3 bdrm. house lor lamily ol 4,  N/S, N/D, no pels, long term,  storage or garage, preferably on  or before June 1.885-7111 eves.  943-8850 collect. #20  Prol. couple looking lor house  near Irvines Landing, prel. long  term. 883-1145. #20  2-3 bdrm. house, resp couple,  gd. rels. Sechell/Madeira Park.  Call collect 420-1332. #21  Urgently required by June  23/90, 3 bedroom house to rent  long lerm lor newly appointed  electrical inspector and lamily.  Preferably around Ihe Sechell  area, relerences on requesl.  Please call 538-5525 or contacl  the government agent's office in  Sechelt to leave messages  885-5187, #20  N/S, N/D female requires allocable accom.. Sechelt to Gibsons. ,686-7424. #22  Mature couple require 2 bdrm.  house with garden ASAP, Wilson  Creek to Sechelt area. Rels Hana  886-4694. #2  Bed X.  Bre.iief.fst  Selma Park, Sechell. Ocean view,  garden, private. 885-7034.   #25  Pender Harbour waterfront, very  private. 883-2881. #22  Fum. room wilh tv, share kitchen/bath. Prefer mature N/S  886-3954 eves. #20  WANTED: Retired Couple to rent  cute little 2 bedroom hoine in great  area ol Lower Gibsons. All appliances - lease available. Steve  Savfyer, Qbsons Realty Ltd  886-2277. #20  Construclion and mill workers, a  place to rent. 885-2100.      #21  Woman has house to share in  Sechelt. Female preferred  885-9611. #21  2 bdrm. fully lurnished house  West Sechelt. July and August  only. N/S, N/P, N/children.  Rels.. SlOOO/per mos 885-1962  eves. #21  Available Sept. to June 30. 3  bdrm. on the beach, large  fireplace, elec. heater, Hopkins  Landing. StOOO. 886-7275. #20  600 II. storage area. Gibsons,  hydro. 8' ceiling, reasonable.  886-2226. #22  Brand new 3 bdrm. house in Porpoise Bay. Water, view and  beach. $995 plus util. avail. May  15. Michel al 255-2044.       #20  Waterfront Home: 4 bdrm. fully  furn. renovated home. Beach  Ave, Rbts. Crk., $1300 month.  Min. 1 yr. lease, max. 2 yrs..  rels. req. 885-3832. #22  Furnished Irailer Sechelt area  June 1/90, $550. 885-7940. #20  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Large lurnished 3 bdrm. house  near beach in Roberts Creek from  June 13lo July 24. To N/S house  caring family or individual.  8857286.  #20  Gibsons: high profile store (bldg.)  suitable commercial or professional. 1600 sq. It, 885-3406.  #20  Production assistant required for  Tilly's Galley. Applicant must be  16-24 years old. Start immed., 35  hrs. week. Please call Kate  885-2400. #22,  MINI STORAGE  886-8628  #20  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  885-2752.885-9486. #26  1 bdrm. lurnished, Jolly Roger  Inn. Weekly or monthly.  438-7811.525-6637. #21  Davis Bay waler view new,  spacious 4 bdrm plus house.  Avail. July 90. For more ,inlo.  2 9 8-5215  #20  Help Wanted  Experienced Pizza cook. Andy's  Restaurant. 886-3388 apply lo'  Kham. TFN  Infant Development Consultant  Part-time position (17 hrs. week).  Qualifications required are professional training in field related lo  child development (such as  special education, psychology,  therapy) plus extensive experience working with families of  children wilh special needs. Starling salary $1135. Send resumes  by May 31 lo: Cindy Ralzlafl. IDP  Programme Coordinator, Box  1069. Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  For Info phone 885-5940.     #22  Flagging personnel needed, musl  have own transportation. Send  full resume lo Road Warrior Traffic Control, RR1, Box 17, Silver-  sands, Hallmoon Bay, B.C. VON  1Y0. #22  Telephone solicitors needed,  good money, 886-7116.      #20  Government approved, as seen  on TV, brand new diel disc program. Loose weight in a natural,  sale manner. More inlormalion  call toll-free 1-978-3012.     #20  Sunshine Coasl Figure Skating  Club is accepting applications for  adull supervisors lor the 1990-91  season 8 hours training course  will be provided. 2-7 hours per  week, late afternoons, evenings.  Hourly rate. Please respond by  May 15 to Box 1316, Sechell.  885-5792. #20  Sunshine Coasl Figure Skating  Club is accepting applications lor  coaches lor Ihe 1990-91 season.  All levels, including freelance and  power skating. Fully certilled at  Level 1. Please respond wilh  resume by May 15 lo Box 1316,  Sechell. 885-2660. #20  Pebbles Restaurant at Ihe Driftwood Inn requires exp. breakfast  cook, please call 885-5811.  #20  WOMEN IN TRADES  Continuing Education ��� School  District No. 46 is now accepting  application lor iittstisl in a  Jot Entry/Re-entry Program  Learn skills lo prepare lor employment or apprenticeship in trade  areas. (Electrical/electronics.  Automotive/Small Motor Repair.  Heavy Equipment Operation  Carpentry/Construction  Welding/Metal Work. Plumbing  etc.) Combines classroom learn  ing, hands-on skills, on-the-job  experience. Tentative start date:  Sept. 199010 June 1991. 'Training allowance paid. Call 885-2991  or write to Box 888. Sechelt. BC.  VON 3AO #20  Short order cook, bartender and  cocktail wallress. Exp. necessary  Call Lynn Of Donna 885-7666. #22  INTERIM ADMINISTRATOR  For Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society lor the period of  July I to December 31.1990.26  hours per week. Responsible lor  progtam, personnel and financial  management of non-profit society  sponsoring 12 social services. Experience required in social service  adminislration and support to  volunteer Board ot Directors.  Please submit resumes by May 25  lo Hilary Eslergaard. President,  Board ol Directors, S.S.C.S.S.,  Box 1069, Sechell, BC, VON 3A0.  #21  Need reliable person lo work in car  detailing No exp. necessary. Part-  time lo start, 886-3005.  #20  General Labourer, full-time,  chance lor advancement. Reply  immediately lo Box 338, c/o Coasl  News. Box 460. Gibsons. BC, VON  IVO. #22  The Hallmoon Bay Child Care Centre is accepting applications for the  following positions:  Licemed   Daycare   Supervisor  -requires slrong people skills and  previous supervisory experience.  Daycare Assistants lor both day  and oul ol school care. Require  high energy people wilh child care  training and or experience.  Substitute Child Care Workers lor  on-call basis.  Apply to H.B.C.C.C. 57 Wild-  wood, RRI. Hallmoon Bay, B.C.  VON 1Y0.885-3739, or drop oft at  8086Northwood. #23  Waitresses  Bartenders  & Cooks  Full or Part-Time  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804      I  Aquarius Seafarms Lid. is looking to lill larm technician positions lor its Sunshine Coast  growoul operation, shift work.  Send resume to Box 2540.  Sechell. BC. VON 3A0.        #22  CGA with sense ol humour lor  small lirm. 883-2979. #20  Local carpenler, $19/hr., subcontract, must have pick-up,  lable saw. two 20 ft. ladders. Call  883-2979. #20  Looking for Part-time  Wallers. Waitresses & Door  Personnel  Please apply between  8 lo 10 pm Wed. to Sat.  Ask for Clint  Two F/T cashiers/slock people  at Pender Harbour IGA. Apply In  person. #21  Part-time help, exc. hours, Call  Ken or Jan (Gussys). 886-7922.  #22  Responsible adult with child care  experience required Immediately lo  operate a licensed lamlly day care,  3 days/week until end ol June  886-2258. #20  Teenager: garden and other work,  own transportation. 886-8628.#20  Bonniebrook Lodge requires  FT/PT staff lor housekeeping &  convenience store. Call  886-2887, noon-5pm. #20  Bonniebrook Dining Room requires FT/PT waiters/waitresses  S kilchen help stall. Call  886-2867. noon-5pm.        #20  Journeyman floor layer lor carpel  and sheet goods, Musl have own  tools and Iruck. Musl be reliable.  Start Immed,, call Custom Carpet  Sales & Installation 886-8868  #21  Resumes tailored to meet your  needsl Arbutus Oflice Services  885-5212. #24  Part time - lull-time registered  Massage Therapist for busy  opted-in clinic. 885-3685.    #21  SECHELT TRAVEL INFOCENTRE  Applications are invited for Ihe  position of Travel Counsellor during July 8e August. Wknd & eve.  work. Eligibility: student, or  unemployed person between  ages 15 & 24. Mall application to  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce,  Box 360, Sechell, BC, by May  25,1990 #20  Wanted: 85 overweight people lor  doctor recommended diet disc  program. Wi pay you lo lose 10  to 29 lbs. In the next 30 days.  Catherine 1-978-3017.       #21  Patl-tlmi position avail. Upstairs  Downstairs, Sechelt. Call  886-3414. #20  Researcher  Under supervision, to conduct  lollow-up research and evaluation  ol alcohol and drug counselling  sefvice. Summer employment,  commencing May 28, 1990.  Good interpersonal skills and  confidentiality essential. Must be  University/College sludent,  Social Service Held preferred. Apply by May 18 to: Director, Ac-  lion: Alcohol and Drug Counselling Society, Box 2647, Sechelt.  885-5680. #20  COOKS  Full-lime and part-lime required  for Bonniebrook Lodge. Position  will cover 6 am - 2 pm shift with  Irom 2 - 6 work days per week  negotiable. Some baking experience required with breaklast  cookery, lunch help, lood prep  also involved. An excellent job  with good wages for a good candidate with a mature altitude.  Willing lo train and develop the  right person lo lil the position  886-2887, Mon. to Fri 8-5.   #20  SAFETY/LOSS  PREVENTION  ASSISTANT  Pulp & Paper  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limiled is seeking a  motivated individual lo acl as  a Safety/Loss Prevention  Assistant for ils Kralt Pulp/  Newsprint operation.  The Salety/Loss Prevenlion  Assistant will be primarily  responsible lo provide reliel  lor Ihe Safety and Loss  Prevention Supervisors; additional duties will include  development and delivery ol  employee training programs  in both safely and loss  prevenlion, in addilion to Ihe  monitoring and adminislration ol company programs.  Minimum requirements will  include Grade 12 graduation, current Industrial First  Aid Certification (WCB); an  ability to conduct classroom  training programs is considered essential. The ideal  candidate will possess experience and/or training in  Loss Prevention, Safety and  Fire Suppression (industrial  or municipal), and will have  proven administration and  communication skills.  A comprehensive salary and  benefits package is oflered.  Persons interested in the  above position and possessing Ihe outlined or similar  qualifications are asked lo  reply by lorwarding a handwritten teller ol application  together wilh a resume of  work experiences and  history to Ihe address shown  below.  Employu Relations  Supirvisor  Howl Sound Pulp  And Piper Limited  Port Mellon, BC  VON 2S0  Qualified hairdresser, lull-lime or  part-time, call 686-3916.     #21  Required immediately, experienced metal saw or swing saw  operator lor truss. Also exp. person able to estimate & price of  manufactured trusses 886-8201.  886-8233. #20  Production assistant required lor  Tilly's Galley. Applicant must be  16-24 years old. Start Immed.,  35 his week. Please call Kate  885-2400. #22  HAIRDRESSER  for busy shop  Full or pan time  Call Wayne  686-8510 eves.  "Volunteers Needed"  Cnw Member,  operate lasl response  lifeboat in rescue work oul ol  Gibsons area.  Driver needed for Mull 10  Whuli Program - in  Sechell. Three days per  week, 30 minutes per day.  Adult Day Cin ��� need help  with ihe program two or  three hours on Tuesdays or  Thursdays lo help In Ihe kitchen, play cards, and  socialize. Musical ability  would be really appreciated.  Tfiiiunr - needed for auxiliary al Sliornclille in  Sechell. Meet new people,  develop new skills.  For Ihese and more  opportunities please  contact the Volunteer  Action Centre  885-5681  29.  Business 8.  Home Services  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  ____^ TFN  Architectural drawings S, design,  res., condos, comm., Industrial,  reas. rates, free consultation. Call  Roland Kraft 685-6860 (Van.) or  885-3174. #20  Roofing, reroollng, remodelling,  repairs, leaks fixed, reasonable  and guaranteed. For tree estimate  call Lome. 885-4190, #20  29.  Business 8.  Home Services  Is your accounting still in a  shoebox? I can get you organized Manual or computerized  bookkeeping. Arbutus Olfice Services 885-5212. 121  Crystal Serendipity is a 'new age'  store opening in Horseshoe Bay  in May. We invite local cratlsper-  sons and artists interested looking lor an outlet for their work to  call 885-7702. #21  Computer Tutor: Bedford. DOS,  Word Perfect. Accounting services also available lor small  businesses Michael Himir  886-7589. #24  Arbutus Oflice Services offering  word processing ot resumes, loiters, manuscripts, mailing lists,  etc. Rm. 217, Teredo Square  885-5212. #21  Work Wanted  H0nie PROFESSIONAL  STEAM CLEANING  Carpets  Uphofstiry  powrnruL taucK mounted  EQUIPMENT  BEST POSSIBLE HI sill IS  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  Child Care  Responsible adull with child care  experience required immediately to  operate a licensed lamily day care,  3 days/week until end ol June.  886-2258. #20  Work Wanted  Bob's Hauling: All kinds ol debris  removed. Tree work, odd jobs.  Bob 885-4804. #20  Ankorslar decorating for all your  painling needs. 20 years experience. Satisfaction guaranteed.  Bob 885-4804. #20  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. alt. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  TREE TOPPING  Danger Iree removal, limbing and  falling, fully insured, Iree  estimates. Jell Collins,  886-8225. #20  m7place or yours  Professional auto body mechanic  will contracl your work. Autos,  trucks, industrial, marine hulls,  fibreglass. plastic & exotic  linishes, welding. For appointment 885-7659 all 6pm     #23  Handyman, all jobs looked at,  minor plumbing work a specialty.  883-9278. #20  Lawns cut and trimmed, my  equipment and reasonable.  886-4824. #20  ALL SEASON  BOBCAT SERVICES  Site  preparation,   landscaping,  leveling, dirt work. etc. No job too  big or small. 686-9799 for free  estimate. #20  Roofing, reroollng, remodelling,  repairs, leaks lixed, reasonable  and guaranteed. For free estimate  call Lome, 865-4190. #20  DO VOU NEED  Brush cutting, Rubbish Rimovil  Rololilling. weedeating, carpet/  upholstery cleaning, window  cleaning, hedge trimming. Skip's  Maintenance Service. 885-2373.  #20  Houu Piloting - Interior and  Exterior. Call Samuel Dili  886-7619. #23  Alan Your Handyman: Carpentry,  electrical, drywall. painling. patio  stones, fencing, root demossing.  driveway sealing, hauling. One  call does It all. 886-8741.     #21  COAST       RENOVATIONS.  Skylights, sundecks. drywall,  painting, additions. Call Franz or  Andy, 885-2493. #21  Responsible 13 year old avail, lor  anykindof job. 885-7236. #19*  Do you need a housekeeper?  886-3463  #20  Child care lor 2 and 5 year olds,  my home, Sechelt village, 1-3  days a week. Relerences please.  885-7008. #21  Help! Childcare needed for 11  mos old.. May 15 lo June 30 in-  jhome preferred. Gibsons area,  Tues. mornings, all day Wed. &  Fri .Pleasecall886-3736     #21  Family Day Care, my home, rels.  avail. 886-3001. #22  Child care lor my 2 sons, age 4  and 8 yrs., 3 to 4 days a week,  rels. please. 866-2088.       #22  Babysitter wanted lor I or 2 afternoons or mornings a week. Jane  885-5345. #22  Experienced N/S, N/D nanny  seeking live-in position.  Relerences are available. Please  call Carrie, days 886-8988 eves.  886-7049. #22  Business  Opportunities.  Full or part-time couples or individuals lor business ol your  own. Local Amway distributor  assists you for a splendid opportunity. 885-7144. #20  have you ever  wanted to start  your own business?  would you like to  learn how to  identify business  opportunities?  ...then...  you should attend  the  'BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES AT  YOUR DOORSTEP'  CONFERENCE  for the  SUNSHINE COAST  AREA in SECHELT  SATURDAY, MAY 26  8:45 AM  at  CAPILANO COLLEGE  hear  SUCCESSFUL  ENTREPRENEURS  and  PROFESSIONALS  relay  VALUABLE  INFORMATION  and  PRESENT  IDEAS  on  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  that exist  in  YOUR AREA!  for more  INFORMATION  contact the  SECHELT * DISTRICT  CHAMBER  OF COMMERCE  885-3100  LAND DISPOSITION  In Ihe Land Recording Dislricl ol Vancouver, and  situated on the North Face ol Keats Island.  Take Notice lhal Ian Rabinovllch and Frelda  Rablnovltch intend to apply lor a foreshore lease 10  Ihe Ministry of Crown Lands, Regional Office, ol the  following described lands: Commencing at a post at  Ihe south end ol the existing wooden ramp on the  north end ol Lol 9, District Lot 3043, Plan 3662.  Projecting 25 meters in a north south direction and  being 1.9 meters in width. The purpose lor which  the disposition Is required Is a private dock facility.  Comments concerning the application may be made  to the olfice ol the Senior Land Officer, 210-4240  Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2.  RE: Fill #2404926. Coast News, May 14,1990  25.  No need to rush Gospel Rock decision  Editor's Note: The foUowing  eras received for publication.  To The Citizens of Gibsons  For some time I have been a  newspaper observer of the  Gospel Rock struggle. In terms  of town development you sire  dealing with a very significant  property and some equally  significant underlying principles. Two of the latter are:  1. Everything that you or I do  affects in some way all life on  and of the planet. It is increasingly apparent that humankind  must mend its ways if anything  more than tooth and claw subsistence on a defeated earth is  the objective.  2. Community planning profess revolves around one question: When development has  reached its optimum, what do  we want our town to be like?  The Sechelt Peninsula despite  certain devastations is only at  the starting point of its development. The Town of Gibsons still  has a unique opportunity to  create the best in urban development. This is not the time to  fumble.  In the above context I consider somehow monstrous the  notion that an eagle and arbutus  trees are mere inconsequential  trivialities. The eagle soared and  the arbutus grew in reasonable  harmony long before humankind came on the scene.  It may be mystical but I am  sure that an interdependence exists between the welfare of  myself, that eagle and those  trees.  Dealing with Gospel Rock  -developers are in there to make  money. No doubt about that.  But do not think it is always  easy. It is not. As they mature  the best of them also aspire to  do a decent job. A development  is a monument which stands for  a long time.  Town councils must foster  that maturity and balance consideration which results in the  best for the community, that  n  which serves the public interest.  Out of bad and mediocre  developers the town must make  good developerrs. A tall order.  Developers axe frequently  condemned as a rapacious lot  interested only in the (fast)  buck. This is not necessarily so  and remember, we all live in a  development.  District Lot 909 out Gower  Point way was subdivided circa  1906. In this instance one of the  pioneers was a developer. Many  who protest today live along  Gower Point Road.  The hope is to mature, out of  experience, into a people who  treat themselves and their land  with that respect and consideration upon which our earth now  depends.  A fundamental cornerstone  supporting our way of life is the  idea of private property. Within  my boundaries I am secure  against all comers, including  repressive authority.  I have the inalienable right of  occupancy and disposal at will.  This is my feeling. It's built into  our 'western' psyche.  However there is a long term  community cost to development. No question of this at all.  Initial costs are absorbed by the  lot purchasers. Long term costs  are borne by the taxpayers, be it  in dollars, inconvenience, environmental degradation or  whatever.  To what extent does this long  term cost and consideration for  public amenity impose on the  owners' right to dispose at will?  In order that the public interest be upheld the Municipal  Act intrudes on private ownership and disposability in many  ways. A principle function of  the Approving Officer is to see  that the public interest is duly  served.  The point here is that our  society has almost since time  immemorial, established the  principle that private interest  upon due consideration, may be  SMttsMtu Coast  Credit Union  In recognition of  VICTORIA DAY  we will be closed  on Saturday, May 19  Head Office  Box 375, Teredo Square  Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0  Telephone 885-3255  Gibsons Branch  Box 715, Kern's Plaza  Gibsons, BC. VON IVO  Telephone 8864121  COAST  NEWS  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR  A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  Take Notice that Bill McCnndle, Madeira Park,  B.C., Ironworker/welder, intends to apply for a  lease ol the following described lands: Commencing at the N E. corner iron posl ot D.L. 5856 East  76 Metres, turn South 61 Metres, then West 76  Metres back to D.L. 5856.  The purpose for which the disposition is required Is  a roadway to his house.  Comments concerning this application may be made  to the Office ot the Senior Land Officer, 210-4240  Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2.  GLASSFORD  P  R   E   S  S  I )i:SIGN STUDIOS  886-2622  885-3930  compelled to give way to public  (societal) interest.  Clearly in any given situation,  it is the responsibly of council  to define the public interest and  resolutely support the Approving Officer in serving that interest.  One asp<tct of this is to provide land accommodation for  an increasing population.  Another is to maintain that level  of amenity which is included in  the definition of public interest  and often elucidated in community plans.  Here we have an owner who  wishes to dispose of his land in a  certain way and the community  throws up barriers. What is to  be done? Using the vehicle of  Town Council and public  debate in such a circumstance?  Here are my ideas as to what  should be done: Between  Highway 101 and the small  waterfront park at Secret Beach  Road, there is an opportunity  for creation of a greenbelt  waterway from the swimming  pool building down Charman  Creek to Shaw Road and on to  connections with Gospel Rock  Messenger Park and Secret  Beach Road. To my mind an  opportunity not to be missed.  The dedication to create  Gospel Rock Messenger Park is  substantial. It goes well beyond  statutory requirement. I am  convinced, however, that such  dedication is clearly in the interest of both public and  developer. It can only enhance  the development properties.  We are an entrepreneurial  society. Developers have a  rightful place in the scheme of  things. Is there an argument for  compensation where dedication  is as extensive as the Gospel  Rock situation requires? My  answer is "Yes, there is".  What format should compensation take? Outright purchase  al some price ebetwren raw land  and development value? Decision by referendum?  Should the town pay some  offsite costs for services?  Allow increased densities.  Most of the area to be dedicated  is steep and solid rock not  amenable to ordinary subdivision. Along the upftCT levels of  this steep slope a high density  type of cluster development  would suit the terrain and make  economic sense. The dedicated  park would constitute a wond-  ful adjunct to the cluster  development.  On the fan of it this aim-  native appears to make sense.  Judging by what I have read  and have seen on a field trip I  doubt that any comprehensive  topographic surveys and  development plans have bran  done.  It would be imprudent in the  extreme for council (or the  developer) to proceed to a rezoning or any major decision  without having such a plan  before it. I cannot believe that  this is happening.  At the moment I see two certainties: Gospel Rock Messenger Park must be acquired by  the town and there is no need at  all for a rushed decision.  It is an enormous hassle but  the responsibility of council is  great. Take your time and consider, consider. You have made  some good moves with the  oceanfront walkway and adjacent park purchase. The land is  not going to go away. Neither is  the demand for its develope-  ment.  When development of the  town has reached its optimum,  what do you want it to be like?  Doug Roy  Roberts Creek. BC  No case at all!  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication:  Martha Scales "     -��� - ���  Executive Director  Board Members SCHSS  Your letter published in the  Coast News under the heading  'Society states its case' leaves  much to be desired. As a client  of your society, I would suggest  that you do not have a 'case'  but rather seem to be thinking  in very repressive terms toward  your workers, and in a very  'care'less way toward your  clients. Being without home  support workers is not an inconvenience but a hardship and  you are the persons responsible.  Instead of trying to 'match'  the lowest collective agreement  accepted by home support  workers in other areas (who obviously do not know their  worth), this society could now  be setting a good example by offering their workers a better  agreement.  It is foolish thinking indeed  to say that because government  funding is used (our tax dollars  at work) that the society cannot  offer more. Of course it can!  The amount of funding received  to do a certain job is not the  point.   How  that   money  is  Check  phone  bills  Editor:  During the past week all 886  exchange customers have received a ballot from BC Telephone  asking them to vote for or  against 'free!' calls to Vancouver.  How many subscribers realize  this is for outgoing calls only  and all callers to the surrounding exchanges such as North  and West Vancouver, Coquit-  lam, New Westminster, Richmond, etc., will still have to pay  for their calls.  If you spend less than $6.95 a  month for an individual line  and vote yes, you are going in  the hole, for businesses the  same applies if you spend less  than $30.80.  Before voting, check your  past phone bills and make sure  you are not giving unnecessary  dollars to K Telephone.  E.J. Johnstone  managed is what is important.  Why not review your priorities?  Obviously when it was  founded, the SCHSS did a lot  of things right for it has  recruited office staff and home  suppon workers that are the  best to be found. Every letter  published in the local papers  concerning the support workers  have been filled with praise for  these valuable people.  What is the matter with the  executive director and other  board members that they are  not pleased beyond words and  willing to increase wages and  benefits accordingly.  I urge you all to reconsider  your chosen position concerning this 'strike'. Yesterday's  thinking will never create feelings of good will between  today's employer and  employee. Today is here.  Violet Winegarden  Drop ofl your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  PENINSULA MARKET  In Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Felwedly Pa op la Plio."  Cattra Henderson  Mar. 23/71 - May 14/J8  Nothing In this mhok wide world  Can attar take the placa  ;  In my heart & lata* teal  i.   That only you embrace.  I nam wit slap loving you  or picturing you there  /    with your smile, your tenderness  With sunlight in your hair,  And I know former way  Someone so kmd and toeing  Will never lean us, mm dial  laving yea Etarnaty  Mam, Oat. rammy, reave a Mm  You Are Invitee! to Attend The  "BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  AT YOUR DOORSTEP"  coni-tri-nct:  PLACE:      CAPILANO COLLEGE  5627 Inlet Ave.  Sechelt, BC  DATES      SATURDAY, MAY 26,1990  time-       Registrants Sign-In, 8:15am - 8:45am  learn      Opportunities (or new and expanding  about:     businesses in these growth areas:  * Specialty Wood Products;  * Arts & Crafts Businesses.  find OUT: * How to identify business opportunities  and start a business;  * How to tap the retirement market.  hear:      Successful business people and professionals  share information and ideas:  * Bill Moore will provide ideas on  potential business opportunities;  * Sharon Sawchuck will discuss a recent  study on the "retirement industry";  * Tim Clement will discuss opportunities  in producing specialty wood products;  * Neil Olson will discuss product  innovation and promotion.  fee:        $40.00, includes conference material,  lunch and nutrition breaks.  register Sechelt & District Chamber of Commerce  AT: Box 360, 5509 Shornclifle,  Sechelt, BC, VON 3A0  PHONE: 885-3100  DUE TO LIMITED SEATING,  PRE-REGISTRATION IS ADVISED  PRESENTED  BY:  Ministry of Regional and Economic Development  Stanley B. Hagen, Minister  IN CO-OPERATION  WITH:        Harold Long, MLA  CO-SPONSORED  BY:  f��  Sechelt & District Chamber of Commerce,  Sechelt Business Development Centre,  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  Municipality of Sechelt,  2       Capilano College,  small Business  The Ministry of Regional  and Economic Development  Stanley B. Hagen, Minister  Any way uou Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  Drop off your  OOASTNIWS  RETIREMENT PLANNING  SEMINARS  |/rrif or annuity... v^tax planning  Which is better for you? IN THE '90's...  An outline of new legislation.  t/lNVESTMENT STRATEGIES...  Taking advantage of current high interest rates  SECHELT  Driftwood Inn, Trail Avenue  May 23rd, 7:30 ��� 9:30 pm  There is no charge for the seminar  but as space is limited, we ask that you  call to reserve your space.  Phone: 688-9577  or toll free: 1-800-6630644  SOLGUARD FINANCIAL LTD.  Consultants & Brokers since 1974  1205 ��� 675 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, BC. V6B1N2      qj  ��� a-jfc.    tl^AafcMtMH 26. Coast News, May 14,1990  Construclion continues on the Langdale Terminal back-up berth  to meet Ihe end of June projected completion dale.  ���Jeff Carpenter photo  New berth  ready by June  by Jeff Carpenter  Construction continues at the  Langdale Ferry Terminal as it  nears its late June completion  date.  John Yates, Langdale Terminal Agent, told the Coasl  News it will be a "welcome  thing to have another berth. So  far we've ebeen lucky nothing  has happened to the other  berth."  Yates said Langdale Terminal  has been without a back-up  since February 14 of last year  when the Queen of Cowichan  experienced   a   "mechanical  failure" and rammed the dock,  causing extensive damage.  A crew of 14 have been working on rebuilding the berth since  March. Mike Harty, superintendent of the crew said the work  has gone well, but is difficult.  "Nobody has been hurt," Harty said.  The pile driver has to push  the pipe to 60 feet penetration.  "There has been some very hard  driving on the creekside," Harty said.  . Yates said -a "lot of peoples-  will be happy when the berth is  operational."  Welcome Back Summer!  MUSIC FESTIVAL  Victoria Day Weekend at Sunnycrest Mall  SATURDAY, MAY 19TH  12 Noon to 5 pm  Enjoy Instrumental, Vocal, Choral and  Dance Performances From Musicians  across the Sunshine Coast  Guest Speaker: Elva Dinn  "Help Us Keep Our Promise"  All Ages Welcome - Free Admission  PROCEEDS TO CYSTIC FIBROSIS FOUNDATION (COAsTcHAPTErT  Final Week!  SALE ENDS  SATURDAY, MAY 19  Every Single Item In Stock  Reduced  SOME AS      -  MUCH AS  Furniture Land  SFCHFIT FREE DELIVERY  Quality1 Best Se  Local commitment  $250,000 to be  raised for CF  by Penny Fuller  Elva Dinna and liana  Holloway returned from the national convention for the Cystic  Fibrosis Foundation last week,  and announced their commitment to raising a quarter of a  million dollars for CF research  in the next 12 months. This is  the first convention for the  recently chartered Sunshine  Coast chapter.  "We're proud to be your  54th chapter" Dinn told the  almost 200 delegates. "We're 54  linear miles of coastline with  19,000 >?eople."  A total of almost $9 million  was raised last year across  Canada, of which almost $3.5  million was raised by local  chapters. Only 15 per cent was  spent on administration, a limit  that is built into the  foundation's by-laws. The rest  went to research and treatment.  In a report on the convention  Dinn wrote, "We were touched  by the ages of most delegates.  Young people, nearly all with  CF children at home, father,  mother, and in some instances  both telling of their efforts to  raise funds for research.  "We could not help but  wonder how they found time  and energy to do this when they  have so much to contend with at  home.  "They couldn't tell you, they  just do it. They have no  choice."  Dinn was asked to share with  the other delegates the fundraising campaign that was launched  last month.  Sunshine Coast artist Liz  Mitten-Ryan has donated a  painting, 'Toward the Promise'  to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. It will be unyelied at a  special ceremony on the Sunshine Coast on June 16. At that  time the limited edition prints  will be made available for purchase to local residents before  being offered as a fundraiser for  to the CF Foundation.  Further, Canadian Art  Prints, who publish Mitten-  Ryan's work, have offered a  percentage from every sale of  every one of her prints to the  foundation, and her art cards  will be available to all CF  chapters as fundraisers.  The announcement was a real  shot in the arm for the  delegates. The generation of a  possible $100,000 in money for  research means a lot to the  foundation.  "We live in the greatest little  community in Canada," Dinn  proudly told the audience.  The convention, the delegates  and the momentous breakthrough in CF research made  last year with the isolation of  the causal gene inspired the two  local delegates to come home  full of determination.  "Now we need money," says  liana Holoway. "Money is  what's going to find a cure. And  I think that what we do in this  small community is just going  to ricochet all across the country.  "Those people need to feel  that they're not fighting alone,  that somebody else is pitching  in. And then it will just  snowball."  May 19 will see the  "Welcome Back Summer"  music festival being held in Sunnycrest Mall to raise funds for  CF.  The following weekend, the  annual CF benefit concert will  be held by Nikki Weber and the  Semi-tones.  June 10 is the date for the annual Walk-a-Run-a-thon, and  on June 16, 'Towards the Promise' will be unveiled at the  social, invitation only ebenefit  luncheon.  Other events are also in the  works, and those will be announced soon.  This stage of Cystic Fibrosis  history has been call<ed "The  Journey Home" and Elva Dinn  told the convention, "Maybe  CF chapters all over Canada  All money raised by trie sail �� this will bring us just a little bit  of the 500 prints will go directly    nearer."    _  Specialty wood  is EDC goal  "A major objective of the  Sunshine Coast Economic  Development Commission is to  develop the specialty wood  manufacturing industry," said  Tim Clement, Chairman of the  Forest Advisory Committee.  Tim Clement will be one of  the many business experts  speaking at the Ministry of  Regional and Economic  Development sponsored  "Business Opportunities At  Your Doorstep" conference, in  Sechelt on Saturday, May 26.  "One of our goals has been  to establish a location for a dry  kiln," Clement said. "With the  recent opening of the Hillside  Industrial Park we horje to have  a kiln within two years. This  will create opportunities for  local entrepreneurs to enter the  spaialty wood industry."  At the Business Opportunities'  conference, Clement will  describe the development of his  business and discuss opportunities in the specialty wood industry.  "Identifying realistic business  opportunities in growth industries is one of the objectives  of this conference," said MLA  Harold Long. "Seminar topics  include specialty wood products, arts and crafts businesses,  tapping the retirement market,  identifying business opportunities and starting a  business."  "We are bringing together  entrepreneurs and professionals  to assist potential entrepreneurs  in taking the first step toward  starting a small business," Long  said. "A tremendous amount of  knowledge can be gained from  the experien<*s of a successful  entrepreneur."  Lois Campbell, an entrepreneur and Manager of  Training and Counselling for  the Federal Business Development Bank in North Vancouver, will deliver the keynote  address on "What It Takes To  Make A Business Successful."  The conference is one of the  many services and programs for  small business sponsor<ed by the  Ministry of Regional and  Economic Development.  "The Task Force Report on  Small Busukss Programs and  Services identified small  business as an important vehicle  for job creation," snd Regional  and Economic Development  Minister, Stan Hagen. "The  Sechelt conference is designed  to encourage the (ration and  expansion of small businesses,  and thereby stimulate the area's  economic growth."  Everyone is welcome to attend the "Businras Oppor-  tunities At Your Doorstep"  conference on Saturday, May  26, at Capilano College in  Sechelt from 8:45 am to 5:45  pm. A fee of $40 includes conference materials, lunch and  coffee breaks.  For more information, or to  register, contact the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce, at 885-3100 or mail to  Box 360, Sechelt, BC, VON 3A0  YOUR CAR WILL SPARKLE!  C&D's Custom Car Detail  Serializing in:  - Complete Raindance Wash  - Custom Hand Wax: TR3, Cut,  Simonize or Turtle  (depends on condition of paint)  - Interior Shampoos: Headliner,  Upholstery and Carpets  (dyes available)  ��� Heavy Duty Interior  Vacuuming including Trunk  - Exterior and Interior Windows  - Armourall: Mats, Dish, Trims  and Tire Care  - Chrome Buffing  - Interior Deodorizing  - Engine Shampoo upon request  Complete Clean Up Package   $85.00  Wash and Custom Wax only   $45.95  Call 886-3005 to book appointment  'All pica tubjcci to  FLYER SALE  Continues!  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Redly Great Looks  ...Extra Value  Armstrong  DoJit  on  9a��  XLC  C%ajt��man��nifi  Beautiful window treatments, perhaps more than any other element of interior design, are the  most obvious indication of your personality and taste.  Our offering of beautiful window fashion ranges from traditional to contemporary, from formal  to fun, from blinds to drapes...and whichever you prefer, you can choose from the broadest,  most exclusive selection on the Sunshine Coast.  Unique solutions for unusual shapn are our specialty.  Skylights, carousels, eyebrows, angta go from awkward to awesome!  Our exclusive in-house workroom assures exceptional craftsmanship and attention to detail.  Milli BlindS   OslowOsS^ per square inch  Vertical Blinds ��lo* �� $1" �����, h���,.i ,nch  Let ta provide a very special outlook  for the Windows of Your World...at a very special price  .it IVYRIliS  70lHI��\   101. t  L    _ .,


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