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Sunshine Coast News Apr 16, 1990

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 F  ��8��'-��veL.brary  J*��n.entBui|^gs  V,����"'..B.c.v8v8X4  90.8  hears  u. ���    . roposal for Gospel Rock  by Elba Frith  Controversial By-Law  555-28, 1990, concerning the  rezoning of 78 acres of land  situated above Gospel Rock was  recommended for recall by  council al the April 10 Planning  Committee meeting and a further public hearing based on  new information submitted by  developer Hayden Killam was  proposed for April 30. The  recall issue will be decided at the  April 17 council meeting.  The by-law was originally  defeated by council at second  reading April 3.  In addressing council at last  week's Planning Committee  meeting, Sechelt lawyer Michael  Welsh, speaking for Killam,  said that because a number of  misunderstandings needed correcting and further information  was required by both the town  and the public, a recall of the  by-law amendment was requested.  Killam's plans are "not to  build on the promontory  itself," Welsh said, adding that  Killam had written a letter of  apology to council for his  remarks at last week's meeting.  "We are asking that the bylaw amendment be recalled so  that we may answer these concerns and, together with the  town, work toward a rezoning  and eventual development of  the property for the good of  all," Welsh said.  In his report to council,  Town Planner Rob Buchan said  further information had been  presented to him in a meeting  with Killam and Welsh held that  morning which justified, in his  opinion, a re-examination of  ihe rezoning issue.  "We have now received two  supplementary and crucial  pieces of correspondence: (a) a  letter from the registered owner  of the subject property, Valen  tine Lands Corporation, signed  by its authorized signatory  Frederick J. Child, dated April  6, appointing Mr. Hayden  Killam as agent 'with authority  to negotiate and effect any and  all aspects of obtaining approval for rezoning and subdivision of the properties', and (b) a  semi-formal application for  subdivision from Valentine  Lands authorizing Killam as  agent - which when completed,  will enable the municipality to  deal with the all-important  aspect of park dedication before  the confirmation of the rezoning," Buchan told council.  This additional authority  which Killam did not possess  until April 6, Welsh said,  "allows us to make this presentation to council." .'  The new 10-page submission,  which also comprises relevant  enclosures and site plan, is  divided into a number of sec-  dent to handle any additional  traffic of the proposed subdivision."  According to the submission,  Gower Point Road compares  "for purposes of visability, winding nature and general width",  to the portion of Marine Drive  in West Vancouver from the  3100 Block to Horseshoe Bay,  which services some 29,000 to  30,000 homes.  As to the proposed density of  the subdivision, although the  submission argues it is "entirely  consistent with that of the area  surrounding", it is suggested:  "As a sign of our good faith  in this respect, we propose, in  accordance with Section  21S(lXc) of the Land Title Act,  that, at subdivision stage, the  town and the owner enter into a  covenant permitting subdivision  only on condition that the  average lot size on Block 7 be  9000 square feet."  tions addressing "the major  points of concern and outlining  the significant aspects" of the  proposed subdivision.  On the issues of water,  sewage facilities and storm  drainage, the submission sum-  merizes the conclusions of a  November 15, 1989, report  from the town's engineers,  Dayton and Knight: "Fortunately because of the  geographic location of the area,  all work can be staged to suit  need and requirements."  Dayton and Knight recommend costs for installing all  three facilities be borne by the  developer.  In regard to access to the  development, the submission  concludes:  "...lhat the Gower Point  Road access, with appropriate  re-surfacing and some  upgrading will, together with  the access from Chaster Road  and Rosamund Road, be suffi-  In his recommendations to  council, Buchan states the  above proposal be, in fact,  "registered against title of the  property prior to third reading  of the subject zoning by-law,  assuming its passage through a  public hearing."  The proposed donation of  land for public park, including  Gospel Rock itself and the area  around the established eagle tree  which Killam suggests should be  set aside as an "eagle  sanctuary", totals, in the new  submission, approximately 6.54  acres or close to 13-and-a-half  per cent of the property being  subdivided.  The eagle sanctuary, comprising approximately 1.37  acres, could be deeded, the submission suggests, to a society incorporating people interested in  maintaining a preserve for the  eagles, "perhaps similar in principle to the Sechelt Marsh Society."  Please turn to page 7  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25* per copy on news stands April 16,1990        Volume 44        Issue 16  Sechelt citizens form  umbrella organization  The Easter Bunny was spotted In various Coast locations last Saturday, among them Trail Bay Mall  where he and his basket of Easter eggs drew an eager crowd. -K-nt Sheridan photo  by Rose Nicholson  The first meeting of the newly  formed District of Sechelt Concerned Citizens' Association  was held on April 8. Discussion  at the meeting, which was attended by about 60 people,  revolved around the functions  of the new group.  It was suggested the new  association could act as an umbrella organization for all other  " community groups within the  boundaries of the District of  Sechelt. Jim Bayles, acting as  spokesman, reminded the audience the boundaries of Sechelt  enclose West Sechelt, Sunshine  Heights, Tuwanek, Sandy  Hook, the Village, Selma Park,  Davis Bay and Wilson Creek.  "We're not here to criticize  council," he said. "We're here  to monitor all sorts of civic activity and'report back to the  electorate. We're here to look at  anything that concerns the  quality of life in Sechelt,  whether it comes out of Ottawa  or out of the local council."  The new group will be open  to all residents and will not be  limited to property owners.  Possible subjects for discussion  will be municipal planning and  spending, Block 7, promotion  of candidates at election time  and any other issue affecting the  District.  "I think this is a very progressive thing provided the  association is constructive,"  commented Mayor Tom  Meredith. Replying to questions  from the audience about recent  expenditures by council, he  went on to say, "The premise  that you go from a community  of about 1200 to over 5000  without having additional staff  is nuts...the staff is working  under dreadful conditions. We  desperately need more space."  He went on to outline plans  for the proposed municipal  complex on Block 7 which  would include a new municipal  hall, new quarters for the  library, an amalgamation of  other government offices and  possibly a seniors' hall and a  pool.  "We're looking at financing  now," he went on. "Technically it could be done without going to referendum but morally,  in my mind, we'd be bound  to."  It was decided the new  association would have a nine  member Board of Directors.  Seven members elected at the  meeting were: Nancy McLarty,  Jim Bayles, Jim Wildonson,  Norm Hookes, Georgina Sager,  Dave Hartman and Ken Short.  It was expected that two additional members will come from  the Sechelt Indian Government  District and one of the other existing community groups.  More changes seen needed  Hew rules for Islands Trust  by Leiani Anthony  The Island Trust took some  giant steps toward regional  district status April 1 when new  legislation came into effect, but  Chairman Nick Gilbert claimed  there were still greal strides to  be made.  Gilbert also blasted Socred  cabinet ministers for their lack  of action on island concerns.  "This is a very, very important day...a big step forward,  after years of tremendous effort," Gilbert told the Ramada  Inn meeting.  The new act permits the trust  to set staffing levels, determine  policy and establish budget and  spending priorities. It provides  for a trust fund to accept donations of land or money.  Gilbert said the new legislation would ensure the trust continues as a stronger, more effective form of government, but he  said the toll to achieve that goal  has been high.  "Why are our forests continuing to come down at an unprecedented rate? Why are toxic  wastes being dumped in the sea?  Why are our hillsides eroding?  Why is there no consultation on  location of ferry terminals and  major changes to the highways  system?  "We have been given the  mandate to preserve and protect  these islands, yet the power to  do so still eludes islanders," he  said.  "The trust area is a fragile  ecosystem, a treasure...if the  trust is going to succeed there  must be more assistance from  all levels of government."  Gilbert rapped the province  for not sending more representatives to the meeting, but  Finance Minister Mel Couve-  lier, who did attend, took issue  with the criticism saying as a  senior minister, he represented  government at all levels. MLA  Terry Huberts was also present.  Couvelier said the government had been very supportive  of Ihe trust and would continue  to be. He would not divulge any  details in the upcoming budget  but said there will be financial  support for the trust.  Since its inception the trust  has been non-partisan and supported by both sides of the  house, he noted, yet the new  legislation 'has been brought  forward by this administration'.  He added, "You only get  sensitive answers to local issues  when you get government down  to the local level."  MLA Huberts said the Island  Trust, "Is a shining example of  achievements in planning and  preservation of a unique region  ofBC.  "I understand the importance  of quality of life and the desire  to preserve a particular lifestyle,  I also understand the value of  our natural environment and  sensible economic development.  "The people of the Island  Trust share these ideals... 15  years ago these kinds of concerns led them to call for better  management of their region."  He said restructuring the trust  and establishing a new trust  fund would 'increase and ensure  its effectiveness'.  The new Island Trust Act  gives the trust more autonomy.  More opportunity to make independent decisions. It means  local bylaws will end at the  trustee level and not have to go  through the ministry.  Earth Day  CAPE and other environmental groups on the Sunshine  Coast Invite you to come and join the biggest demonstration  In history as Ihe world celebrates Earth Day '90. Learn how  you can make a difference.  CAPE is hosting Earth Day events at Sunnycrest Mall on  Friday, April 20 and Saturday, April 21 from 11 am lo 4 pm.  There will be Iwo days of displays, videos and musical entertainment, with Involvement of oilier groups Including ORCA, SCRAPS, Tetrahedron Alliance, Ihe Marsh Society,  Greenpeace, Save Howe Sound Society, and others.  Violations  Environment Minister John Reynolds brought 14 charges  against Howe Sound Pulp and Paper last week, resulting  from an investigation at Port Mellon conducted between May  27,1989 and May 31,1989.  A further five charges were laid under the federal Fisheries  Act.  The allegations Involve violations of HSPP's waste  management permits, and the discharge of pulp mill effluent  into the environment.  Correction  There was an error in last week's front page story in regard  to Gospel Rock.  Alderman Lilian Kunstler's statement should have read,  "It b not in the community's interest to adopt the rezoning  by-hw."  Ropyi  a,      '�����  lattERKTI  Tift                IK   ' ^1      ^ft ���  mr  * /  Gibsons Elementary School students were among those who participated in the 'Jump Rope for Heart' challenge last week. Approximately 380 students participated. ���jnw Bond photo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945 Coast News, April 16,1990  Accepting  responsibility  "And the Forest was awake. It knew and welcomed the  new life which people brought to the Land. It felt the pain  when mere men���blind, foolish moments in the ancient-  ness of the Land���cut down and burned out the trees to  make space in which to breed their folly," wrote consummate word-erafter Stephen Donaldson.  Our folly. Yours and mine. Each day we destroy that  from which we derive our existence; each one of us blindly  believing someone else must take responsibility for the  holes in Ihe ozone, the poison in our waters, the death of  other life forms in the name of progress.  Sooner or later it will be your child or my grandchild,  who will be diagnosed wilh skin cancer, bone cancer, lung  cancer or who knows whal. Your grandchild, my great  grandchild who will ask, "What did a porpoise look like?  Are Ihey just a fairytale?" Or, "Were there really trees  three feet in diameter?"  Politicians, the most immovable, conservative element  of our society, are scrambling to enact and enforce legislation which will compel us to accept personal responsibility  for the damage we are doing lo our source of life.  The court case brought against Exxon for the Valdez  disaster, the charges last week against Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper (HSPP), were, in a very real sense, the  government's way of saying, "We can't make the individuals who work for you behave responsibly. You  have to do it. And if you don't, it will cost you."  Bill Hughes, president of HSPP, has repeatedly stated  his commitment to reducing the pollution from the Port  Mellon mill, but somehow he has failed to communicate  his commitment to his employees.  In 1985, the regional district attempted to implement a  recycling program of modest proportions. It failed and  was cancelled in the first year due to public opposition.  Our main landfill site on the Sunshine Coast was given  an estimated lifespan of 15 years in 1988. That was  calculated on the basis of 1.2 kilograms of garbage per day  coming from a population of 15,500, increasing 2.5 per  cent per year.  The actual increase has far surpassed that figure. Unless  Coast residents voluntarily follow a recycling program, we  will soon be facing public hearings about where to locate  the next dump.  Perhaps we should introduce legislation now which prohibits anyone from speaking at that public hearing unless  they can produce evidence of their participation in the  recycling program.  April 22 has been declared Earth Day, a day to take personal action and made a commitment to saving the environment. If taken seriously, there jusi might be an Earth  Day in the year 2000. Should we succeed, this should be  declared an international holiday.  S YEARS AQO  The Sunshine Coast Regional District began its push  for recycling. "We have to be wholehearted about this,"  said chairman of the board, Jim Gurney. "If people don't  see us as committed to succeeding, the plan won't  work. This isn't a trial of recycling, but a year in which to  find out costs and to iron out the wrinkles. This will give  us a good handle on what we can do next year."  10 YEARS AQO  "There is still hope for society as long as we are turning the sod for buildings of higher learning." Those were  the words spoken by Mayor Boucher of Sechelt as he  turned over the ceremonial sod to mark the beginning of  work on Capilano College.  20 YEARS AQO  Pratt Road residents, now on an old water line insufficient to carry present loads, have demanded that the  regional board do something about it.  30 YEARS AQO  Sechelt Peninsula Board of Trade has set up a fund to  assist the families of the six members of the Morrison  Logging Company lost in Sechelt Inlet in a storm. Winds  from the southeast funnelled through the inlet and the  boat in which the six men were attempting to get home  was found floating partially submerged.  40 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Volunteer Firemen under Fire Chief Ernie  Baker are hiring a bus in which to travel to Calgary to view  the world famous Calgary Stampede.  An ad in the Coast News asks: "Where does the  money go?" It is sponsored by Imperial Oil and tells us  that bringing us oil is a big job and a costly one.  The Sunshine  mn itwi  p.bti.h.d by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editor: Pmny Fuller Office Mgn Ann* Thomwn  Kent Sheridan Dee Gram  Production Majr: Jane Sluari Adv.rtl.liat Mfr. Fran Burnildc  Sherrl Payne John Gilbert  Bev Cramton j,,��� Broccoli  Bonnie McHeftey  Brian McAndrew  Bill Rogers  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC every Monday by Olasslord  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON WO. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 883-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 886-7725. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Olasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright. SUBSCRIPTION RATES  1 year M5; 6 months 120; Foreign; t ytir $40  Down from tho mountain  Yogi bear meets mankind  by Sam Moses  Yogi was a friend of mine. I  realize it's not the most original  name for a bear but if you had  met him I think you would  agree the name was fitting, in  that he was quite the character.  We met one night when some  friends and I were sitting  around the firepit out back of  the not-yet-completed cabin.  We each sat on alder rounds,  which serve as good chairs keeping you a good height off the  ground to best benefit the heat  from the fire.  Trouble was, with the firelight directly in our eyes, we  couldn't see much at ground  level. Just how long he had been  sitting there, I have no idea. But  between me and the fellow next  to me, I caught the glint of  reflected firelight in a baby  black bear's eyes.  He jusi sat .there staring, iwo  the fire until he realized we Jlad  suddenly'stopped talking and  focused our attention on him.  He looked at each of us in turn  but showed no signs of fear or  leaving and because of his size,  we weren't exactly afraid of him  either.  Then, all of a sudden, I got  one of those rushes like one  might get just after they've slipped and almost fallen off a  cliff...where's the little guy's  mother? Inspite of the fact we  all lunged at him doing  everything we could to scare  him away, he still wouldn't run  but rather walked up the hill  behind us, stopping repeatedly  looking back like a little kid  whose best friend just moved  off the block.  The second time I had an encounter with Yogi was a short  time later when I'd put together  a makeshift steam bath. It was a  clear plastic affair I put right  beside the tent, so upon completion of my bath I could dive into  the tent with the campstove, so  as not to freeze my essentials  off.  While I was steaming away  and just beginning to enjoy it,  through the clouded plastic I  V "Could see something black stick-  * ing out of the tent door. Peeling  ' back the plastic I saw the  ". familiar backside of a baby  black bear.  I said something to the effect  of, "Hey what the hell do you  think you're..." but I didn't  finish for rather than backing  out, Yogi chose to bolt forward.  The tent started moving around  with everything in it. Then all at  once it stopped.  Looking in the crack between  the flaps of the tent door, I saw  the little bear looking back at  me tilting his head first one  way then the other.  I folded back one of the flaps  and said, "Well...come on."  And he shot out like a bullet  and was gone. I realized then  that more than likely Yogi's  mother had just left him,  shooed him up a tree and probably one of the first things he  saw upon coming down was a  bunch of guys chewing the fat  around a campfire.  ...to be continued  Heaven and Earth  How long shall men deny the flower  Because Its roots are In the earth,  And crave with tears from God the dower  They have, and have despised as dearth,  And scorn as low their human lot.  With frantic pride, too blind to see  That standing on the head makes not  Either for ease or dignity!  But fools shall feel like fools to find  (Too late Informed) that angels' mirth  Is one In cause, and mode, and kind  With that which they profaned on earth.  Coventry Patmore  Slings and Arrows  A very historic canal  by George Matthews  Remember the story in Conrad's Heart of Darkness? The  protagonist travels up river into  the interior of 19th century  Africa in search of a 'gone  native' trading company rep  named Kurtz.  When he finds Kurtz, he  finds a dark, savage, metaphorical hell - the heart of darkness.  In Washington, DC, the heart  of darkness isn't up river, nor is  it up the canal. The heart of  darkness of the C&O Canal is in  the southeast corner of the  District of Columbia near the  Anacostia River only four or  five miles east of where the  canal begins.  Unlike Conrad's story, a  journey up the canal is a  journey away from poverty,  cruelty, savagery and murder.  In fact, a journey up the canal is  an escape from the heart of  darkness to a place where country folk welcome strangers,  where wilderness is protected  from the greed of those who  would get rich by selling what  belongs to others and where the  best of self-reliance, strength of  character and standards of conduct reside.  Back in the 19th century  when canals were a popular  mode of transport, the C&O  Canal was linked with a shorter  canal to the east, known as the  Washington Canal. As the city  grew, the old canal became a  dump site for raw sewage, dead  livestock, and various other unsanitary waste.  The swampy bottom land  was a breeding ground for  malaria-carrying mosquitoes  even without the canal, and it  soon became clear that either  the canal or the people would  have to go.  The canal was paved over  and became Constitution  Avenue which now runs west to  east from near the Watergate  complex, where the C&O Canal  used to join the Potomac River,  down to the Capitol.  Part way down Constitution  Avenue on the left, is the White  House and on the far side of the  White House is Lafayette Park.  Lafayette Park is directly across  the street from the front entrance to the house where President Bush lives.  If he were to look across the  street from his front door, he'd  see a lovely green park filled  with statues and beautiful old  trees. On the lawns of Lafayette  Park, he'd see any time, night  or day, several lumps of rags  each one marking the location  of a homeless citizen or a silent  protester against one government policy or another.  A couple of weeks ago one  poor homeless soul murdered  another, right there in Lafayette  Park under the eyes of the  President. It wasn't reported  whether the President happened  to be looking out of his window  at the time.  Back over on Constitution  Avenue where the Washington  Canal used to be, three or four  miles directly east is a section of  town which is truly in the heart  of darkness. In and around that  area of town is where the majority of the poverty, unemployment and crime occurs.  It is reported to be an area of  almost total fear and hopelessness. To put the extent of the  crime into some perspective,  virtually all murders in  Washington take place in one  quadrant of the Federal District. The size of the Federal  District is 10 miles by 10 miles,  excluding a large chunk that the  State of Virginia reclaimed in  1846.  The total population of the  District spread over the 80 or so  square miles is estimated to be  less than 650,000. The heart of  the darkness is maybe 20 square  miles. Last year there were more  than 400 people murdered in the  District. Again, to put this in  perspective, in all of Canada  last year, there were a few more  than 500 murders.  But the canal and the river  leave this heart of darkness  behind and take the hiker, the  runner, the cyclist, the canoeist,  out into the beautiful Maryland-Virginia countryside. Out  here, the people are hikers,  fishermen, outdoors people,  people concerned with the need  to keep the Maryland-Virginia  recreational areas free of  development and pollution. Out  here is the heart of enlightenment.  One example of this enlightened humanism can be  found in the story of how the  recreational lands associated  with the old canal were saved.  Back in the early 1950s, this  towpath was almost lost to  creeping development, general  lack of interest and inadequate  maintenance.  When developers proposed  that land adjacent to the river  be i V ped, the well-known  Ii! .rai, environmentalist and  humanist, Supreme Court  Justice William O. Douglas,  challenged some eastern  seaboard newspaper people to  walk the 184 miles of the canal's  towpath in order to publicize its  recreational potential.  A two-week walk, recreated  annually in recognition of the  original, resulted in such an interest in the recreational value  of the old canal, that development was forced to a halt. In  1961, the entire 184-mile strip  was declared a national monument.  It should be mentioned here  before leaving the subject that  there is another kind of heart of  darkness a way out on the canal  towpath.  About 150 miles northeast of  the Georgetown terminus,  around lock number 62 is the  Paw Paw Tunnel. Mote than  150 years ago hundreds of Irish  and German immigrant workers  tunnelled over half a mile  through solid rock so that the  canal could go on its way up to  Cumberland.  It's said that when the hiker is  half way through the unlit tunnel the silence and the darkness  are almost unbearable. But this  is a darkness with light at both  ends - surely not what Conrad  had in mind.  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper  v TaeP    Mp^^m.        'fatT 1F***^* '^*7*^t-  d>  �����������-���--��� Coast News, April 16,1990  Dedicated service needs support  Editor:  Where is our compassion?  Are we getting so cold that there  is no concern left for our elderly, stroke and heart attack victims and terminally ill and  paraplegics?  These people have been hardworking, loving, caring people  all their lives, and now are  struck down and forgotten.  Forgotten by our government  who chooses to ignore the long  strike of our Home Support  Workers.  Home Support Workers are a  competent group of people who  have chosen a very dedicated  field of caring for the disabled.  These people are trained and  have attended seminars, taken  courses in first aid, long term  care, nutrition, personal care,  bathing and hygiene.  These workers are trained to  handle patients at all levels of  disability. They are trained and  able to give baths, change adult  diapers, empty bowel bags,  urine bags, all in the privacy of  the person's own home.  Home Support Workers deal  with  all  the  hardships  and  unpleasantness that come with  being disabled. Cleaning up  after diarrhea, weak bladders,  doing the laundry, and house  cleaning. A job most people  could not cope with.  The Home Support Workers  also pick up mail, pay bills,  shop, do dishes, cook, and of  course, provide emotional support for many who are alone.  As many people with strokes  soon find out, friends quickly  forget them and stop coming  by. Home Support Workers  may be the only contact to the  outside world. All this, yet some  are receiving a wage of only  $5.91 per hour.  Others dedicated many years  to their job and are only getting  $8.10 per hour. Isn't the job  they do worth more than this?  It's a degrading disgrace to  pay such hardworking people  such a low wage for the important work they do. Most of  these workers are women, many  with families to support and  bills to pay.  People are willing to pay  higher wages for general house  cleaning in their homes than our  Make '90 Grad great  Editor;  The parents of Elphinstone  Secondary Grads of 1990 are  endeavouring to give our kids  an evening they will remember  for a lifetime.  On June 25, after the graduation ceremonies, there will be a  Dry Grad Celebration ending  with a pancake breakfast at approximately 7 am. We are planning many, many exciting  events during these hours - dancing, hot-tubing, swimming,  self-recording, etc. Throughout  the evening prizes will be awarded and we hope to have a prize  or gift for each and every single  graduate.  In preparing a donation list,  we  have  been  privileged  to  receive your name. If you wish  to make a donation in cash, a  service, a certificate or a gift,  please contact the writer, mail  to Box 1122, Gibsons or if this  is inconvenient please phone  886-9880 (Vancouver residents  669-4772, Loc. 20) and we will  arrange to pick up your donation. If you wish to send a cheque, please make it payble to  '1990 Grad Gifts' or deposit at  the Canadian imperial Bank of  Commerce in Gibsons. We very  much appreciate your support  and contribution to our future  adults - Let's give them a night  to remember sober and without  regrets!!  Eunice Richardson  Committee Chairperson  Ideas welcome  Editor;  Re: 1990 Sea Cavalcade - July  27, 28 and 29.  Sea Cavalcade news is circulating around the community! Committees are busy  organizing their recruits.  Queen's pageant contestants are  meeting with the sponsors.  We are all very excited about  the upcoming 'dry' celebrations. The decision was made by  the entire directorship of the  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce. Community support to  date has been overwhelming.  Numerous brainstorming sessions, a personal commitment  to provide the community with  a 'small town' celebration - the  combination will ensure a good  time will be had by all!  Any ideas, suggestions or  manpower will be welcomed. I  can be reached through the  chamber of commerce office in  Lower Gibsons.  Gwen Koftinoff  1990 Sea Cavalcade  Chairman  Let's make it easy  Editor's Note: The following  was received for publication.  Mayor Strom & Councillors:  I read with interest an article  in the April 2 Coast News  regarding the GLMA's plans  for a 'pedestrian friendly'  Lower Gibsons. I have only one  difficulty with the plan: The 90  degree parking idea.  Indeed, I have always  thought that even the angle  parking presently in place  discourages leisurely pedestrian  activity.  It is decidedly 'unfriendly',  pedestrian and business-wise, to  have a narrow sidewalk butted  with car bumpers. It impedes  the view from the street of a  whole row of storefronts (which  SAY  THANK YOU  TO YOUR  SECRETARY  Send the FTD��  Secretaries Week  Bouquet. $20.00  Secretaries Week is  April 22-28.  Ann Lynn  Flowers  885-9455  565a Dolphin St.  ��� IM trademarks ol HD       *; 1989 no  1 r  can't be very good for business)  and makes walking on that side  of the street rather unpleasant.  The parking lot look of the  east side of Gower Point Road  between School Road and the  'quay' does nothing to let  pedestrians know there is even a  sidewalk there, let alone encourage them to walk on it.  Exiting one's parking spot is  not a particularly safe  manoeuvre, either.  If the GLMA truly wants to  make the street 'pedestrian  friendly', then there should be  less storefront parking instead  of more. (Widening that east  sidewalk could be in future  plans).  Couldn't we encourage people (through the use of high  visibility signs) to use the quay  for parking? Many folks don't  even know it's there. If we want  people to walk through Lower  Gibsons, let's make is easy and  enjoyable for them to do so.  Katie Janyk  Rock  fund  Editor:  'Friends of Gospel Rock'  have spoken to the Town of  Gibsons about setting up a  'Gospel Rock Park Trust Fund'  for people both in and outside  of the town who wish to see  Gospel Rock preserved. In only  two days, almost $2000 has  been pledged.  If anyone would like to  donate or has any questions to  ask or ideas to contribute,  please call 885-7785 or  886-8705.  Our council works diligently  to enhance our community for  us and we must communicate  clearly with them, so they can  more easily carry out our  wishes. (Keep Monday, April  30, 7 pm, open on your calen-  <-**-)��� Lola Westell  government is willing to pay for  these qualified Home Support  Workers.  Many disabled people who  are capable and wish to live at  home with a Home Support  Service, would likely be forced  to live in a long term care home,  should this service be discontinued.  I have a very high regard for  our Home Support Workers. 1  have four young children and  work out of the home. My dear  mother had a stroke several  years ago. This, of course, was  a very traumatic time for us all.  She is partially disabled how  and has a speech impairment.  With our present Home Support Service she is able to live on  her own as dose to a normal life  as possible. She can see the  children any hour of the day  and still have the bond anc  closeness of a family atmosphere.  The Home Support Service is  saving our government millions  of dollars by keeping many  disabled people at home. Please  support them by writing to the  ministry and to our MLA  Harold Long.  They need us now, and we  need them, always. Thank you  to all of those who care.  Linda Nichols  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  -��IIH^^-atr-raT-I------r*---*-��-B------>-a---^-^Bi-a^tTaBK  ���Retirement Planning ��Life Insurance  ���Investment Planning ���Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 Years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS telephone M6-t111  LIFE UNDERWRITER FAX M6-9121  .Muroat tunas l.ccnca ���" *acor F.nanciai Ser.rca, Ltd TOLL FREE:     I HIP Ml WS I  YOU DID IT  P/GHT  It's up to us all  Editor: '  Environmental destruction is  everyone's problem and the  solution is everyone's responsibility. Earth Day 1990 presents  an opportunity for people  around the world to express  their concern and commitment  to preservation and regeneration of the fragile planet.  This is the 20th anniversary  of the original Earth Day with  over 100 countries and more  than 100 million people planning events around the world to  educate and activate the global  commons to commit to saving  the endangered earth.  Earth Day 1970 resulted in  the enactment of the US Clean  Air Act and the formation of  the US Environmental Protection Agency. Your participation  in this year's event will send a  clear message to local, regional  and federal politicians that individual commitment by Canadians must be translated into  further political policy and action, here and abroad.  Check out the activities at  Sunnycrest Mall on Friday and  Saturday. Become involved in  your child's environmental project for school and as bells  around the world toll the dawn  of Earth Day 1990, April 22���  pause and give some thought to  how you can make a start inl  helping to heal the earth.        t  Plant a tree; pack a mug for  travel; give up use of toxic  chemicals in your home and  garden; make a resolution to  walk or bike those shorter  distances, start a car pool and  recycling program at work;  write a letter to a policitian and  pledge to educate yourself more  thoroughly about ecologically  sound action.  Walk outside and observe a  moment of silent prayer for the  wonders of Mother Earth and  the guidance to tread upon her  much more lightly.  Carole Rubin  More letters  on page is  Beginners Course  Course Starts April 28  Kirkland Centre, Sechelt  483 3347 collect or 885-5299  Also Available  Driver Improvement Program  for Licensed Drivers."  Senior's Drivers Course  Parents of a YD graduate write: /  As our son reached the top of a blind hill there  was a car stopped about 3 car lengths ahead.  Thanks to your "Brake and Avoidance" teaching,  our teenage son avoided an accident that could  have resulted in serious injury to a mother and  young child. When he needed to know what to do  in a split second, he had the knowledge because  of you. Keep up the good work, and God bless  you.  Sincerely,  Rev. and Mrs. Luke Pare  483-3347 Collect  Call lodav lor course inlormation  885-5432  Don't Miss  DOING IT  RIGHT  In 1990  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  TRADE FAIR  Admission: Only $2  Everybody Welcome  What  >     ]| A Showcase  of Businesses  & Services    45 Businesses & Services  \r= ��� W On display Under 1 Roof  Food & Refreshments available  Door Prizes Galore Thousands of Dollars in Prizes to be given away.  Grend Prize: $500 Shopping Spree  Jaws of Life Demonstration Saturday 10.30 'tn noon  2 Fashion ShOWS Friday - 7 ��� 8:30 Saturday -1-3  See the World's Largest Radial Tire on display  -  ���*-   -.->*���** tV ft n-���- Coast News, April 16,1990  Regional district urges province  Return to bargaining table  Home support workers have beta on tht picket line for weeks  now with no end in sight. -IHv��Frmr photo  Area A Director Gordon  Wilson broke a personal rule  against interfering in labour  disputes, at last week's meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District board. Wilson asked  board members to officially request the provincial government  return to the bargaining table in  the dispute with the Sunshine  Coast Home Support Workers.  "We've found on the Sunshine Coast," he said, "many  seniors are suffering due to the  government's intransigence."  What makes this labour  dispute unusual, in Wilson's  eyes, is the unfortunate situation for home support workers  on the Coast.  "The difficulty is, because  this is such a small group, hidden on ihe Sunshine Coast out  of sight of the media, that a  group of women is out there  picketing and they haven't got a  prayer of being heard," he told  the meeting.  Gibsons Alderman Jerry Dixon asked, "Isn't this strike  province-wide?"  Wilson replied that all home  support workers aren't with the  same unions, some have signed  and others have a different contract under dispute. In addition  to the problem of the Sunshine  Coast group being relatively  small, he pointed out, there are  extraordinarily different working conditions for the women  working here.  "There's a big difference,"  he said, "between the home  support worker who is caring  for an elderly client in Egmont  and one who is working in Kerrisdale close to a wide variety of  support service."  The board voted unanimous  ly to write a letter, "...urging  the government to return to the  bargaining table with a fair  wage settlement."  Wilson also asked individual  board members to take the time  to write letters, make phone  calls and stop by the picket line  to show their support to "the  women who are increasingly  suffering from a serious morale  problem."  Tuwanek Ratepayers get support for  Mount Richardson wilderness proposal  A proposal by the Tuwanek  Ratepayers Association (TRA),  which would see 11 square  kilometres of Mount Richardson protected as a wilderness  area, received unexpected support from a Ministry of Forests  feasibility study discussed at last  week's joint meeting of the  Foreshore Advisory Task Force  (FATF) and the Forestry Advisory Committee (FAC).  Mark Battersby, TRA  spokesman at the meeting,  presented a slide show illustrating the rare beauty of the  south and west faces of the  mountain.  The groups' written submission reads, "It is a ruggedly  beautiful area seen for many  kilometres throughout Sechelt  and the Inlet. Its steepness, having made logging the slopes too  difficult and costly, has allowed  it to survive intact at a time and  in a location where little that is  pristine remains.  "As a wilderness area for  people it is exceptional. There  are no roads. It is accessible, but  _ its own terms..."  "The association was seeking  support from the FATF and  FAC, both committees of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District, as outlined in the provincial guidelines for wilderness  designation applications. It has  already received endorsement  from Sechelt Municipal District  Council for the idea.  One possible objection to Ihe  proposal would likely come  from Jackson Brothers Logging, which holds timber  harvesting rights in the area.  However, at last Tuesday's  meeting, Forest Service  Representative Barry Mountain, offered newly received information from a feasibility  studied recently completed on  the proposed logging.  According to the study,  which Mountain said would not  be released to the public, only  five cut blocks totalling 43 hectares were identified as possible  logging sites. The total possible  volume from these areas would  amount to 14,000 cubic metres.  Mountain also said the study  discounts the possibility of road  construction_[��_��5<gQ��_ve 'he  timber as being uneconomical".  This  does  not  preclude,  he  : Province takes over  i Irvines Landing Marina  The federal government has  , turned over control of the Irvines Landing wharf to the pro-  , vincial   Ministry   of  Crown  : Lands and that agency is currently reviewing the terms of a  leasing arrangement with the Irvines Landing Marina.  At the last meeting of the  regional board, directors  reviewed the special terms of the  lease and voted to endorse  them.  Under the terms, special pro-  ' tection will be offered to ensure  the public's access to and use of  the wharf. A total 160 feet of  �� moorage will have to be left as  'transient   moorage'  with  no  'charges for 30 minutes or less.  Further, the ministry will flag  the file so that any assignment  ' of the lease will result in the file  being sent to the field staff (at  the regional board offices) to be  reviewed.  Area A resident Jay Hamburger questioned the reasons  for the transfer of the wharf  from federal to provincial  jurisdiction.  Director Gordon Wilson said  that the federal government,  "...is trying to get rid of all  these small wharves..." He told  Hamburger it is preferable to  have the wharf under the protection of the provincial government, and therefore, owned by  'the people' than to have it  simply abandoned or privately  owned.  Upon further questioning,  Wilson acknowledged there are  rumours regarding similar plans  for the government wharf in  Madeira Park.  "The word is in the wind,"  he said. "But we will be sending  a clear message to the government that we would oppose any  such move with the Madeira  Park wharf."  Maritime concerns  The Sunshine Coast Maritime  Historical Society (SCMHS) has  addressed those concerns expressed by Gibsons Council at  the March 27 Committee of the  Whole meeting in a letter to the  town dated April 6.  Included with the letter,  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine  Goddard told the April 10 Planning Committee meeting, were:  a revised time-line plan for the  construction activities on the  park site; the Discovery project  logo as intended to be used at  the Gibsons park site; a copy of  the Insurance Bond to show  coverage of repairs in the event  the project halts prematurely; a  declared  intention to replace  trees by number on park site  and the projected vessel bookings for 1992.  Council hesitated to give its  full approval April 10 because  of the absence of Alderman  John Reynolds who has been  the principal negotiator of the  lease with the SCMHS.  The matter is slated for the  April 17 council meeting.  jfcigie Anew  spirit of  giving  A luttoful program t�� cncixirigr giving  ���"nd volunteering  pointed oul, the possibility of  helicopter logging which would  raise the question of where to  dump the logs.  The committees agreed to  have regional district staff explore the proposal and compile  a report regarding its possible  affect on zoning and other  elements under the jurisdiction  of the regional government.  Once a proposal for a  wilderness area designation  receives local support, it is considered by the regional forestry  office. That department  priorizes submissions and refers  them to the Provincial Forest  Service where a long, involved  review process takes place  before any decision is made on a  designation.  In his conclusion, Mark Battersby told the meeting that  although Mount Richardson  may not appear to be what is  traditionally considered  wilderness, because of its  visibility and proximity to  civilization, it does qualify  under the criteria set out in the  provincial government's policy  framework for managing  wilderness in provincial forests.  ARE YOUR  BRAKES SAFE?  ������-----Free Brake Inspections���  and Estimates  Mi  M  IIMUTE  N^Wr-^  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  1117 Sunshine Coasl Hwy.      ... ..j��  Gibsons, near Pratl      000*0.*. IV  finy way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  <k     *     >      <t     0     ���  EMPLOYMENT^  PLUS ^5^  IF YOU ARE AN EMPLOYER  ��� wanting to hire help now;  ��� able to train on the job; and  ��� interested in .wage assistance during  the training period,  ASK US ABOUT EMPLOYMENT PLUS!  YOU HIRE AND  WE'LL HELP PAY  ITS GOOD FOR THE EMPLOYER!  EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM  FOR PRIVATE SECTOR BUSINESSES, NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS  AND LOCAL GOVERNMENTS  "It's taken a lot ot pressure oil me. They've already  pre-screened the applicants and... the applicant  has already expressed an aptitude tor the type ot  job I'm ottering.  Trevor Eastvekf  Pots Pantry, Vancouver  Receive Half of an Employee's Wage  You can help ease your workload, and receive 50% of an  employee's wage, up to $3.50 per hour assistance, when  you hire and train someone now receiving income  assistance from the Ministry of Social Services and Housing. We'll help you, while you help someone develop or update skills on the job.  To Qualify  As an employer, you must be able to:  ��� create an additional job for 30 to 40 hours per week for t  minimum of 2 months; and  ��� pay at least the provincial minimum wage; and  ��� provide a trainee with work experience and job skills.  IT S GOOD FOR THE COMMUNITY!  COMMUNITY TOURISM EMPLOYMENT TRAINING PROGRAM  FOR REGISTERED NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS  Receive All el in Employee's Wage  \bu can receive 100% ot an employee's wage,  up to $700 per hour, plus a supervisor's wage,  whan you hire and train someone in t project  leaving a tourism legacy in your community.  II you can provide materials and can offer income assistance recipients jobs that provide  work experience and develop skills, we'll pay  th* wages.  Use Thi* Program to:  ��� organize festivals and special events;  ��� create or upgrade tourist and recreation areas;  ��� construct or complete arts and sports facilities.  Ask Ua About Your Prolact!  ENVIRONMENT YOUTH CORPS  The Ministry ot Social Services and Housing  component of Ihe Environment Youth Corps  provides employment and training for Income  assistance recipients 16 to 24 years ol age  Participants are employed on environmental  enhancement pro|ecls, which may include park  enhancement, recycling programs, fish and wild-  life habitat improvement and response teams lor  non-hazardous environmental emergencies.  ITS GOOD FOR PEOPLE!  The Employment Plus programs are part of a $28 million continuing  commitment from your provincial government to help income assistance  recipients get back into the work force by assisting British Columbia  employers to hire and train.  Employment Plus gives people receiving income assistance the opportunity to develop or update skills while training on the job. This work  experience can be their lira) step to permanent employment and an  independent and secure future.  Employment Plus is a major commitment under a federal/provincial  agreement to provide employment opportunities for income assistance  recipients  FOR PROGRAM DETAILS AND APPLICATION FORMS, CONTACT YOUR NEAREST DISTRICT OFFICE.  CHECK THE BLUE PAGES OF YOUR PHONE BOOK.  &  Province ol British Columbia  Ministry of Social Services and Housing  Honourable Peter A. Dueck, Minister  TOGETHER. A BETTER BRITISH COLUMBIA.  warn  MaMi  ���MMMMMMMMIIiiMnMHA PULL OUT * KEEP      Coast News, April 16,1990  i  V  Rm_" ���r-3*' m*-..4����tt*M*gj&^_��j'����l��JlL��  aaMmmL%.mkWm  Hammm*  ^^^ Coast News. April 16.1990  ��� -���----������--'**���* -   ~ ���*-��-���  ~-aa J  -   '   --   ~ - * *��� ��-"-"-�����  iMMtili Coast News, April 16,1990  Kiwanis Care Home  Celebrates 10th year  Gibsons Elementary students participated in planting 17 trees on Arbour Day last week. The trees,  donated by Gail Preston, will eventually act as a noise and pollution barrier along Ihe school's  perimeter bordering Highway 101. -Kent stmMa* photo  George    in    Gibsons  Earth Day preparation  by George Cooper  April 22,1970, the first Earth  Day, saw 20 million people taking part in widespread and  varied demonstrations. The  message then, and still is, "time  to start cleaning up the mess our  environment is in".  This April 20 and 21, Friday  and Saturday, in Sunnycrest  Mall, there will be a number of  displays of information by conservation groups active on the  Sunshine Coast, from II to 4  each of the days.  A children's creative zone will  give the young fry scope to use  their imaginations. Puppet  shows at 11 and 2:30. Special  music presentation both Friday  and Saturday.  A book table to provide further reading in conservation  research. Books for sale.  A video camera to record  your opinions on the state of  our environment. The tape will  be sent to the provincial environment minister, the  Honourable John Reynolds.  Posters, badges, t-shirts, cups  will be on sale. A raffle of items  donated by members of the  community provides, for example, prizes of eco-friendly products, and a term of free cloth  diaper service among other  prizes. A tree farm has donated  seedling trees that will be on sale  at 50 cents apiece.  Watch for the CAPE  Crusaders, a team of two strolling actors. CAPE, of course, is  the Coastal Association for the  Preservation of the Environment.  There are other groups each  with a special conservation objective but all adding up to an  awareness of our Sunshine  Coast environment.  CARE HOME  Do you know anyone you  would nominate for election to  the Board of the Kiwanis Care  Home?  Elections come in May. The  care facility requires and  deserves an able and interested  board to tend the affairs of our  very senior citizens.  Do consider this community  service.  NOTED NEWSMAN  A news clipping of an article  by Charles Lynch that has appeared in Ontario newspapers  recently tells of a visit to thej  Sunshine Coast entitled Report  from Paradise.  This year the Kiwanis Village  Care Home will be celebrating  its 10th anniversary. A special  tea is being planned for April  28.  Over the past ten years this  group of dedicated and hard  working women held many  fundraising activites to provide  comforts for the residents of the  care home.  Shortly after the facility was  opened it was recognized that a  van suitable for transporting  wheelchair residents and others  was necessary. This van would  provide the means for outings  that would enhance the lifestyles  of the residents.  It was a huge task to raise the  money but with enthusiasm and  hard work this project was completed in a very short time.  The van is used regularly and  enjoyed by the residents of the  care home with weekly outings,  special trips to places of interest  in town and the surrounding  areas. It will even be used in the  Sea Cavalcade Parade. This is  all thanks to the auxiliary  members.  Many other special projects  have been undertaken over the  10 years. Money raised by the  group has gone to purchase a  stereo system for the home,  special wheelchairs, an activity  kitchen for the residents' use,  patio and outdoor furniture,  cozy lamps and tables for the  lounge, and many more too  numerous to mention.  Trees for  Earth Day  The students at Gibsons  Elementary have been learning  about trees and their role in our  environment. The Grade 7 class  of Ms Duncan participated in  digging up the 20 plus Douglas  Fir trees needed for the school's  Arbour Day project. The trees  were donated by Gail Preston.  On April 10 the whole school  was involved in planting a row  of Douglas Fir trees along the  school yard next to Highway  101'. Each of the 17 classes is  responsible for its own tree  Lynch was a speaker last year-���digging, planting and watering  atlas  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD.  5511 Wharf St., Sechelt  Phone 885-4489 Fax 885-4896  in Sechelt regaling the audience  with stories of his adventure as  cashier in a whorehouse in Normandy ��� this while others were  tensely hoping to survive the  scraps taking place a few miles'  inland after D-day.  Very amusing, as was his  story of the elephant smitten by  priapism. Quite enlightening.  And those smoke-room stories  embellished by a short mouth  organ recital of .recognizable  tunes. Wow! All this from the  noted Ontario journalist.  Well, on praising the Sunshine Coast he says "The sun  actually does shine (Here) when  rainclouds look blackly...over  Vancouver, and to the east over  Vancouver Island." Who moved the island?  The sender of the clipping implied that Lynch does not waste  time with tea and coffee.        t-  But the article is very friend-1,  ly, and understanding of the I  peculiarities of our Sunshine  Coast community. And very H  laudatory of the Sechelt Band. '���  Deftly done, this article.  ���This is one of the activities  UufcGibspns Elementary School  is /tfcing ^n conjunction with  Earth Day r helping to preserve  our environment by planting  life-giving trees.  Ohcejtnt frees are established, they will provide a visual,  noise and pollution barrier for  the school yard from the  highway. The students have  talked about returning in 20  years to see how their trees are  doing.  Gospel  ~HT  If it's  TIME  l.iurir  Ante  Georgia  to renew your Autoplan insurance  let the professionals at Suncoast Agencies  process it for you with speed, accuracy,  and a friendly smile.  OUR ICBC COMPUTER ACCESS  IS FAST AND ACCURATE  DID YOU JvLNUtV that your Autoplan coverage is  related to the use of your vehicle? If you generally use your vehicle for  purposes other than those specified on your insurance papers you may  not be covered in case of an accident. Check with us to be sure your  vehicle is rated correctly.  COVERING THE SUNSHINE COAST FOR OVER A GENERATION  Swvmt Agencw cmpim  Sunnycrest Mill, Gibsons  IE7  CkiDopkimi  NOTARY PUBLIC  886-2000  j4M    ma    '  Continued from page 1  -The total value of dedicated  land, Welsh says, is approximately $950,000.  The area owned by Child but  not jart of the rezoning at this  time, includes most of the land  above Gower Point Road and  below the crest of the escarpment. The site plan designates  this \ portion for "future  development".  The submission also addresses the issues of the subdivision's non-adherence to the  Official Community Plan (arguing Rl zoning is the lowest  possible alternative to the present R4 zoning) and the  suitability of the site for  development.  An October 31, 1989, report  from consulting engineers SRK-  Robinson Inc. stales: "In  general, the property is sound  from the view of geotechnical  engineering".  However, the submissison  states: "Every effort will be  made during development to  maintain the natural growth  and ambience of the property,  including, the arbutus trees,  evergreens, mossy rock area,  natural undergrowth and aged  rock faces."  The development is expected  to evolve over a 10 year period,  Welsh said (ltd provide "some  $30 million to the local  economy in the next five to 10  years."  "I am very pleased with the  proposals put before us and the  items it addresses," Mayor  Diane Strom said.  Buchan agreed but "for a few  small changes" including a concern regarding the sactuary based solely on the existence of  eagles. He suggested it be deemed ��� "nature reserve" instead.  The members of the auxiliary  have two main fundraising  functions each year: the  Christmas Bazaar and the Summer Berry Tea.  They are very grateful to all  those who support them on  these two occasions.  Several members of the auxiliary take great pride in helping  the residents in other ways.  Residents' birthdays are  remembered by having fresh  flowers brought to the home on  the actual birthday of each resident. Birthday corsages are  presented to each person at the  monthly birthday party and on  occasion the auxiliary has  helped by providing entertainment at the parties.  A get well card is sent to each  resident when they are in  hospital and special seasonal  decorations are provided for the  home in the form of flower arrangements, special napkins,  balloons and streamers to mark  the special days throughout the  year.  Several members of the group  assist the residents by doing  their shopping each week. This  is a real boon to those people  who do not have families to  help them in this way.  There are also members of  the auxiliary who visit the Care  Home regularly in their capacity  as friendly visitors. They make  a special point of visiting those  who do not have families.  Recently the auxiliary purchased two personal emergency  response systems for use by the  care home. This is a very hard  working group of people who  are looking forward to their  special anniversary celebration  tea.  The residents, their families,  plus all past members and the  Kiwanis Club will be joining  them on this occasion. A painting by a local artist will be  presented by the auxiliary to  grace the lounge of the home.  We congratulate this group  on its 10th anniversary and wish  ihem good luck in the future.  Important Notice  to Gibsons  Residents.  During May, 1990, B.C.Tel will be conducting a  referendum in your community concerning long distance calling from Gibsons to Vancouver.  Your community will be given the opportunity to  vote on having one-way Extended Area Service to  Vancouver, or on keeping the current rate structure.  By paying more for your basic monthly service, Gibsons customers would be able to call Vancouver customers without paying long distance charges.  Information explaining this proposal will be sent  to you in.the next few days. Approximately one week  later, you will receive a ballot on which you can indicate your preference.  We urge your participation. Your opinion is important, it will help to determine if your community is in  favour of this new service proposal.  <~/r  Vi<^VVemakeilav��ryoflif*.  PUBLIC NOTICE  OF ZONING AMENDMENT  BY-LAW NO. 555-41,1990  (Being proposed amendment to  Zoning By-Law No. 555,1986)  PURSUANT to Section 954 of the Municipal Act, this Public  Notice shall confirm the intention of Zoning Amendment  By-Law No. 555-41, 1990 to amend the present zoning of  the following property as described:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and legally described as  Lot 21 and Lot 22, Block "C", DL 686, Plan 6125 be  rezoned from the existing Comprehensive Development  Area (CDA) to Downtown Commercial Zone 5 (C5).  2. This by-law may be cited as "Zoning Amendment By-  Law No. 555-41, 1990".  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to be a  synopsis of the bylaw, and not deemed to be an interpretation thereof.  PURSUANT also to Section 958 of the Municipal Act, it is  not the intention of Council to hold a Public Hearing on  Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-41, 1990 as an Official  Community Plan is in effect for the subject area, and Ihe  proposed Bylaw is consistent with the plan.  A copy of the amending bylaw is available for inspection  at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher Road,  during office hours.  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER ANO APPROVING OFFICER Coast News, April 16,1990  Sechelt Seniors  Towards the dream  by I .any Grafton  Kim Mansfield demonstrates the Ukranian art of handpalnting  egg shells at Sunnycrest Mall last week. ���lhat shttidm photo  Roberts Creek  Surrey by the sea?  The regular monthly meeting  of our branch will be held in our  hall starting at 1:30 pm on April  19. What a treat it would be for  the officers and the workers of  the branch to see at least a hundred chairs occupied on that  specific day.  I would venture to suggest  that maybe only 10 per cent of  our members are aware of how  close their fellow members are  coming to fulfilling a dream of  some eight or 10 years work on  our new building. Granted there  has not been a great deal of  discussion other than the  reports that are given at our  meeting, but the wheels are turning and we will have a new activity centre. Your support and  your attendance at meetings is  necessary to help secure this  goal.  1 would suggest that all non-  believers take a guess at the present total assets of the branch  including property and government grants and see how close  you are. With a concerted effort  by ALL members the dream  by Bev Cranston, 886-1215  Is Roberts Creek really  becoming a 'Surrey by the Sea'?  Surrey was once a beautiful  rural area, but without proper  planning quickly became a  vinyl-sided, square-box mega-  subdivision. The beautiful little  farms quickly subdivided and  cleared themselves for the  almighty buck, and an overflowing population of young  families from Vancouver and  Burnaby.  I have heard more than a  couple of people from Roberts  Creek and elsewhere on the  Coast refer to this area as Surrey by the sea. You don't need  to look very hard to see that  Roberts Creek is definitely  growing population-wise.  The corner in the heart of  Roberts Creek is a plugged mess  every day of the week. It is  downright dangerous to walk,  jog or ride a bike along Lower  Road with the traffic flying by  and volumes of dumptrucks  hauling fill and logs.  Heavy clearing is going on  everywhere. A friend remarked  to me the other day, "What's  going on in the Creek? Lower  Road used to be bush." Is all  this downed timber merchantable or are these acreages being  divided and cleared due to demand, greed or maybe the  desire for more sun?  Even Joe Road is being  widened along with its curve being taken out. Along with the  widening the trees come down.  Is this really necessary? Do we  really need a straight wide  racetrack to connect the  highway and Lower Road?  When talking to the Coast  News, Area Manager of the  Department of Highways Art  Popp stated, "Roberts Creek  needs another grid road  (through road). Leek Road is  just too steep, so it was Joe  Road."  The reason for the trees coming down, according to Popp,  was because the department had  some extra money. But now  they will have to wait for more  funds to be able to pave the  widened road, possibly not until  1991.  When asked if any Joe  Roaders had complained about  the project,  he said "NO."  Popp also stated that there is a  definite problem in Roberts  Creek, in that motorists are  speeding too much, even on  sideroads, and the only solution  is to put up more road signs.  Treed and bushy areas harbour a lot of homes and feeding  areas for birds and small  animals. When we keep destroying these areas, we are taking away their habitats.  Think about it before you  drop that next tree. What are  you destroying?   Is  it  really  worth it?  BEACH MEETING  At a meeting held last week  for Roberts Creekers regarding  last summer's partying and vandalism on the beach at the  mouth of the creek, both the  RCMP and the Roberts Creek  Volunteer Fire Department  members were on hand.  According to Chief Denis  Mulligan the meeting went very  well, no picking on any particular group went on, and in  his words it was "a good  meeting". He told the Coast  News that drinking, large fires  and harrassment of the local  residents is going to be "the  RCMP's problem". The public  is reminded that you are required to have a fire permit to  have a beach fire or it must be  below the high water line on the  rocks. The RCMP will be confiscating liquor if you are  caught drinking at the beach,  which is a public place.  Apparently one night last  summer there were over 200  people on the beach and they  caused a lot oi' damage from big  beach fires, lots of broken glass,  etc. but no houses were actually  vandalized. The fire department, when called, had to bring  out 25 firefighters, which totally  tied up the fire department.  If there had been a serious  fire call to a house, there could  have been a very bad problem  with the fire department being  unable to respond.  Chief Mulligan would like to  remind the public that fire permits are now required, for any  kind of burning, until October  of this year.  RAINBOW PRESCHOOL  Rainbow Preschool is having  a Flea Market Sunday, April 29  from 10am to 2pm at the Community Hall. Tables can still be  rented for $10. For bookings,  info call Jane at 886-7610. This  is a major fundraiser, so please  help us support our local  preschool. Thank you.      *    j  LIBRARY NEWS  Jane Davidson of the Roberts  Creek Library has the following  report to make on the 1989  meeting of the library: Our  community library continues to  grow and progress. We have 14  active volunteers who donate 10  hours per week in desk time and  30 hours per week behind the  scenes.  Last year saw 97 new families  take out memberships, with a  total paid membership of 260  with 704 readers. Remember, a  membership is only $3 for a  family of an unlimited number.  Book circulation is 6587  adult, 3589 children for a total  of 10,176. New purchases last  year included 125 juniors, 101  non-fiction, 183 fiction for a  total of 409. There were also  489 book donations.  As of December 31, 1989,  there were 6886 volumes in  stock and that is climbing to  over 7000.  For library news be sure to  read the Coast News and your  Roberts Creek Community Column.  Sechelt Chamber  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce's April general  meeting will be held Tuesday, April 24 at Ihe Blue Heron  Restaurant, Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt. Social hour 6:30  pm; dinner 7:30 pm, $17 per person.  Guest speaker will be Liz Gilllland from the Ministry of  Tourism's SuperHost program.  Seating is limited so please call the chamber office  (885-3100) before Friday noon, April 20 to reserve.  "CUSTOM DESIGNED FLOATING  DOCKS TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS"  Our professional staff will help plan your complete project Irom Government permits, to design,  assembly and installation.  ��� Complete waterfront enhancement projects  including piers, accessways and custom  designed docks.  ��� Kit forms, Do It Yourself, Ready to  Assemble  ��� Flotation products only  ��� Walkways and ramps  ��� Hardware and accessories  Do it yoursell or let our professionals take care ol your complete project.  Find out more information by writing or calling a Topper Representative today.  TOPPER m>ATMaiT|IUCTUMt LTD.  TIN MpHC MM. wmm, ���-*.�� �������� 1W  T*-*M��*JM)MI-1*1 McdMIM-tOl  *���. ������ m, Hat, MM lit m  r.<4tf,-��HM  FK (411) 4��T*1  can become a reality in the not  too distant future.  At a recent meeting of our  branch it was decided  unanimously to accept the offer  of a 99-year lease by the District  of Sechelt to locate our building  on Lot 7 west of the Shop Easy.  A referendum will be presented  by the district shortly and a majority vote must result if the  branch is to secure this lease.  When the opportunity arises to  cast your ballot please do so.  Do not rely on someone else to  make the decision for you.  And now, after all that, getting   back   to   the   monthly  meeting, let's fill those hundred  chairs.  CABBAGE ROLLS ft FUN  Ticket sales have been brisk  for this dinner and entertainment on April 28 starting at 6  pm at $5 per person, in our hall.  Rest assured the cabbage rolls  will be accompanied by a  vegetable or two.  Each table will be looked  after by its own maitre'd and  Nikki Weber is in charge of the  after-dinner entertainment.  Once the % tickets printed  are sold that will be final so if  you wish to avoid disappointment secure your tickets now.  John Miller (885-7792) Len  Herder (885-2878) and Larry  Grafton (885-2759) can look  after your requirements subject  to availability.  SCHEDULE RESUMPTION  I am advised that the  schedule on Tuesday afternoons  that was recently disrupted for  Aggravation, Cribbage and the  69ers practice in our hall has  now been resumed. Cards and  Aggravation will revert back to  a 1:30 starting time and the  69ers practice will be from 3:30  pm until 5 pm.  Incidentally all 69ers are advised that our group will be performing at Shorncliffe starting  at 7 pm on Friday evening April  27.  Gardening  notes  by Marguerite  Welcome fellow gardeners  and newcomers to the Coast.  Many ornamental flowering  t os and shrubs need pruning  immediately after flowering.  The forsythia in bloom now is a  good example. Pruning some or  most of the older branches back  close to the ground will result in  a spectacular fountain of gold  display each year.  If you have old wooden  planters, boxes and hanging  baskets, prepare them by soaking (if they're dirty) in bleach or  household disinfectant to  soften; then scrub, rinse well,  stack and dry. They can then be  treated wtih a wood preservative called 'copper naphthalene' obtainable at hardware  stores.  The label may say toxic to  plants, but once into the wood,  it's harmless. It takes a month.  A report from Agriculture  Canada, presented at a recent  BC Council of Garden Clubs  meeting, warned all gardeners  to be aware of a new garden  pest called 'European brown  garden snail', which has been  found to be a very serious orchard, greenhouse, nursery and  garden pest.  It eats leaves, flowers, fruit,  vegetables and oranmental  crops. Fully grown snails are 1.5  inches across, the shells are  yellow or yellow-brown with  decks or streaks.  Contact Agriculture Canada  at 666-4887 for more information.  The largest sunflower contest  for all children up to 12 years  old has started. The flowers can  be Pacific Giant or Russian  Giant. Encourage your child or  children to participate. Let them  do it themselves with your advice. Plant the sunflowers at the  back of a sunny garden, in a  loose, sandy soil. They take  about 100 days to mature.  More details later. Plant sale  soon. Happy gardening.  The Gibsons Garden Club  meeting is in the Marine Room  on Thursday, April 19 at 7:30  pm. New members and guests  welcome.  The plant sale is on Saturday,  April 21 at Sunnycrest Mall's  front entrance. It begins at 9:30  am and good buys are available.  drop oft your  COAST NIW*  WHEN YOU BUY IT LET  US WRAP IT WITH  From now until Mother's Day, each time we wrap a gift  for you in one of our beautiful, new balloons, your name will  be entered in our draw.  Don't miss out  on this chance  to Win a  Gift Certificate  and Balloon!  NEW STORK HOURS  <:������: 9:30-5:30  Mon   - Sat.  BIRMINGHAM    &    WOOD  ARCHITECTS     ���     PLANNERS  WE HAVE LONGSTANDING EXPERIENCE ON THE SUN8NINE COAST.  WE WORK CLOSELY WITH THE CLIENT AND THE LANDSCAPE.  WE OFFER DESIGN SERVICE OF DUALITY  FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION OR RENOVATION:  RETREAT COTTAGES, FAMILY HOMES. COMMERCIAL.  NO.   7   GAOLER'S   MEWS,  VANCOUVER.,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,  VliB   4K7      TELEPHONE:   687.1594  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  New Testament Church  5S3I Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:307:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Lite Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten ��� Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal, Davis Cliff  Phone 8854775 or 885-2672  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 8862333  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 886-7107  Pastor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd.,  Halfmoon Bay  1st, 3rd, 5th Sundays  Holy Communion, 2 pm  The Rev. Canon E.S. Gale  1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cai Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  "The Bible as It Is...  lor People as they are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886.7049  LIVING FAITH  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whlttaker Road a Coast Highway  Davit Bay   885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmltt, Patter  Sunday Church School     9:30 am  (in home at 4862 Coast Highway)  For information call 885-5792  Sunday Worship 11:00 am  Come 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 886-7410  The Anglican Parish of  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeia Park  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Sunday School-all ages    9:45 am  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pasior Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  SI. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 In homes  J. Cameron Fraser. Paster  8857488 Office 885-9707  l     THE  /% ANGLICAN CHURCH  >���**  OF CANADA  St. Hlldt't ��� Sechelt  Sunday Services       8 8.9:30 am  Nursery & Sun. School 9:30 am  St. Andrew's - Pender Harbour  Regular Sun. Worships 11:30 am  865.5019 Rev. June Maffln  "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 Glbtons  C0NFES8I0NS  1st & 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd a 4th Sat. 4:30-8 pm  St. Mary's Gibsons  its-asu  MajaaM>aa^Mta<Mhia4��a&-w Coast News, April 16,1990  Tomatoes from space  Students and instructors of the Women's Job Re-entry Program  tion ceremonies last week at the Sechelt campus.  Sechelt    Scenario  at Capilano College held gradua-  -RoKNMeb<����k<>>��  Sechelt youngsters first  by Margaret Watt   885-3364  A group of youngsters from  Sechelt Elementary School, and  their coach, Nancy Denham, attended the Vancouver regional  play-offs of Olympics of the  Mind, which took place on  April 7. To their great delight,  the kids from Sechelt Elementary came first in their division  with the entry STUCTURES IN  HARMONY. They are now  eligible for the finals to be held  in Vancouver April 28. Congratulations!  FLEA MARKET  The ladies' auxiliary to the  Sechelt Legion are having a flea  market and bake sale on Sunday, May 6 from 10 to 2 pm at  the Legion Hall on Wharf  Street. Table rental is $5. If you  want to reserve one, call  886-7263 or 885-3823.  WRITERS' FORGE  The Suncoast Writers' Forge  chose its new executive at its annual general meeting on April  11. It is as follows: President,  Kelly Therien; Vice President,'  Jan Degrass; Secretary, Eve  Smart; Treasurer, Ruth Forrester.  The Board of Directors includes: Syd Heal, June Harrison, Joyce Kasper, Rosa  Read, Sofia Han, Cynthia  Booton and Margaret Watt.  Congratulations to everyone,  and thank you to our past president, Ruth Forrester.  BRIDGE LUNCH  The Hospital Auxiliary  merry-go-round bridge, Roberts  Creek and Sechelt, will hold  its lasl round-up bridge and  lunch in Roberts Creek Hall on  April 18 at 12:30 pm.  BELOVED ONE GONE  Those who knew him will be  saddened to learn of the passing  of George "Pop" Boardman on  Sunday, April 8 in St. Mary's  Hospital. Pop had been in ill  health for some time before his  death and so it may be some  consolation to those who loved  him to know that he is finally at  peace. Our sympathy goes out  to his beloved wife "Cis" and  his family. We will miss him.  SAVE THE CHILDREN  Save the Children Fund is  having its annual Spring Sale in  Trail Bay Mall on April 20  and 21. There will be lots of  crafts, also the beautiful gift for  that beloved grandchild?  NEW DEADLINE  The deadline for this column  is now Wednesday noon. So if  there is anything you want me  to put in 'Sechelt Scenario',  please call me by Tuesday evening to be sure of getting it in.  FESTIVAL WORKSHOPS  The Festival of the Written  Arts still has space left in its two  workshops: Mystery Writers  Weekend and Springtime and  Romance, but you have to  hurry. Even if you haven't  finished your outlines for either  workshop, phone the festival  people and have them reserve a  spot for you. The phone  number is 885-9631.  LAST ROUND-UP  The hospital auxiliary merry-  go-round bridge, Sechelt and  Roberts Creek, wind-up party is  on April 18 in Roberts Creek  Legion at 12:30. Last round-up  with lunch, S3.  EARTH DAY '90  April 22 is Earth Day '90.  There will be a parade from the  Cenotaph in Sechelt to  Rockwood Centre where a  peace rose will be planted. It  will start at 1 pm so come out  and carry something green to  signify your feeling for the environment.  6STH ANNIVERSARY  Sherm and Marie Cameron  were guests of honour, April 14  and 15 at a double celebration;  Marie's 83rd birthday which is  also the couples' 65th wedding  anniversary. They are presently  living on Gabriola Island but  are no strangers to the Coast.  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-28,1990  A third Public Hearing will be held at the Municipal Hall at  474 South Fletcher Road at 7:30 pm on Monday, April 30th,  1990 to continue discussions on the proposed Gospel  Rock Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-28,1990 which is  proposed to amend the Town of Gibsons Bylaw No. 555,  1986.  The Intent of the amending bylaw is as follows:  1. That the certain parcel or parcels of land In the Town ot  Gibsons more particularly known and legally described  as Blocks 6 and that part ol Block 7, DL 842, Plan 6755,  as shown outlined on the map below, identified as Appendix "A" to By-Law 555-28,1990 be rezoned from the  existing Single-Family Residential Zone 4 (R4) to the  proposed Single-Family Residential Zone 1 (R1).  A copy of the amending bylaw will be available tor Inspection at the Gibsons Municipal Oflice, 474 South Fletcher  Road, between the hours of 8:30 am and 4:30 pm Monday  to Friday.  Rob Buchan *  MUNICIPAL PLANNER AND APPROVING OFFICER  They managed the Garden Bay  Cafe during the early 1940s and  operated the Westview Hotel in  Powell River from 1947 to 1953,  The party was hosted by their  son H.D. (Cam) Cameron and  his wife Beverely at their home  in West Sechelt. Family  members present were Sherm  and Marie's four granddaughters, Vicki Hart, Cathy  Cameron, Sharon Evans and  Susan McKie, accompanied by  their husbands Jim Hart, Barry  Evans and Peter McKie. Also  present were seven great grandchildren Lisa and Cameron  Evans, Cathy Chung, Sarah  and Julie Hart, Heather and  Kimberley McKie.  Budding student scientists in  Mr. Giesbrecht's Grade 4 class  at Cedar Grove Elementary are  planting gardens to experiment  with tomato seeds from space.  During the spring semester,  students will grow and monitor  space-exposed seeds and Earth-  based seeds, searching for differences caused by long-term  exposure to cosmic radiation.  Results gathered by the students  will be forwarded to NASA by  June 15 for a final report.  For nearly six years the seeds  were exposed to the harsh environment of space, subjected  to cosmic radiation, temperature extremes, weightlessness,  and the vacuum of space.  Students will be looking for  possible mutations to the  tomato plant, such as changes  in fruit size and colour, growth  rate, and leaf, stem, and stalk  shapes and sizes. The pink  grapefruit is a mutation  resulting from irradiating the  white grapefruit seed.  The Space Exposed Experiment Developed for Students  (SEEDS) was one of 57 experiments housed on the recently recovered 11-ton Long Dura-  lion Exposure Facility satellite.  After approximately a six-year  voyage in space, the 12.5  million tomato seeds were  rescued by the crew of the Space  Shuttle Columbia on January  12, 1990.  SEEDS is a cooperative project between NASA and Park  Seed Company, Greenwood,  SC, offering to students a one-  of-a-kind, hands-on experiment  to study the effects of long-term  space exposure on living tissue.  SEEDS has the potential to involve four million students and  40,000 educators.  In March, NASA distributed  180,000 SEEDS kits containing  space-exposed seeds and an  equal number of Earth-based  seeds to teachers from the upper  elementary school to the university level for experiments and  study.  CANADIAN FOREST  PRODUCTS LTD.  rive Year Development Plan  Public Viewing  The five year Development Flan for Forest Licence A19223  will be available for public viewing and comment during the  week of April 23, 1990 to April 27, 1990. The plan covers  the company's Howe Bound operating area In the Dakota/  McNair, McNab and Potlatoh Creek drainages and consists  of a series of mapa and associated Information which  outline harvesting plans for the next five years. Requiring  Ministry of Forests approval, the plan la updated annually  and provides the basis under which Cutting Permits may be  issued by the Ministry.  The plan will be available as follows:  April 25, 1990 1 p.m. to 9 p.m.  Marine loom (under tht Olb-  aona Public Library)  April 23 to April 27, 1990    S a.m. to 4:80 p.m.  Rows   Sound   roreatry  and  InglnMriag Office, tort Melton  Company representatives will be present to discuss the plan  and receive comments.  To ensure consideration, written comments should  be mailed to the attention of H.F. Qazeley, Canadian  Forest Products Ltd., Mainland Contractor Operations, P.O. Box 110, Port Mellon, BC, VON 880 prior  to May 26, 1990. (Ph. 864-8864).  Illegal  Advantage  Read the Summer Edition of the Sunshine Coast Soundings magazine. There are  many advantages to doing so. You will become well informed about what you can do  for fun and entertainment on the Coast this summer; you will know when and where  all the special events will be happening; you will be up-to-date on aquatic amusements  and terra firma distractions; you will have new insights into the interesting people  who populate our fair coast. In fact you will have so much inside information at your  fingertips that maybe it should be illegal.  On sale now at magazine stands and Coast News offices everywhere.  Buy your copy now and tap into an illegal advantage.  GLASSFORD  PRESS  DESIGN STUDIOS  Box 460, Gibsons. BC VON IVO 886-2622  ���-��*�����* JZLH ���*���>��������� ���-���������Va,T��.-Uf��^^[-^��i.  *l*gj ,tft ,*�����-��, *,;*:*. -ft  - ����� ��  j-_- e ^ j-- Coast News, April 16,1990  1  Students with the band from St. John's, Newfoundland enjoy a day of picnic and games with  Chatelech students ai Coopers Green on Sunday, April S. -Ruth Formtw photo  Hiilfmoon B.iy Happening  Shuffleboard winners  by Ruth Forrester   885-1418  The Welcome Beach Com-  muntiy Association held its  shuffleboard finals last week  and the winners were worthy of  their trophy by scoring a perfect  five.  Helen Hain and Dan Lang  were true champions with  runners-up Pat Webster and  Rona Cranston. Prizes and  trophies will be awarded at a  later function.  Congratulations to the winners.  GET WELL WISHES  Two worthy Halfmoon Bay  gentlemen who were recently  hospitalised are now coming  along fine. Bill Pallant and Jack  Temple are wished all the best  from all of us.  HEART SKIP  The children of the Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  skipped their little hearts out  last Thursday for the Heart  Fund. Well done kids!  TV EXPOSURE  I missed the item on the news  last week about the "discovery"  of the Sunshine Coast where we  were described as "the bedroom  of Vancouver" and "a best kept  secret." Just so!  The secret now seems to be  out and people are pouring in  from far and wide. We are seeing concrete being poured where  there used to be trees and you  can't find a parking space for  love nor money in Sechelt. Ah  well -1 guess this can be termed  "progress" and we'll just have  to learn to live with it.  NEW DEADLINE  Due to the new deadline for  the Coast News we find thai if  you have any items or events to  go in this column 1 have to  know by the Wednesday evening at the latest. 1 can be reached at home in the evenings.  APOLOGIES  In last week's column I mentioned that the Welcome Beach  Recreation Association was  sponsoring the annual Easter  Egg Hunt at Connor Park. Not  so. I should have said the Halfmoon Bay Recreaton Association. Very sorry folks.  VOLUNTEER THANKS  April 22 to 28 is Volunteer  Recognition Week in Canada,  which is a good time for groups  to recdgnize and pay tribute to'  their  volunteers.   A  special  You Are Invited To Attend The  "BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  AT YOUR DOORSTEP"  CONFERENCE  PLACE:  DATES  TIME:  LEARN  ABOUT:  HEAR:  FIND OUT:  FEATURING:  FEE  REGISTER  AT:  BEACH GARDENS RESORT  7074 Westminster Street  Powell River  SATURDAY, APRIL 21,1990  Registrants Sign-in, 8:15am - 8:45am  Opportunities for new and expanding  businesses in these growth areas:  "Tourism  "Small-scale manufacturing  'Arts & Crafts/  Home-based businesses  Successful business people share  information and ideas:  'Brian Baldwin on attracting tourists  to the area;  ���Judy McArthur on marketing arts  and crafts;  * Ron Moss on the area's development  potential;  ���Jim Price on Powell River as a  place to market specialty products.  *How to identify business  opportunities for yourself  and your community.  KEN STRATFORD  Commissioner ol Greater Victoria Economic  Development Commission  $40.00, includes lunch  Powell River Chamber of Commerce  6807 Wharf Street,  Powell River. BC  PHONE: 485-4051  DUE TO LIMITED SEATING,  PRE-REGISTRATION IS ADVISED  CO-SPONSORED  BY:  Powell River Chamber of Commerce,  Powell River Business Development  Centre, Municipality of of Powell  River, Texada Chamber of Commerce  The Ministry of Regional  and Economic Development  Stanley B. Hagen, Minister  volunteer tea is arranged for  April 25 at the Indian Band Hall  in Sechelt.  FLEA MARKET  A reminder of the Welcome  Beach Flea Market on May 6  and if you would like to rent  table space at $5 please call  885-3305 or 885-9207.  A SPECIAL VISITOR  On Saturday, April 21,  Bishop Robert Mercer, C.R.  from Ottawa will be officiating  at the Eucharist at the Church  of His Presence on Redrooffs at  11:30 am.  Bishop Mercer was born in  Rhodesia (now Zimbabwe) and  was Biship of Matabeleland for  10 years.  Since coming to Canada  some years ago he is now  Diocesan Bishop of the  Anglican Church of Canada.  This will be his first visit to the  Sunshine Coast.  Davis Bay  News ��t Views  by Lauralee SoM   885-5212  A hummingbird was seen in  February in Davis Bay. It was  also reported that several hummingbirds stayed around all  winter in Gibsons. Is this  unusual?  Sorry to hear that Susan  Brown is in a cast ��� had a skiing  accident. Very bad timing,  Susan, the baseball team is going to miss you.  This is not the Easter Bunny!  A large bunny rabbit has been  found in Davis Bay in  Newsham's yard on Laurel  Street. Have you lost your pet  rabbit?  If this is your pet you can  retrieve it by calling 885-7377 or  885-5141.  Bouquets to Judy Le Neve.  Judy has been cleaning the hall  for many years and has been  doing an excellent job. We are  sorry to lose you, Judy, but  understand that you need a  change.  The library will be holding its  annual Tea and Book Sale on  April 29,2 to 4 pm. Everyone is  welcome to come.  The Toastmasters meet on  the second and fourth Wednesday of each month at Kirkland  Centre, starting at 7:30. Guests  are made mosl welcome.  If you would like information  about the club, contact  885-5357.  Happy Birthday to clients of  Kirkland who are having birthdays in April, Dan, Isabella,  Lillian, Wally and Margaret.  ANNUAL CRAFT SALE  The Sunshine Coast Branch  of Save the Children Fund is  holding its annual Craft Sale at  the Trail Bay Mall on April 20  and 21. Hours - all day.  Children and baby sweaters,  pot holders, tea cozies and  aprons are among the goods  you can buy.  The week of April 22 to 28  has been declared as Save the  Children Fund Week.  fff *��;  ��� CABMAN.*1" tf ai.t.TiY  May 12/13 - $199 dbl. occ.  ��� f��*T.iQw nana  April 21 - $48,139 up to 14  ��� y^TW^Titya T.QUISA IHLM  April 28/May 19 -168  ��� SPRINGTIME ON THE  SUNSHINE COAST  April 21/22 - $119 - 2 days,  1 day birding - $40.  Call Tony Greenfield For Info  Whiskeyjack Nature Tours  BOX 319, SECHELT, B.C. VON 3A0   885-3971 (Bus.)      885-5539 (Res.)         Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  ANNUAL MEETING  Sunday, April 29,1990 at 3:00 PM  Madeira Park Emergency Centre (Fire Hall)  1. Financial Statamanta:  2. Appolntmant ot Auditor:  3. Election ol Trustees:  4. Other Business:  Public Invited  Flora C. Sim  Secretary/Treasurer  Ryan Phillips and Brad Vader placed second in BCIT's "Trade  Challenge" competition in Burnaby last week by completing a  cabinet project with limited time and materials.  Electric Trolling 545. 449.  Colt-2 HP 775. 639.  4 Ultra 1200. 899.  6 Ultra 1565. 1199.  6.5 Commercial ieeo. 1299.  8 1915. 1499.  9.9  2275. 1699.  15 2570. 1999.  25 3050. 2399.  48 EL Special!.'.' 4415. 3399.  60 TL Trim/Tilt 6270. 4899.  70 TL Trim/Tilt 6890. 6299.  90 TL Trim/Tilt 7725. 6799.  88 EL Special 6515. 4999.  115 TL Trim/Tilt 8330. 6399.  120 TL Trim/Tilt 8770. 6699.  JUNIOR MODELS-Boys & Girls  Mini Mountaineer *239"  Bush Pilot '299**  ADULT MODELS  Men's/Woman's Ch.rok.. *249**  Men's Apache *299"  TOURING  Monterey  ���269  �����  ACCESSORIES  Helmets  -2-6yrs."Troxel"  ��� Junior "Jammer"  - Adult "VettaCorsa"  Foot Pump ��� ii? 7i8oi  Waterbottle A Cage 11709101  Rear Carrier 24  Mtn. Bike Lock iso S540)  Child Carriers 11501  ���47"  ���43**  ���49M  ���6"  ���2"  ���7**  ���11"  ���29"  DOUBLE EAQLE BOATS  JOHNSON MOTORS  HIGHLINER TRAILERS  JUNIOR GLOVES - (Left & Right)  Spalding-"Big Blue" *24"  Louisville Eric Davis        '19**  SENIOR OLOVES ��� (Lett & Right)  Spalding 501 *39"  Cooper 244 *49**  ���79"  Rawllngs RBG36   1989 Demo 16' D.E.  90 HP Trim (Pull Wwranly),  Trailer * 12,996"  1989 Used 16' Deluxe,  Deluxe, 24 gal. Ois Tank,  New 70 HP Trim/,  Trailer *13,995����  New  16' D.E., 60 Trim,  Trailer ��� 13,860"  17' D.E. Deluxe, Gas Tank,  Wiper, 115 HP Trim,  Trailer  17' D.E. Fastback  Fisherman.88 HP  Special  ���18,996"  ���12,996"  CYCLE CLOTHING  & GLOVES  All 20% OFF  18'/t' DE Sport Fishermen  Deluxe, Head, Wiper, Bilge Pump,  Gas Tanks, Pedestal Seals,  Raised Camper, 176 HP XL  Johnson complele with  Trailer, Tongue Jack  ���26,996*  Mffij?  WALKING SHOES  M  lSf#w*i  WOMEN'S  Rockport Loafer  Rockport Rocksport  Avla Mall Walker  Avla "355"  Nike-Health Walker  ���89"  ���99"  ���69"  ���69"  ���79  MEN'S  Rockport Hiker  Rockport Rocksport  Avla 360  Avla Mall Walker  Nike Health Walker  ���139"  ���109"  ���74"  ���69"  ���79"  AEROBIC WEAR  25% OFF  Selected Items      ,  M <fc$  > TRAIL BAY SPORTS  TRAIL AVE & COWRIE ST  SECHELT       885 2512  .   Sl i   .t A La -*.. Coast News, April 16.1990  11.  Etimont  News  A young river otter, trapped by Doug Williams at a risk farm in  Agamemnon Channel, was released by Maureen Griffith in  Dakota Creek, located between Langdale and Port Mellon.  When last seen, II was headed downstream. Otters are a serious  threat lo fish farm stocks and this one's male was captured  Saturday morning and also transported to Dakota Creek.  Pender Patter  Changes in Egmont  by Ann Cook   863-9907  We seem to chug a long for  years without much change in  Egmont, then for some reason  people decide to make a move.  House trailers are popping up  like mushrooms in spring, right  in downtown Egmont. We now  have seven trailer homes within  yelling distance of each other.  There must be a message like,  "too expensive to build." Guy  Dowd, the Sheppards and the  Grahams are playing musical  houses, so I am pleased they  aren't leaving.  Egmont Marina's making a  change with lots of good byes  and hellos. What staff is leaving  and who is staying etc? I did  meet and welcome Diane and  Tommas McLaughlan from  Regina, Saskatchewan and wish  Spraying the roadsides  by Myrtle Winchester 863-9099  What looks like a very  peculiar greenish growth in  several locations along Highway  101 and Garden Bay Road is  merely evidence of the Department of Highways' hydro-  seeding project, and a  spokesman for the department  says the unnatural colour is  "not unusual" and is "nothing  important."  The strange green tinge apparently comes from the binders  and fertilizers used in the grass  seed that's being applied along  roadsides throughout the area.  Considering the close proximity  to Garden Bay's water supply  and several salmon spawning  creeks, we can assume these  green binders and fertilizers are  completely non-toxic. Hopefully.  Incidentally, this project is  being done by the Gibsons  Department of Highways office, not our local Capilano  Highways Services office in  Madeira Park.  LOGGING CONCERNS  In the wake of the Garden  Bay Lake protection by-law  public hearing, the South  Pender Harbour Waterworks  District trustees have distributed  a letter publicizing logging in  their watershed surrounding  McNeill Lake and are appealing  for public support in having the  watershed destruction stopped.  For more information call  883-2511 between 9 am and  noon on weekdays.  EXPANSION PLANS  Another letter: The Board of  Directors of the Pender Harbour and District Health Centre  Society recently announced  plans to expand our clinic on  Francis Peninsula Road and,  although most everyone agrees  that the expansion will be a  wonderful thing for Pender  Harbour, everyone also  wonders how much of a tax increase it will involve.  I wasn't around when the  hospital in Garden Bay was  relinquished to facilitate construction of St. Mary's in  Sechelt but it seems there was a  promise medical services would  not be lost in Pender Harbour.  IF that was the agreement, then  why was the clinic's original  construction at least partially  paid for by local taxes and why  must be proposed expansion involve more taxes?  BACK IN BUSINESS  Last week The Paper Mill  suffered a technological  meltdown. My reliable old  faithful Commodore 64 rolled  over and died, crashed and  burned, ceased to exist, ended.  Abruptly, with no explanation  or apology.  Theories include a virus from  a pirated program, a power  surge and death due to natural  causes - my computer was nearly 10 years old, and in computer  years (as compared to dog  years), it must have been several  hundred human years old and  ready to move on to another  astral plane or, for you atheists  in the crowd, cease to exist.  Although this seems sad  news, as I write this I am quite  elated, having just today acquired a brand new Amiga  system complete with a 20-meg  hard drive and state-of-the-art  desktop publishing software.  To get to the poin'. The  Paper Mill is back in business  Hirbeur Liens Club  ANNUAL AUCTION  April 28,1990  ON YOU 00NME aUCTIOM ITtM8��  663-2392 or 683-6992  and apologies to those of you  who couldn't get the work done  they wanted while I was sans  computer.  PHSS SHINES  Ryan Phillips and Brad  Vader placed second in the  joinery category of British Columbia Institute of Technology's  "Trade Challenge" competition  last week in Burnaby.  The two Grade 12 Pender  Harbour Secondary School  students were supplied with a  cabinet blueprint, just enough  materials to complete the project, and limited amount of  time. They completed the project with excellent craftsmanship within the allotted time,  and after the judging were  awarded gift certificates from  Lee Valley Tools in Vancouver,  BCIT t-shirts, and lunch.  Congratulations are in order.  SAILBOAT RACES  The Pender Harbour Power  Squadron will hold sailboat  races on July 1 and all interested  person (power or sail) are invited to attend an organizational meeting this Friday, April  20, 1900 hours, at Harold  Clay's house.  For more information call  Zoltan Szabados, 883-2679, or  Dave White, 883-2103.  MOTORCYCLE RACES  The Pender Harbour Motorcycle Club will hold crosscountry enduro races on April  22 with classes for enduro,  motocross, school boys and  junior school boys.  For more information call  Andy Ross at 883-9971.  WILDLIFE MEETING  A speaker from the Federation of BC Naturalists whose  creed is "to know the outdoors  and to keep it worth knowing"  will discuss the functions of the  federation and its place in society at this week's Pender Harbour and District Wildlife  Society meeting, April 17, 7:30  pm, at the Madeira Park  Elementary School.  Everyone is welcome and, as  usual,  refreshements will  be  served.  POOL TOURNAMENT  Members and guests are invited to enter a pool tournament  (A and B events) at the Pender  Harbour Legion (Branch 112)  on April 20, beginning at 7 pm,  Please turn to page 17  them luck in managing the  Backeddy and marina.  Bob Bowles is gainfully  employed at the Esso station in  Sechelt. Leanne Clay at AC  Rentals and Kate Paterson at  the gravel pit.  SUNDAY MEETING  Yes, Egmonsters! That's this  coming Sunday, April 22 at 2  pm. The Egmont Community  Club Annual General Meeting.  Agenda: Business arising from  the minutes, committee reports,  election of officers for 1990 and  new business.  Our community club can  always handle new members,  new energy and new ideas. Since  last year we have added the old  school building to our community club so there's plenty of  space to do your thing, be it  start a yoga class, a preschoolers  centre, seniors' chin wag and  library, or just join and try to  boss us around. You may just  have some good ideas to help  better our little community.  See you Sunday, 2 pm, with a  little luck the coffee pot will be  perking.  WALK FOR PEACE  Saturday, April 21 the Peace  Walk starts at Kitsilano Beach  at noon and goes to Sunset  Beach.  LIONS TREAT  The Egmont Lions treated  their wives and new members to  a dinner at Ruby Lake  Restaurant on Thursday evening.  CONGRATULATIONS  Congratulations and good  thoughts to Roy and Doris  Dusenbury. Fifty years, that's  just wonderful! Imagine how  much Doris has learned in SO  years of 'Ol' Duse knows'.  Roy has known my family since  Steveston fishing days in the  ���40s.  A PAT ON THE BACK  To John McGuire of Roberts  Creek who brings bags and bags  and bags of clothing for our  thrift store. Thank you John.  A THUMP ON THE HEAD  Gee, 1 don't have a thump  for this week. Do you have someone you would like me to  thump? My number is  883-9907.  u^mmTmmmm^mmmmma'mmmmmmm\'   TAC��/'*  CENTRE HARDWARE w%    ?  r^sr^t  YOUB LOTTO STORE V&L/  SEED*  Madeira  Park  Shopping  Centre  6834914  SERVING  PENDER  HARBOUR &  EGMONT  I4  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  April 15 to October 31,1990  Available at:    Oak Tree Market  Madeira Park 113-2411  Cliff Orr  John Henry's Store  Garden Bay 113.2253  Denny Bowen  Fire Marshall  Garden Bay  Waterworks District  Annual  General  Meeting  Monday, April 30,1990  Garden Bay Firehall - 8:00 pm  *...*��..nrfi..��-i���   ��   ^j*.^.  ..... ������ ��� ���  ��� ������ -��� - ��� ���- - - ������ 12.  Coast News, April 16,1990  *4_  King off Safecrackers  LEISURE    The Dubious Fame  by Peter Trowcr  The Festival of the Written Arts received its annual grant from  Ihe Cultural Services Branch recently when MI.A Harold Long  made a flying visit to the Sunshine Coast. Festival Chairman  Betty Keller accepted a cheque for $20,000, Ihe largest II has ever  received from the CSB, which will assist wilh the August  festival's operating expenses. ���Ron Nicholson photo  Work underway on  Written Arts Festival  The eighth annual Festival of  the Written Arts is only four  months away and the festival  volunteers are busy again! If  you want to help, you can join  the team that is raising annual  flowers for the pots and hang-  .ing baskets used to decorate the  festival grounds, or you can sell  tickets in the festival ticket  booth, prepare cakes and  cookies to be frozen for festival  use or do any one of the hundreds of jobs that must be done  before festival time.  If you enjoy carpentry or just  like to hammer nails, you can  join Dick Ansell's crew on  Saturday and Sunday, April 21  and. 22, installing siding on the  pavilion or helping with all the  other jobs that must be done to  get the building ready for this  year's festival.  You can phone Dick at  885-7133 to let him know you  want to help or just leave a  message at the festival office  (885-9631).  The flower planting work  party will be May 3,4 and 5  (Thursday, Friday and Saturday), from 9 am to 5 pm at the  Dave Robbins home at 545  Pratt Road in Gibsons. The  hanging baskets will be planted  on April 24 and 25 at  Rockwood from 9 am to 4 pm.  If you can help for any (or  all) of these times, Verity Purdy  would like to hear from you at  the festival office any weekday  morning (885-9631). She would  also like to hear from you if you  have access to quantities of  moss to line the hanging  baskets.  Volunteers interested in helping with foods for the festival  will be meeting on Thursday,  April 19 at 2 pm in the upstairs  boardroom at Rockwood. If  you're not sure where that is,  please give us a call and we'll  give you directions.  And if there's nothing in this  list that appeals to you but you  still want to volunteer, please  call us, tell us what you would  like to do and we'll find a job  for you!  <?  ^-vjjse COaAST Music �����  *$&* Presents        ?Qfl  The  ^  PIRATES of PENZANCE  Director _ __>��--���fifcl^C^ Choreographer  EDO BOERSMA KAREN BOOTHROYD  conducted by  LYN VERNON  Soundwaves Chorus and Orctesfra     TWILIGIITTIIEATRE. Gibsons  May 4. 5.8. 10, 11, 12- 8 p.m.  May 6, 13- 2 p.m.  TICKETS:    $12.00 gen. adm.    $10.00 members  AVAILABLE AT:  Wishful Thinking ��� Gibsons        Talewind Books ��� Sechelt  Seaview Market ��� Rbts. Creek    Oaktree Market ��� P. Harbour  Wilson senses the old fears  and apprehensions closing in on  him again. It is time to pull up  stakes once more. He sells the  10th Avenue store for a handsome profit and casts about for  new directions.  Remembering the first pleasant weeks in Australia, he buys  an old school bus in New  Westminster and converts it into another mobile home. He  christens the bus 'Wilsonia'.  Herb Wilson plans an extended and leisurely tour of the BC  Interior - an area he has long  wanted to explore. But it is still  too early in the year for such a  journey. He parks the bus on a  lot at the corner of Nelson and  Howe to wait for better  weather. One night there is  another knock on the door - this  time rather small and tentative.  It sounds anything but official.  Puzzled, Wilson opens the  door to reveal a slim well-  dressed woman in her middle  years. He eyes her quizzically.  "Is this caravan possibly for  sale?" she inquires.  Wilson has no intention of  selling his newly-acquired motor  home but something about the  woman strikes his fancy. He  feds a sudden urge to learn  more about her. "I hadn't  thought about it," he says, "but  if you'd like to step inside, we  could certainly discuss the matter."  The mysterious woman, obviously no shrinking violet,  enters the caravan without  hesitation. Herb Wilson offers  her a chair and a cup of coffee.  They begin to talk as though  they had known each other for  a long time. He is impressed by  her straightforward manner.  Her name she tells Wilson, is  Amelia. She was married and  has two daughters but is  presently living alone. She is a  landscape painter and an aspiring writer. She also plans to  travel through the United  States, but the caravan she now  owns is too small for this purpose. Wilson's roomy bus  would be much more suitable.  Herb Wilson offers scant information about his own lurid  background at this point, not  wanting to frighten Amelia off.  He is struck by the similarity of  their interests. "I might possibly  Birdwatch  by Tony Greenfield  During the month of April  about 40 species of birds will arrive on the Sunshine Coast.  Some will spend Ihe summer  here and others are migrating to  points further north. Most will  arrive after the 10th, with each  day bringing a new selection of  species.  Songbirds of many families  will reappear from their tropical  jungle wintering quarters:  thrushes, warblers, vireos and  flycatchers. Expect the warblers  to become common around the  15th with mixed flocks of  yellow-rumped, orange-crowned, black-throated grey and  Townshend's flitting through  the flowering broadleaf maples.  Another member of the family,  the yellow-throat will return to  its preferred habitat, cattail  marshes.  One morning between the  12th and 15th, white-crowned  and golden-crowned sparrows  will suddenly appear. The  white-crowned is an abundant  summer resident in our area and  will sing its beautiful, plaintive  song from brushy and weedy  areas. The golden-crowned is a  transient, passing through briefly en route to its mountain  nesting areas north of us.  Watch for the hermit thrush,  which summers in our moun  tain forests. It has a beautiful  fluting song which has been  favourably compared to the  legendary nightingale of  Europe.  Bluebirds are uncommon  visitors to our area, but there  are always a few mountain  bluebirds seen, often in logging  slash. Even scarcer is the  western bluebird which has suffered population decline in  competition with the introduced  European starling. Townshend's solitaire should also be  watched for.  In the last two or three days  of the month, other notable arrivals will be ospreys (frequently  seen in Porpoise Bay), the unpopular cowbird (a nest parasite  like European cuckoos), and  barn swallows.  April would not be complete  without that archetypal sign of  spring, the wild geese migrating  lorthwards.    , ^  This year the earliest rufous  lummingbird and the earliest  violet-green swallow were both  reported on March 19 (fairly  typical dates). A turkey vulture  was early on March 23. Western  meadowlarks were reported by  both Barbara Whistler and  Peggy Wagner.  If you have any interesting  sightings to report call Tony  Greenfield at 885-7869 (days) or  885-5539 (evenings).  New piano makes debut  by Ruth Forrester  The concert piano recently  purchased by the Arts Council  made its local debut last Sunday  at the Twilight Theatre when  concert pianist Bruce Vogt  presented a wonderful recital.  The program opened with a  Chopin piece, Nocturne in D  flat Major, which Vogt interpreted with the gentleness and  romanticism which the composer called for and which was a  moving experience for the audience.  This was followed by the  Eroica Variations by Beethoven  which comprised variations on a  theme repeated, sometimes with  strange sounds, and a very  dramatic and demanding  climax.  Next came two Preludes,  Feuilles Mortes and Puerto del  Vino by Claude Debussy.  Vogt made his program even  more enjoyable by introducing  the works on the program, explaining that, despite the fact  that Debussy had never been to  Spain he had captured the  Habanera rhythm to perfection.  It was also played to perfection.  The final offering was a Fantasia quasia sonata by Franz  Linszt composed on the Dantes  Inferno theme, a powerful work  which called for the type of skill  with which the soloist was well  able to contend.  It was indeed a joy to hear  this new piano played with such  mastery and we can only hope  that the charming and talented I  Bruce Vogt will return some day  to give such pleasure.  The concert was presented by  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council and the Sunshine Coast  Music Festival Association  whom we gratefully thank.  let the bus go for $3000," he  says. "I really need a bit of time  to think about it."  Amelia looks a bit askance at  the price but she agrees to  return the following day.  The next evening Amelia  shows up at Wilson's bus again.  "I'm afraid there's no way 1 can  meet your price," she begins,  "but I have a proposal. Since  we seem to have a lot in common and since we're both unattached, would you possibly consider travelling together? I could  sleep outside in a tent and we  could split the expenses. I hope  you don't think I'm too bold  for suggesting this, but we both  need companionship. I'm sure  we could get along."  Wilson is momentarily taken  aback by Amelia's frank and  unexpected suggestion. He is  forced to admit that it makes a  lot of sense. And he has taken a  definite liking to her. "I am certainly willing to consider such a  partnership," he says finally.  "Could you give me a little time  to think it over?"  To be continued...  .UK  SATURDAY, APRIL 21  SECHELT  INDIAN BAND  COMMUNITY  HALL  r12:30 to 1:30  1-30  Tha Sunshine Coast  Arts Council  I Mother's Day portrait special  Mothers ��� bring this ad to a sitting of you and your  chlld/ren for a $10 Discount. ��"<" o����<i omy to me and ot Miy.   Phone Ted Peters 866-2521 lor booking.  Clearlight Dance announces  NEW Classes for your continued enjoyment!  Social Ballroom Dancing   Beginners and  Intermediate levels.  3 locations, no partner required.  L.A. Style Jail   Daytime and Evening  Classes for teens and  adults.  Gentle Jazz - A modified jazz class for  full-figured beginners.  ��te��*  On The  Hottest  Chain Saw  Deal Going!  The Stihl  028  Wood Boss  REG. PRICE   479"  SALE PRICE   399"  For a limited time only, the Stihl 028 Wood Boss  Is yours tor $80.00 otll The Wood Boss is loaded  with teatures that make it perfect tor professional,  larm or firewood cutting duties:  e Lifetime warranty on electronic Ignition  ��� dutch Mop Inert* chain brake tor greet*  e Antt-Vlbratloo ayttem Inrreaeee user  ��� 16" bar and chain  e 47oc engine  Make a deal with the Boss, the 026 Wood Bote.  Available at participating full service Stihl dealers  while quantities last! Seeus before May 31.1990,  "We service what we sell"  Kelly's Lawnmower & Chainsaw  Sales &  Service  731 North Rd., Gibsons 886*2912  ,4. .*..-���  *,. ���  s*-'-��*+ ���'���**���" Coast News, April 16,1990  13!  Rhythms  of Life  ^W&_  Faith eases turmoil  by Penny Fuller  Alan Grant laboured five years to complete the scaled model of  the 84 foot ketch \onsuch. A replica of Ihe Nonsuch rests in Ihe  Museum or Man and Science in Winnipeg, Manitoba.  Iron Bowl Blues  by Carl Christmas  Ben Maartman is an award  winning author, playwright and  a sometime substitute teacner,  while wife Blanche is a full  fledged English and elementary  teacher. After having raised 7  children on their little spread at  Errington on Vancouver Island,  bounced 7 grandchildren on  their respective knees, they have  become inveterate back packers.  During a trip around the  Pacific rim in 1983/84 which included a two month tour of  China, they fell in love with the  country and the people. When a  request from the Chinese Embassy in Ottawa for volunteer  teachers came to their attention,  they jumped at the chance to see  more of the country and spend  more time with the people. They  were assigned to Suzhou College near Shanghai, installed in  the largest hotel room they had  ever seen, and settled down for  a 10 month stint of teaching and  learning.  Ben's writing is terse,  humorous and witty, reflecting  his training as a social worker  with the John Howard Society  in the rehabilitation of young  Channel Eleven  offenders. Both he and Blanche's talents were tested to the  utmost while trying to teach  their young Chinese classes the  use of the English language with  which they hoped to become  proficient as tour guides. Some  of their experiences are  hilarious.  They also learned a great deal  about the building stresses and  strains of the people and  students which led to the  slaughter at Tiananmen Square;  the Four Cardinal Principals of  the Chinese Communist Party;  and the terrors of the people living under a merciless regime of  cruelty and death.  This book will give an insight  into what may be in store for  the so called 'People's Party', in  view of what is happening today  in Europe and Asia to nations  striving for democratization.  A thoroughly enjoyable read,  even on the second time around,  with an intimate peek behind  the Bamboo Curtain when their  classes ended in June of 1987, as  they journeyed from Suzhou to  Beijing via the Yangste Gorges;  the City of Chungking; the Forbidden City; and the Great Wall  of China.  Enjoy!  A time of great internal  liberation is upon us. Those  who still believe in 'coincidence'  may look back in six months  and say, "Isn't it amazing how  so much of this started around  Easter?"  The celebration of Christ's  resurrection is, this year, both  preceeded and followed by  significant astrological events.  On Good Friday, at about 3  pm, Uranus (the planet  representing individuality and  revolution) went retrograde. On  Monday at 5:53 am, Neptune  (representing spirituality and  one-ness with God) followed  suit. In other words, these two  planets appeared to begin moving backwards through the  heavens.  While this retrograde motion  is nol, in and of itself, very  significant (the outer planets do  it a couple of times every year)  the aspects of our personalities  which these planets represent,  the timing of the two changes,  and the fact that both are in the  sign of Capricorn (representing  structure and restrictions) make  this planetary action important.  Retrograde motion always indicates internal experiences.  This combination appears to indicate a period of revolution  within the individual heart, and  the dissolution of barriers and  restrictions between that heart  and the universal power.  Think back to the changes  which have taken place in the  world since early last fall, on all  continents. This same kind of  change is now to be experienced  on an internal, personal level. It  is a very powerful time and an  incredibly delicate time.  Contrast the way in which the  Berlin Wall came down and the  37  Romanian people freed themselves from the oppressive reign  of Nicolae Ceausescu.  In the first case, the block to  freedom simply crumbled painlessly, joyfully releasing a vast  potential of healing and progress. In the second, thousands  of lives were damaged in the  process of revealing the terrible  human violations which had  been taking place for decades.  The ease with which you go  through the next five months  will be determined, to a great  extent, by the nature of the  walls you have built around  your soul and your ability to  trust in something greater than  yourself.  Panic and fear are sure indications that you are holding  out in the faith department, as  are feelings of being blocked or  thwarted.  The bottom line is: if you  have faith in a power greater  than yourself, you must accept  the fact that a greater perspective than yours is handling  things in a loving way far  beyond your comprehension.  Therefore the universe, and  your life, is 'unfolding as it  should' and not necessarily as  you or 1 would have it.  1 am not suggesting abdicating all responsibility for  your life. Inaction is a choice  and therefore a kind of action.  Confusion, fear and occasional  panic may be inevitable in a  time of great change. But the intensity and duration of these  emotions may be reduced by a  healthy dose of faith.  Remember, although Romania's liberation and fall of  the Berlin Wall came about in  drastically different ways, the  end result is the same: freedom,  healing and new hope for the  future.  *$��>**  SEE OUR SPRING WEAR  *** THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  IM-24M or rati 911  UpitUri, atari Kin'i lucky Dollar, Gibson.  Apr. IH*  Sunshine Coast  PEST CONTROL LTD   Crams Ha     Panaar Harbour, BC   VW WO   LOCALLY OPERATED GOVERNMENT LICENSED UNMARKEO VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents A other poets  Our Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the invasion  of crawling insects  For Confidential   _,,��� ___.  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  - Pretreatment of houses under construction!  other pests  tructionl   ***      I  TUES., APRIL 17  7:30 PM  Gibsons Council Meeting  live  Gavel to gavel coverage of  this week's council meeting live  from the Council Chambers in  Gibsons.  THUR., APRIL 19  7 PM  The Sunshine Coast Through  the Eyes of Youth  Live Phone-In  A   group   of   Elphinstone  students join Jim Doyle and  Laurel Whatley in ihe studio for  a discussion on what it's like  growing up on the Sunshine  Coast. Please feel free to call in  during the show with your questions and comments.  8 PM  Globe'90  Stan and Lori Dixon attended  the Globe '90 conference in  Vancouver and recount some of  their experiences. Host  Maryanne West.  8:30 PM  Fish Habitat for Port Mellon  Construction at the Port  Mellon Pulp and Paper mill site  has destroyed some of the  natural fish habitat in the area.  Howe Sound Pulp has been  working   closely   with   the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans to replace this lost  habitat. John Hind-Smith takes  us on a tour of Ihe newly constructed spawning channel and  intertidal bench.  This Community  Television Schedule  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281    SAY  THANK YOU  TO YOUR  SECRETARY  Send the FTD��  Secretaries Week  Bouquet. $20.00  Secretaries Week is  April 22-28.  Ann Lynn  Flowers  885-9455  MM Dolphin St.,  Sacfrtll  m  a>TM Trademark! otFTD       T, 1989 nD  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  mm guide  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Tettol  ike Court  It was a beautiful weekend afternoon when I and three  friends decided to head up the Coast to enjoy some great  kayaking. Off we went in the beater only to remember that  our last meal had been early that morning.  All our tummies were growling so we had to find a place  to eat. We had almost reached Egmont when around a  bend we went and there, in a most picturesque setting, sat  our salvation - the Ruby Lake Resort Restaurant.  The crew were oul of the truck and had ordered before 1  could turn off the engine, they were hungry! The luncheon  menu was up to the task of satisfying our collective  hunger.  After a hale and hearty clam chowder soup we all sank  our teeth into delicious sandwiches or burgers. With our  plates heaped with homemade frech fries the growling  soon disappeared and everyone quenched their thirsts with  four of the best milkshakes we could remember, thick,  creamy and filled to the brim.  Those among us with hollow legs had soon progressed to  the dessert menu and were extolling the excellence of the  homemade pie a la mode. With a choice of raisin, apple,  blueberry and cherry there were several who managed  seconds just to sample the variety.  Once out on the water we all had ample fuel to enjoy our  kayaking with - a testiment to our wonderful lunch.  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night. House  specialties include veal dishes, steaks,  seafood, pasta, pizza, Thai food, and lots  of NEW dishes. Don't miss Andy's great  Brunch Buffet every Sunday from  llam-2:30. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3388.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Restaurant - On the  waterfront wilh one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11*3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 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 Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found din-  FAMIIY DIMM,  ing here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs. 11:30 am -10  pm, Fri and Sal 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seals 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  lo serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasla, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $15-520. Located at  Wharf Rd.. Sechelt, 885-1919: and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clink. Gibsons, 8864138.  The Parthenon Greek Taverns  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 11 am - 10 pm and Fri. *  Sal.. II am - II pm. We are open for  lunch - try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from II am - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. We also  have take-out ��� pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much more! 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina ��� Hostess.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  II am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  Cedars Neighbotirhood Pub -  Great food every day all day. 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 the "other"  Bruno. Visa, Mastercard and reservations  accepted. 8864)171.  \I(,H1 ON till   10M\  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel Starting  Friday, April 6 we will be open for limited  hours. Call for additional information.  885-7038.  Ruby Lake Resort - Picturesque  lakeside setting, post-and-beam dining  room, children's play area and tame  swans are pan of Ruby Late Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  baron of beef and other hot meat dishes,  a beautiful salad bar and home-made  desserts. Absolutely superb prime rib on  Friday. Breakfast from 6:30 am, lunch  from II am and dinner from 4:30 to 8  pm. Daily specials, licenced, reasonable  prices, menus have something for  everyone, on- and off-premises catering.  Hwy 101 just north of Pender Harbour,  good highway access and parking for  vehicles of all sizes. 883-2269.  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken.  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 485-7414. Video Rentals. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11  am -10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun.  Home delivery within 5 miles of store  after 4 p.m.  Utile & Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 mite,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  Avenge Mail PrlCM  Do nat Include liquor  PAID ADVBtTTSa-MEOTS  -�����.����--r*�����-   ��������-.-������-   -  aBtaa,ijtk m\*-: ^- "---'*- r : Coast News, April 16,1990  A Vancouver Kats player faces a wall of Pigs In last week's  rugby match. Gibsons defeated Vancouver 29-13.  -Kent Sheridan photo  Pender Golf  Winner's circle  by Jerry Holmes  Every week brings a new  name or two to the winners circle as the last of the Southern  Sojourners wend their way back  to the Sunshine Coast. From the  scores they are turning in, one  might very well deduce that  when they went south their golf  clubs certainly went along.  For example, the low of a  very credible 39 was posted by  Bill Dean and the low net of 33  by Bobo Sagansky. Congratulations and welcome back fellows.  Wilf Crowe, one of the frostbite  group who toughed it out here  all winter, tied Stan Burt for second with a 34. Stan also  whacked it closest to the pin for  the KP on number 3.  Tied at 35 for third low were  Neil Reeder and Ed Koop and  Ed McAllister won the best low  of the higher handicappers.  The ladies who seem to have  an incredible array of games to  make golf more fun .played a  Kickers Tournament on Thursday in magnificent weather.  Marcia Keim won with a net  31.5 and Cathy McQuitty was a  very close second at 32.5. Lois  Haddon, Sylvia Thirlwell and  Jan Watson tied for third.  Lady members should make  a note of Thursday, April 19th  on their calendar for the spring  luncheon and meeting. All lady  members and guests are invited.  Please phone the club or sign up  in the clubhouse by April 16 if  you plan to attend.  Thirty-six eager golfers turrt-  ed out for the mixed twilight on  Monday evening April 9. The  winning team with a 47 was'  Shirley... Grout and John '  Willcock. Tied for second were  the teams of Bea McFarlane  and George Grout, and Cathy  McQuitty and Neil Reeder.  Portable  Toilet  Rente  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Also:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industrial  886-7004  Claudette Campbell and Ed  Roop teamed up for the third  place spot. KP winner for the  ladies was Sylvia Thirlwell and  for the men was John Willcock.  The two longest drives were hit  by Mary Roop and Bill Jack.  The Wooden Trophy went to  Bruce Hamilton and Sylvia  Thirlwell.  On seniors Men's Day April  10 they played as four-man  teams with Eldy Gandy's team  coming in first with a score of  100. Eldy was ably supported by  Willie Marcincowsky, George  Reid and George Grout. Close  behind at 102 was the team of  George Langham, Ed  McAllister, Bill Jack and Milt  Watson. George Reid won the  KP on number 3.  The ladies enjoyed a game of  tic-tac-toe on April 12. The winner with an excellent score of 14  out of a possible 27 was Helen  Crabb. In second place was  Ruth Norman with 11 and  Cathy McQuitty came third  with 10.  Has everyone seen-the great  work being done by the greens  staff and volunteers digging  rocks out of the second fairway  as well as clearing up the rough  and opening up the greens and  tees to the sunlight? Fantastic!  Ladles'  Fastball  The Sunshine Coast Ladies  Fastball League gets off to a flying start on April 24. This year  the league is down to five teams,  and we mean five teams.  The Geritol Gang, oh we  mean TBS, is still there (don't  forget your pills Colleen), soon  to be dethroned by one of the  four following teams.  Cedars is out in full force this  year. Welcome back Michelle  and Darcy. And the Creekers  never say die. It's all in the attitude.  Put a feather in your cap, the  Eagles are back. And from the  cellars of the Wakefield Inn.  The reasons the team's all  topped and ready to win are  diehards Peanut Cubby, Laura  and Jenica joined forces to  make yet a strong more diehard  team.  Silver Bullets now have a  loaded gun. Now look out  teams we've just begun!  Good luck to all the teams.  This season should prove to be  both competitive and fun.  Come out and support your  favourite team.  Referance:PontAtkInton  "s��"����"crrukNa..o*tamnan.  I>t n      IJf   ��TT     j   Jl ";'"���"    plus 5 mm lor (Kit II 01 lilt,  1 Pacific Standard Tlma       .m?��. n,m��ii 0ri.n   Boats In-Stock  TIDELINE  MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-4141  job ay  Oldtlmsrs Hocksy Final  Breakers triumph over Stars  The arena turned out the  lights on its winter program  with the Suncoast Breakers Second Annual Seven-Aside  Hockey Tournament. The tournament involved 16 teams this  season, all from the local area,  with the UBC team being a last  minute scratch due to exams.  Eight games were played Friday evening and a further 16  games on the Saturday, all  round robin affairs in the  Oldtimers Division and the  Open Division.  By Saturday evening the  finals were set in both divisions  and in the consolation game in  the Oldtimers Division it was  the Sunday Nite Brew Crew lining up against the Suncoast  Breakers Medics team. This  game turned out to be a titanic  defensive struggle with both,  goalies shining but it was the  hot stick of John Elson who  made the difference in a 2 to 1  win for the Brew Crew.  The consolation game in the  Open Division had the Wakefield Whalers up against a  youthful Gilligans side. The  Whalers were playing short-  handed having lost one of their  players earlier in the tournament, so their backs were  against the wall. The game see  sawed back and forth with both  teams trading goals right down  to the wire.  But it was Gilligans who tied  the game in the final seconds at  5 to 5 to send the game into  overtime. With the goalies pulled in overtime and the Whalers'  Mike Yarrow in the penalty box  for scoring into the empty net  on a blistering slap shot from  the blue line (no slap shots  allowed in Oldtimers!), it was  Gary Benner who turned hero  for the Whalers sliding a  backhand into the empty net  under a sprawling Kenny  Robinson. Whalers 6, Gilligans  5.  The Oldtimers Final was just  as exciting with the Suncoast  Breakers Hurricanes up against  the Arena Rink Rats. With  tremendous support from their  cheering section, Lance the  Zamboni man, the youthful  Rink Rats hung onto an exciting  2 to I win on the strength of 2  goals by Dave Schindel who  handled all the offence for his  team mates.  While the Hurricanes had  much of the play, they simply  failed to cash in on their  chances and the solid defence  work of Kenny Robinson. So  the Rink Rats will hold the  OTH trophy for Seven-Aside  supremacy for 1990.  In the Open Finals, the two  undefeated teams through the  round robin were to face off in  what was surely the best game  of the tournament. Last year's  defending champs the Wakefield Stan were up against the  last minute fill-in Suncoast  Breakers Dream Team. The  game turned into one of the  Stars' speed against the Dream  Teams' puck control and an exciting game it was.  Jim Gray scored on a deflection from Laurie Short to leave  the score at 1 to 0 after the first  half. But early in the second  half, the Stars equalized with  two Dreamers in the penalty  box, a goal by Kelly Cousins.  Both goalies Steve Parnham  and Danny Hemstalk were called on to come up with enormous saves but the Dreamers  regained the lead on a goal by  Trent Dixon.  Cousins equalized for the  Stars but minutes later Gray  turned a perfect pass by  defenseman Short into the winner. Ivan Dixon chipped in with  a late goal to seal the win for the  Dreamers and dethrone last  year's champs.  Dave Lamb had a big tourney  for the Dream Team scoring 10  or more goals while Bobby Dixon was a stalwart on the blue  line for the winners.  The tournament was a big  success again this season, due  mainly to the referees who spent  nearly their whole weekend at  the arena. Thanks especially go  out to Mike Gaudette, Rory  Green, Jessie Stretch, Tyler  Gray, Aaron Hamilton, Matt  Radymski and Matt Fawcus.  Thanks and a super job, guys!  Thanks also go out to Laurie  Gray and her concession crew  for a super job on the Breakers  burgers and pancake breakfasts. It made it much easier to  be at the arena with a good  spread to choose from and the  homecooking was great.  No more hockey until September. See you next season.  S.C   GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB  Bowman tourney  by Frank Nanson  The winner of the Ruth  Bowman Tournament on April  10 was Marg Skelcher with a net  33 for the nine holes. The  runner-up was Doreen Gregory  with a 33 and-a-half.  The Senior Men had a turnout of 88 with three guests on  Thursday last. The play was run  with designated hitters on each  team for certain holes. The winning team consisted of Bill  Clark, Larry Farr, Bill  Sutherland, and Al Dean and  finished with a net of 87 and-a-  half taking the big prize.  Second place went to the  team of Les Head, Ozzie Hin-  cks, Bob Walker, George Pare';  and Harry Woodman.  Bill Lawrence, who is well  known as our Mexican  representative during the colder  months made a beautiful drive  to land closest to the hole on the  18th green taking home the  bacon for that feat.  Last but not least came the  team of Ed Laidlaw, Bert  Cheal, J. Ross, Roy Taylor, and  Frank Taber, who as a group  must have run out of tees and  wanted to replenish their supply.  I would like to close by adding a word of congratulations  from all of us to Walt  McMillan. Walt won the gold  medal for his age group in the  Molson's Canadian National  Ski Tournament this winter at  Whistler in the combines Slalom  and Grand Slalom. Walt nearly  had a win last year when he  missed one gate during the race,  but apparently made certain of  it this year. You know this guy  can also play a very good game  of golf.  For All Your Fly Fishing  Fly Tying  Equipment,  & Fly Fishing  Videos.  COAST FLIES  Rosamund Road, Gibsons 886-2408  $1 Discount with Ad Expires April 30  Strikes and Spares  Ladies winners  Our ladies' team of Mavis  Wilson, Gail Sangster, Lottie  Campbell, Dariene Humbird  and Sue Whiting won the  Regional Round of the National  Classified Tournament held at  Varsity-Ridge Lanes March 26.  They will now compete in the  Provincial Finals to be held at  Valley Lanes in Rutland on  April 21.  High games for the last two  weeks:  CLASSIC  SECHELT G.A.'S  Pat am  FrukltbcUod  DocWcMtr  241429  1344TI  25743*  rM)  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 tor futher Inlormation  Sundays  Thursdays  Family  Public  U/W Hockey  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Ease-Me-ln  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Club  Swim Fit  1:00-3:30  3:30-5:00  7:00-8:00  6:30-8:30  9:00-10:00  10:00-11:00  11:30-1:00  3:30-7:30  7:30-8:30  8:30-9:30  Parent & Tot  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  1:00-2:00  2:30-3:30  3:30-6:00  6:00-7:30  7:30-8:30  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  Tuesdays  9:30  10:30  10.30-11:30  2:30-3:30  3:30-6:00  6:00-7:30  7:30-8:30  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Fit & Fifty  Seniors Swim  Noon Swim  Swim Club  Public  Teen  Fridays  6:30-8:30  9:00-10:00  10:00-10:30  10:30-11:30  11:30-1:00  3:30-5:30  5:30-7:00  7:30-9:00  Public  Public  Saturdays  2:30-5:00  7:00-8:30  Publication ol this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Pun Lunsdoi  271-901  Pit Prat  212-932  BrvDromboU.  253-960  BcnuatariUPiul  353-1016  Walter Kohuch  212441  Ralph Roth  2M-945  GbaHuchaw  276466  fine��� ReyaoMs  308-99*  TUES COFFEE  DoioraO'Duufhey  237-673  SwWMhaf  254-703  GIBSONS 'A'  KaahyCkrii  252447  KavraSopow  314444  LrynMadde  221451  Sylvia Hnfky  212-719  Rick Nekton  255461  Pete Caviller  257411  FrecfflM RcynoMi  251-703  WED. COFFEE  EJtuBowtJn  27M38  Dorothy RobiMM  273-742  SLOUGH-OFFS  LyiatPlkt  266470  JuatlMcher  210-757  BALL A CHAM  SatWHatatf  275460  111    hill WfrMlIf  2754*2  PlanUMata  24*494  lurry HtM  236452  MaaHarl  22445*  PHUNTASTIQUE  tTlar-alaf. 11.���a.V.U-1  UMOTB nWiwu  236457  ToaContaMe  273464  JaaGMarlK  295496  NIGHT OWLS  McguTboMiM  2464(2  RoaWcMtr  255-7U  GnatOi  2(7405  Clip this  II  and save.  A life.  How to be a Designated Driver  Just go out, have a good time. Don't drink. Then drive  your friends home.  Easy, isn't it? The kind of thing  you should do for your friends.  Before they become statistics.  It's a fact ��� about 200  people die in alcohol related auto accidents each  year. Thousands are injured.  Friendship isn't about pain.  It's about caring. This Spring,  care enough to be a designated  driver.  Spring CounterAttack,  Police Road Checks  ApriM3-May4  J Coast News, April 16,1990  15.  Remember next time  Michelle Hall is the first woman from the Gibsons Shito-Ryu  Itosukai Karate Club to receive her first degree black belt.  Woman earns black belt  Michelle Hall of the Gibsons  Shito-Ryu Itosukai Karate Club  recently became a 'Shodan' or  first degree black belt. The exam took place at a two day  workshop in Vancouver.  Michelle has been a student at  the Gibsons 'dojo' for about  five years and would probably  agree that becoming a 'black  belt' was no easy task.  James McCarthy received his  'Nidan' or second degree black  belt, also at this workshop.  In a more recent belt test held  in Gibsons, mar-y of the  students successfully progressed  to higher coloured belts.  The Gibsons Club practices  Tuesdays and Thursdays at St.  Aidan's Hall in Roberts Creek.  For more information call  James McCarthy at 886-8347.  Hockey league finale  by Mark Benson  Wakefield won the League  Championship in the Sunshine  Coast Men's Hockey League  for the fourth straight year with  a sparkling record of 24 wins  -two losses - and two ties.  Wakefield then went on to  eliminate the Gibsons Kings 2 to  Oinabestofthreeby scores of 4  to 3 and 7 to 6.  The only thing that stood between Wakefield and their second Play-off Championship in  a row was the Gilligans Flyers  this year. In years past it has  traditionally been the Hawks in  the final round. The "Green  Machine", Wakefield, knocked  off Gilligans in three straight  games in a best of five.  Does Anybody want to know  how jCouHa celebrated her  30| BWMou last week?  AWARDS  League Champs, Wakefield;  Play-off Champs, Wakefield;  Top Scorer, Darren Kohuch,  Wakefield; MVP, Kelly  Cousins, Wakefield; Most  Sportsmanlike, Frankie Dixon  Jr., Hawks; Best Defenseman,  Brian Poulson, Wakefield;  Most Improved, Kenny Robinson, Gilligans; Best Goal  Tender, Danny Hemstalk,  Wakefield.  TOP SCORERS  Wakefield, Darren Kohuch,  61 points; Gilligans, Gord  Clayton, 55 points; Hawks,  Shane Joe, 41 points, Trent  Dixon, 41 points; Kings, Steve  Carey, 30 points; Creek, Brian  McAlister, 23 points; Bucs,  Ivan Baker, 39 points.  Fishing  closures  In keeping with measures to  protect chinook salmon stocks  in Georgia Strait, four small  areas off the Sunshine Coast are  once again closed to recreational fishing between April 17  and May 18,1990: Top of Texada Island (Blubber Bay),  Agamemnon Channel, Buccaneer Bay, and Gower Point.  All fishermen are advised to  contact the Fishery Officer in  ihe area they propose to fish for  information on specific regulations and local conservation  measures.  Mull Children ol Alcoholics meeting Monday nights, 7:30 pm at St. Mary's Church  Hall. Gibsons. For Inlo Anna 885-8281 or Linda 886-8165.  The Reform Party ol the Sunshine Coast is having an executive election at Ihe Wilson  Creek Hall Apr. 28 al Ipm. Nominations welcome Irom Ihe floor.  Annual UCW Plant t Bake Sato Saturday. May 5,10am - noon. United Church Hall,  Glassford Rd.  Catch 11 special meeting Thursday, April 19, 7:30 pm, 2nd floor Teredo Square.  Dean Curtis will be available to discuss group objectives Please attend.  Post Natal Claai Tuesday, Apiil 17, Gibsons Health Unit, 7pm-9pm. Everyone  welcome To register call Jeanette McBaln S8S-7777.  Flea Market 4 lake Sato Sun.. May 6. 10 to 2 at Sechelt Legion Hall. Tables. $5.  reservations 886-7263 oi 885-3623.  (Mmm Outreach organizational meeting Apr. 18 at 7 pm, rm. 108 Elphinstone  School.  SheracUtte Auxiliary monthly meeting Tues., Apr. 17 at 9:30 am Shorncllfle conference room.  Hopkins Branch it tt. Mary's Heipltel Auxiliary regular monthly meeting Thurs..  Apr. 19 al Camp Sunrise, 1:30 pm. New members welcome.  Kiwanis Care Horn auxiliary monthly meeting Wed.. Apr. 18 al 8 pm In the  residents' lounge. New members are always welcome.  UCW Annual Plant t Book tale Sat., May 5,10-12 pm, Gibsons United Church Hall,  Glassford Rd.  (Hbeeni Branch BC Friends of Schiiophrontcs meeting Monday, April 23 - 7:30 pm,  Garibaldi Health Unit - Video 'Genetics i Schizophrenia". Discussion to follow.  Everyone welcome.  absent Landing Heritage Society Deitert t Coffee Party and Bake Sato. Sat., April  21, 3-5 pm, SI. Bartholomew's Church Hall. Tickets $5. Call 886-8232.  BumMm Coaat Pro-Life meeting Tuesday, April 17 at 7:30 pm, Calvary Baptist  Church, 711 Park Road, Gibsons. For Information 685-3860 or 885-5734.  Canadian Federation ot Unhrartttv Woman et the Sunihlne Cent meeting on Monday.  April 23, 11:30 am, Kirkland Centre. For more Inlormation call 685-9589.  Sunihlne Coait Amneily Internettonal will be holding their regular monthly meeting  on Tuesday, April 18 at 7:30 pm at the Rowe residence, 5820 Marine Way, Sechell.  Everyone welcome - tor Information 885-7693.  Vekutteer Ce-erdlnetors Brown leg lunch Apr. 19, noon to 1:30 at Community Services, 5638 Inlet Ave., Sechelt. Hosted by the Volunteer Action Centre. Topic - a  round table discussion on your organization's volunteer training and support needs:  and an opportunity for networking. Phone 865-5881 to pro-register.  Editor:  In the near future Premier  Vander Zalm may call a provincial election. When the Sqpreds  built the Coquihalla Highway,  they squandered between $300  million to a half a billion dollars  on 'fast tracking' that project.  Shortly after this financial incompetence they decided to cut  funding to, and close beds in,  Vancouver's Children's Hospital. They also intended to shuffle paper and play financial shell  games by shipping sick children  out of the province for treatment.  At that time I wrote letters to  the Vancouver newspapers expressing my disgust with the  Social Credit government. 1  ended these letters by saying,  "In the next provincial election  remember the Coquihalla and  Children's Hospital."  This same political party has  again displayed its financial im-  competence by virtually giving  away the centre of the city of  Vancouver (Expo land sales) to  foreign investors. BC residents  have lost millions of dollars in  profits that should have gone  into the coffers of the provincial  taxpayer.  Now, here on the Sunshine  Coast, we see the same attitude  of the same government  towards our local homecare  workers. This government pays  these women wages that are little better than welfare in return  for the valuable services they  provide. It's another perfect example of false economics and  wage discrimination against  women. It's the government  that should set the example by  paying fair wages to women not  simply pay lip service to the problem!  I now remind voters: In the  next provincial election  remember the Expo land give  away and our local homecare  workers!  Operation  Eyesight  Editor: ��� ���   "   ' "���  Soon the wonder of ther'  spring season will be upon us as'  much of the earth slowly  awakens from its winter  slumber. Every spring Mother  Nature, in an infinite array of  miracles, graces the land, sea  and sky with precious gifts of  brilliant colour and new life that  unfold before our eyes.  Imagine, though, not having  the eyes to see the splendour of  nature's miracles. A rainbow, a  breathtaking sunset, a flower, a  young bird taking flight, or the  laughter in a child's eyes. Imagine being cloaked in robes of  darkness that leave you dependent on others, that slowly  erode your dignity and ultimately dampen the spark of life to a  flickering ember.  For millions of blind children, women and men in  developing countries, this is  their fate. But just as the warm  sun and nurturing rain activate  a spark of life in spring, so too  does the work of Operation  Eyesight Universal (OEU).  Since 1963, this registered  Canadian charitable organization has been actively involved  in the treatment and prevention  of blindness in lesser developed  countries. Each year OEU, in  co-operation with other organizations, is instrumental in  releasing tens of thousands of  people from the shackles of  blindness.  Through the generosity of  Canadians as well as individual  contributors from other nations, OEU is able to provide efficient medical and related support services that can give the  precious gift of sight to a  cataract patient in the developing world for only $25.  So this spring, as you see ther  flowers bloom and the rainbows')  appear, I invite you all to pause  for a moment and think of the  blind in developing countries,  not as statistics but as viable,  yearning, sensing human beings  that are woven together with us  in the miraculous tapestry of  human experience.  I urge you to reach out to  them with your hearts, your  minds and your financial support so that they can experience  the exquisite joy of newly-found  sight.  Operation Eyesight Universal  can t* contacted in Western  Canada at P.O. Box 123, Station M, Calgary, Alberta, T2P  2H6. All donations are tax-  creditable.  Randell G. Sonmor  Calgary, Alberta  The Social Credit government is financially incompetent  and callous in social programming. Remember these two examples when you mark your  next ballot. With a simple X we  all have the power to throw  these incompetent, inconflict,  discriminatory clowns out of  office and get on with building a  better province for ourselves  and our children.  Surely the people of this province will not again be bought  by Fantastic Zalm's false promises of cheap beer!  Mac Richardson  Settle the  strike  Editor's Note: The following  was received for publication.  John Jansen  Minister of Health  Victoria, BC  When are you going to settle  the Homemakers' strike? 1 am  85 years old, living alone and  am trying to get by on my own  instead of living in an old age  home.  It is absolutely essential that I  have help come in from the outside. Everyone knows that these  girls are notoriously underpaid.  Have you tried living and raising a family on $6 an hour? It is  absolutely impossible. 1 think  wages should be raised to at  least a minimum of $9 per hour.  Many of these women are  single parent families and are  doing yeoman service. Therefore 1 would urge you to im-  mediatley come down on the  side of fair play in the interests  of these women and grant them  a substantial wage increase.  I would like to point out that  if the OAPs that these girls look  after were to have to go into old  age homes the cost to the  government would be greatly in  excess of a wage increase.  I am hoping you will see your  way clear to act quickly in granting a long overdue wage increase and at the same time help  old age pensioners stay in their  own homes.  W.L. White  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  ��� CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  The  SYLVIA  Hotel  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $42 Double from $50  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  T-  Bring in this ad and receive a  FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST  during your stay with us!  ...Overlooking Vuncouter's English Bay  681-9321  flnu way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  ��l       ��        J       .      4  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  y 9to Bwt t>eo��T  $400  (minimum) for 10 words  25    *or MC'1 "dditional wor<l  Pay for 2 weeks,  Gel the 3rd week FREE  When patcf by CASH. (HI QUI or MONO/ OROt��  r$We S^CLASSIFIEDS  fjS^s  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be  PRE-PAID before insertion.  They run until your hem is sold!  I J      for up lo 10 words     I       per additional  word  \our ad. Il'.iturrnn one item only, will run Inr foul tonset utive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you Instruct us in renew it  mi .mother lour,  by Saturday NOON  NO CHARGE FOB RENEWAL lor as long as you want'  .N.il .l,.til.lhll-l<>inmrm'Ui.lt .hImtIimtm  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Saturday Noon  at Gibsons and Sechelt offices  "Friendly People Places" Pender Harbour office  FRIDAY. 3:30 pm FRIDAY, 4:30 pm  Cruice Lane, Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt Madeira Par  886-2622       885-3930    883-9099  ��� .._. .. .,r,. ���,,.,.. ���-^..^-.t ?��-<:.:���* .���T.r-.*-f<.-.V'��--"i*w.:V,-  rxa 16.  Coast News, April 16,1990  AUTOMOTIVE  eCONCRETE SERVICES*  Industrial     AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon.-Fri. 6-6 Sat. 8-6, Sun. 10-3  Need this space?  C.ill   III.    COASI   WI WS   SECHELT RADIATORS"���  Complete Coaling System Service Centre  We Repair & Replace Rads. Heater Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New, Used & Rebuilt  5580 Wharf   Ash Aboul ftc*-uP * Mivsry Mon. ��� Sit.  (Old Forestry BuHdinoil     f*g88^ 885-79811/  I Ready Mix Concrete  s C . Sand * Gravel  N  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  C    CONCRETE  o  LTD.  sjivinc rm SUNSMINI CO��7 I  GIBSONS PLANT f  MM174  1 OP LINE UONCRETE  Curbs, Retaining Walls  Free Estimates  'We build 'em,   0(���ce Hours: 8 - 4 885-9203  We pour 'em'    Monday/Tuesday UM*M  YOUR "COMPLETE"  TRANSMISSION CENTRE  ���FRONT AND REAR WHEEL DRIVE  ���AUTOMOTIVE & MARINE 'CLUTCHES  %.   'AUTOMATIC tl STANDARD  '   J Come see the Specialists al  ~~?     '��� EAGLE TRANSMISSIONS  The Coast's first Transmission only shop.  Phone Kerry at 677  886-2111 Payne Rd.  TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS FOR 18 YEARS  TURENNE  CONCRETE  ���PUMP TRUCKS 'CONCRETE WORK  Placing & Finishing ol:  Basement Slabs. Patios. Driveways.  Sidewalks. Exposed Aggregate  .    FOR QUALITY WORK, CALL US! 886-7022  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS  WOLF'S HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Renovations, Siding, Painting, Fences,  Roofing, Windows, etc.  Specializing in all phases of cement  (sidewalks, driveways, patios, retaining walls, etc.)   886-3078 .  'roe thc best or stsvict^  Swanson's  -.     -   - ���- * - -.   --Ready-Mix Ltd.  r��� . * "(if. .HLINiHti oia,f>��Tcn-��       a ACCOUNTS       ,..,,.  1885*96661 [885-53331  3 Batch Planli on th* Sunihln* Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechell ��� Pender Harbour  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  /^"M.J.J. VINYL SIDING���  Soffits  Fiberglass Decks  Fred Cocker P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message) Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-4404 VON3A0  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  rm Eafrmaraa  Rasldential ��� Commercial 685-1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechelt  MIDWAY-POWER-LINE  Hallmark  Custom Homes  & Renovations  Enquiries 886-3344  886*3364J  SERVICES  & Industrial Electrical Contractor  gh & Low Voltage Power Lines  Re8 No 16135 8B3.9alft3  ���  EXCAVATING  /���DAB&ATZ Glass & Door Ltd.-v  Bilolds ��� Screens ��� Garage Doors  Prehung Doors ��� Aluminum Windows  S74S Young Street S��� Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 4P3  Bill Allan - Sales Bus. 792-0088  Res: 853-4101 Fax 792-3475  "We service the entire Sunshine Coast"  CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT  SEA  w  HORSE  AL VANCE  883-9046  a,  /        CONSTRUCTION  IS  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  Ernie Fallis  Contracting  it Complete Backhoe Service ��  886-9198  "L-Q BUILDING-  CONTRACTORS  Surveying, Foundations, Framing Siding, Patios, Stairs  "Custom Buildint!"  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL  "IVe Builil 'Ini Frtim The Brrlfrim U/x'  ftl.lrr ijuirirrn     * I RLt [STIMATLS *  885-4828  8859203^  COAST BOBCAT SERVICI  Small In Size - Big In Production  Ptisi Hole*. - Trenching  SpKudfnft/LevcllfnR  I i^lit H.iuIiiih  V 886-7051   SECHELT mtimiA^  Alpine Trusses Ltd.  886-8801*  Money Spent At Home  Stays Al Home  Truss Manufactured Right Here  On The Sunshine Coast  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie ,< :���  "*- if m  Specializing In all types of  commercial 8 residential rooting  AIL WORK  QUArHNTEtO,  FREE  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves  D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  -Post & Beam New Homes' Renovations 886-3811.  Land Clearing  Excavations  Septic Tanks  885-3924  885-7487  EXCAVATIMG  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  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  CENTURY ROCK  Dock Wall  885-5910  ��wr SUN DECKS  S^ by  WRIGHT'S CONSTRUCTION  free Estimate  885*7736 885-7099  FUTURE  Excavating & Developments  Residential Underground Installations  Commercial , - *..  Industrial * Repa"s  Land Clearing Roads & Dweways  Satisfaction Guaranteed  CALL MIKE OR MIKE  886-2182  HISIDINTIAL MHOVAIIONS  Oyproo * Lamination Work  Kitchen*, Bathrooms, Fainting  Local References  ���ricWood  886-8806  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� wateh lines Cert 411 4X4  .clearing         Steve Jones    886-8269  HEATING  /'"SECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.  ��� Gas Fireplaces rgmti   . Wood Stoves  ��� Wood Fireplaces |Q��   a Chimneys (Hi-Temp)  ��� Inserts ���fl"?S|!J   , Unf rs  STEVE CHRISTIAN Compter* Sites i Installations  Certified Technician IT'S ALL WE 00  885-7171 Ttrgglety & Saturation Guaranteed j  Q & D Contracting  ���Sand & Gravel Deliveries,  ���Stump Removal  Gary Davies 886-9585  Ujlll Zuell     886-8070  P.O Box I3B9  Gibsons. BCJ  ICQ LIQUID QAS  ��� Auto Propane   "*  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. O's  885.2360  Hwy 101, across St.  trom Big Mac's, Sechelt  MARINE SERVICES  WILSON  tCONTRACTING  EXCAVATING  Seplic Fields  Building Sites  Ditches  Landscaping  HAULING  Sand  Gravel  Soil  Manure  886-8313  &  'uccaneer  Marina a Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove J85-78M  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 YEARS  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K (t C Thermoglass J,  Cobra Boats now  In-Stock  lOUTBOARDS  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  Need this space?  Call The COAST NEWS  ,rt  88H ?6?? rrr 88". 3930  t^A  for the Professional    A*.  and the Homeowner_/a\1bt\  RENT-IT!  CANADA INC.  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  J5540 Inlet Ave., Sechelt       885'  8487  ��aa   coti  DIVER^^W*'  BOAT W  HAULING SI  Cottrell's Marine Service1  SERVICE TO Al I MAKES  Specializing in Merc. Outboard  a stem drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 888-7711     RES 885-5840  3  AlrM  T^       THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL i RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER  LTD  885-5029  BOX7I  ItAUMOON BAYj  -Residential ----������ Commercial���-_ Industrial,  PAINTING  30 Vears Experience     Fully Equipped  Free Estimates       iffjarrs  M.B. Painting    ^Vi  Marcel Beaunoyer 888 9628 ������**-*   886-3321        '  P bc fgrrigs Schedule  VANCOUVER   SECHELT PtNINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY I.ANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COV^SALTERY BAY  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 IvV       4:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  M daaalai MaMrick lui  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am      3:30 pm M  9:30 M       5:30  11:30 7:25 M  1:15 pm      9:15  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am      4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M      3:30 pm  7:35        5:30 M  9:25 M     7:30  11:30       9:30  Pegascis's   ,  Conatnuction   dP  #20 Evans Road, R.RJ1      f js  Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON 1Y0  Marten Carmen    885-2052  CLEANING SERVICES  '    D ft L ENTERPRISES  1989 416 4WD Caterpillar  Backhoe Loader  Septic Syetema, Ditching Etc.  Call Nick  ^lor all your Backhoe Needs     868-7148  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  '  CAN-DO EXCAVATINI  Septic Fields, Landscaping,  Hauling of sand, gravel & topsoil  Bobcat 743 Diesel  ^ OeotQi 888-7853 Emery Coast News, April 16,1990  17.  Book review  Michener misses the mark  by Caryl Worden  A master of historical Action,  James A. Michener sets his pen  to recounting the development  of nations. Epics such as The  Covenant, Tales from the South  Pacific and his 36 other titles  cast some understanding on current international situations.  In Journey - A Quest for  Canadian Gold (McClelland &  Stewart), Michener misses the  mark. The most lively part of  this tale is in the final chapter,  where Ihe author explains how  he came to write the book.  Originally intended as a segment in his book Alaska,  Journey is the account of how  four blue-blooded Brits and  their loyal Irish man-servant  plunged into the northern gold  rush of the I890's. With the  Alaska manuscript running too  long, Michener and his publisher decided to pull this portion, which dealt only with  escapades on Canadian soil  anyway.  Lord Luton, the adventurers'  leader, says from the beginning  that he wishes to reach Dawson  City in the Yukon by strictly  Canadian routes. At the time,  most gold seekers headed from  Seattle north to Alaska then  down into Canada's gold fields.  Michener's own fascination  with the early explorations of  the Mackenzie River system  become Luton's, and the author  adds a weak episode concerning  Luton's grandfather to justify  the character's determination to  avoid American soil.  Luton considers it a patriotic  duty, which seems charming al  A  ��� ������������  LOOS WANTED  All Species  TOP PRICES PAID  270-0693  886-8377  ���DELTA WEST FOREST SALES LTD.  first, but it becomes a fetish that  predictably leads to tragedy for  members of his expedition.  in fact, Journey contains little anticipation. Michener turns  the basic writing technique of  foreshadowing into glaring  headlamps.  In the middle of the book, the  group must choose between two  routes to traverse the imposing  mountain peaks that separate  them from their destination.  They have been told repeatedly  Ihe foolhardiness of one way,  yet Lord Luton sticks to his  original plan. He feels the alternate route takes them perilously  close to US turf.  Through several chapters his  own companions argue with  him. The impatient reader can  think only,' 'Alright, already,  get on with it', and the ultimate  difficulties that occur because  of this pigheadedness are an  anti-climax.  Actually, it is in dealing with  Ihe process of death that  Michener captivates the imagination. When scurvy hits the  men during their second, unexpected, winter of the trek, the  progress of the disease evokes  both repugnance and curiosity.  The fine threads that bind these  men together are also finally exposed.  Sunshine Coast  Services  Directory  MARINE SERVICES  MISC SERVICES  Sutherland 9su  IOUTBOARDS  -r���:i- YANMAR  STERN DRIVES INiOAROS  DIESEL ENGINES  I'.irls 8. Si'rvur; lui All M.iki's nl Outbo.irrts  LVotkMirf'or Dryland ,Mrr-.   ,���   \c  FINANCING AVAIlABt E VHF b Sib  atCOHOMARINA, Madeira Park 883-11197  GIBSONS IAX SERVICE  *��t. frlet tia.00  Income Tax Preparation  all business strictly confidential  635Martin Rd .Gibsons  A. Jack  886-7272 J  Personal  lax Returns  Nicky Zavaglia C.A.  Appointment 868-1961  Cfv  Marina Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES  Mobil* Service ��� Repairs ��� OvMhlult  Injector Service Special Month  886-2875  v:  ACCOUNTING  aooKxiariao  >        �� ay      BUDOETS  A.J. (JIM) WALLACES investments  24 Hr. Telephone 886-4683 I     PAYROLL  1125 Rosamund, Qlbsons   I    TAXATION  V HrftPpUDtuwc;        J  INVENTORY  MISC SERVICES  PENINSULA INDUSTRIE  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  & GIBSONS  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Van .Direct 689-7387  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-S303  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  JAGOBSEN FEEDS  6452 Norwest Bay Road  888-9369        Your Authorized Dealer  We carry a complete line of  Animal Feeds & Supplies      the growing people'  CHAINSAWS"  8ALE8 A SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD  i   731 NORTH ROAD    886-2912;   * INSTALLATION  * Commercial & Residential *  ��� Carpet & Resilient Flooring*  I* **��**��� * ���   Phone   *******  '"owe 886-8808  sSopp>n0   SHOWROOM at  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tuu.-Frl., 12:30-5 All day Sit.  ____TM�� FLOOR STOKE ��T VOUR DOOF. _____  JON JAREMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS VOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT.   .  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS  886-9411  ]  _J$riotvroom Kern's Pfan.Hwy 101  Opan Tuetday to Saturday 10-4 pmj  f     Complete. Conlidentnl, & Professional     *\  BUSINESS a PERSONAL OFFICE SERVICES  ^(Ptie gaper gUI       883-9911  FREDERICK GOERTZ LTD.  Complete Binocular Repairs  Repair facilities  From Experienced Technicians  For any inquiries tor old t new binoculars  Phone 884-5377 (Vm)        GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 8883468  B.R.M, SS, C7B,  lOlbsoni, B.C. VON 1V0  f For successful  BUSINESS MEETINGS  targe or Small  CEDARS INN  B95 Hwv. 101, Gibsons  fax 886-3046    886-3008 J  Need this space?  A.D. LANDSCAPE GROUP >  OVER 20 YEARS j_._^^^^  886-22261 -^mj^^     MS,8N  \om-LtLQ^m*W- STONEWORK  ��MB^>**LANDSCAPINQ ft GARDENING  Q/| 886-7359  Conversion  Windows, Glass,  Auto A Marine Glass, Aluminum Windowt  **>��*"���   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   M,rr��"  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Fne Estimates        Heaglng Everareeni From 3' to 25'  4 Ytar Apph Tfmi - No Name - $S each  Lombard! Poplar*. $8.95  MURRAY NURSERIES  290-5963 iusuulv ton free,  One would expect that a story  of thin-skinned Englishmen pitted against the wild and unexpected Canadian north would  provide Michener with a wealth  of hard-edged thrills.  But the account is distant,  vague, with little colour added  to the facts. In their boal, the  Sweet A/ton, the group comes  across a band of Hans Indians  who had rarely seen white men  before. At first the natives are  frightened, seeing expedition  member Trevor Blythe holding  a telescope and mistaking it for  a gun. Exciting possibilities,  surely?  "...he showed first one, then  another how the telescope  worked, and soon he had them  pacified and generally friendly.  ...before the A/ton was  allowed to move into the Peel  (river), there had to be a feast  and dancing and the chanting of  good luck songs." This reads  more like a high school history  text than a high adventure  novel.  However, in the book's final  chapter, Michener's personal  'reflections' on writing the book  provide insight into both the  man and the writing craft.  Michener exposes details of  the research methods required  for the lengthy books he writes,  and how seemingly unimportant  characters can take on lives of  their own in imagination. For  anyone who writes for a living,  or is interested in the writing  process at all, these are  fascinating revelations.  He explains his life-long interest in our country thanks to  canoe trips taken in Ontario in  his youth. Canada's solution  for a bilingual society also entrances him, as he sees such problems rising for Hispanic  Americans (one wonders of his  reaction to recent 'official  language' events across  Canada).  And of course there's a  familial tie to the true north  strong and free - his cousin being one time governor-general  Roland Michener.  Michener slates his aim in  writing Journey was "to acquaint American readers with  facts about Canadian existence,  and to demonstrate to Canadian  readers my respect for the  history and achievements of  their country."  Well, thanks James; but I  think our own authors can accomplish that task much better.  Spring  campaign  Backed by research that  shows the Spring period has a  high level of drinking driving  accidents, police throughout  British Columbia will be mounting an intensive roadcheck enforcement campaign. Between  April 13 and May 4, over  300,000 drivers will be stopped  during the province-wide Spring  CounterAttack against drinking  driving.  A first offence involves a  minimum sentence of a $300  fine and a one-year prohibition  from driving. A second offence  requires an additional minimum  14 days in prison.  During the 1989 three-week  Spring CounterAttack, police  stopped 321,925 vehicles. They  laid 930 drinking driving  charges under the Canadian  Criminal Code, gave out 1590  suspensions for drinking and  driving under Ihe Motor Vehicle  Act of BC, and laid 49,695  other driving-related charges.  Pender  Patter  Continued from page II  and carrying over to April 21 if  necessary and probably.  CONCERT  This is only a rumour at present but rumours seem to thrive  in Pender Harbour, so: watch  for details about a mid-May  concert at the community hall  featuring folksinger Holly Ant-  zen.  3-DAY NOVEL CONTEST  Entry forms are available at  The Paper Mill for the 1990  Press international Three-Day  Novel Contest, which will be  held on Labour Day weekend  and is known as "the world's  most infamous literary  marathon."  This is the 13th edition of the  contest and the prize is publication and instant fame. There is  no good reason why a Pender  Harbourite should not win.  Gue$$ Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries lo reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner was Adam Gibson of Sechelt, who correctly identified the  sign between Marlene and Hall Roads in Roberts Creek.  Police news  A change jf times for the  Safe Boating display in the Sunnycrest Mall. It is now scheduled for June 1 and 2.  RCMP crew members of the  patrol vessel Regina will be aided by Gibsons RCMP  members. The theme of the  display is "The Hidden Crime  Wave - the legal consequences  of alcohol and boating".  Bayside Sawmills reported  the theft of a large amount of  copper cable and a 36-inch  chainsaw on April 9.  Information requested. Call  Gibsons RCMP or Crimestop-  pers at 886-TIPS.  The RCMP passes on information on two kidnap victims  believed still alive, and still held  by kidnappers.  The victims are Tara Leigh  Calico, abducted while riding  her bicycle, and Michael Paul  Henley, missing while on a  wilderness trip.  Eight months after the two  separate abductions a photo  dropped in a parking lot in  another state was proven to be  one of the two persons shown  bound on a bed in a van.  Tara is now 21 years of age, 5  foot, 7 inches, about 120  pounds. Henley is 12, brown  eyes, blond hair. The families  still hope to see them again.  This call for information is continent wide.  Diapers endorsed  Sunshine Coast Regional  District board directors voted to  support the use of cloth diapers  on the Sunshine Coast, last  Thursday night. The motion  was made in response to a  presentation by Jennifer  Johnson who has started the  Sunshine Diaper Service.  Johnson told the meeting,  "Environmental awareness has  brought attention to our landfill  site on the Sunshine Coast. If  we don't do something to address the problem, it's going to  end up in each of our backyards."  According to Johnson,  disposable diapers add 50 to 60  diapers per week per child to the  growing mountain of household  garbage.  "The diapers," she  said, "can take up to 500 years  to decompose."  Over 100 viruses may remain  alive in the diapers for over two  weeks, leaching into the water  system or contaminating people  who come in contact with the  garbage.  Director Gordon Wilson  agreed the use of disposable  diapers is detrimental to the environment, but said he would  have a hard time endorsing a  particular business.  Johnson asked if the board is  able to support the use of cloth  as opposed lo disposable  diapers on the Sunshine Coast,  and Wilson introduced the motion to that affect, which passed  unanimously.  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P �� B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY SM-1311  We also buy used building materials  /^DEPENDABLE ���  AUIO SERVICE  Did You Know...  We Rebuild Engines  ...RIGHT  The South Gout's Only "*'#*-***". fc-^  ECAA AFFKOV1P Shop iSpecial consideration to BCAA marnbarai  fftWUMMl  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: II you think you might have a  legal problem but aren't sure, il you need legal advice but don't  know where to look, If you need a lawyer but don't know one-  the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's simple and  inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service, Vancouver* Lower Mainland 687-3221.  DtALALAW: For Iree general legal information on 131 different  topics, phone toll-free 1 -600-972-0956.  A public ten/ice of the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar  AaaoetatJon, njnd��d ����� *��� ���*�� Foundation of B.C.  lu^rva, |  y% You w'" receive a very special  ^M gift when you make your move  ALLIED  with Allied... and it's FREE!  The CareM Movers  Wht'ii vtui make your move with Allied, in addition to quality  service you will receive your personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BOOK" lhat can save you up to 25% oil  the regular price on merchandise you will need when you move  inlo your new home u|| ^ )or yoM m}  no oWlgiUon f illmtlr  LEU WMY'S TRMSFER LTD.  Custom Picking, Storage, Local A Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101, GIBSONS ^aS^SS"*      SM-2664  please CALL COLLECT 18.  /I  Coast News, April 16,1990  C COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  **3f  a. mm*'  i. 0*1*���III  ���*������*�����>>'��     '-' 1  **<-��*��-i^^ni  ������� Willi III   Ii. Mai**;.        -  S.TM.-OT  It M  ���. ftmml  H.��t|lilMI  ���.WtaMttaJtA  IVMOpS  Xsmaamrantm*  M��fttMit  ��. 1���  If. MaMriMMM :}. '���'  10. tea**  M. ��at HaWtai'    -  ll.N��AU��me��li  ' IfctaMV  II. Mask  HaMaft iHRMM  11. Travel  M. Work WMaat  U. Wmf*  ll.CMMCat*  U. Ine  M. latHai  10. (smimemUlm  OMmiMMm  L    17. kaMrlTra*  I1.UM  8. Tropertv  ANDERSON RUITY  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  FKEE CATAL00UE  5686 Cowrie St., Box 1219  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 885-2899  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR���  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmacy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B&J Store 885-9435  ������IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 885-9721  -IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 8855937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS   The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS 4:30 FRIDAY  NOON SATURDAY  AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  ow��r"-T��f -;sr ^��n^  ' Bill 8 Karen Phillip* era the Iriendly facet at Wlltonf  Creek Compground, a Friendly People Place where  L they'll help you llll out your claullleds.  Lot: Gibsons Bluff, fabulous view  ol mountains & Keats Island,  minutes lo marina & shops, serviced, $89,500 266-7412 or  886-8426. #18  1982 14x70 mobile, fully fenced,  landscaped lot. upper Gibsons.  $75,000.886-2809 #17s  Pender Harbour. 2 bdrm. mobile  on private lot. $40,000.  276-2338. #17sr  Sechelt, 5 yr. old 3 bedroom  home. 1886 sq It., 2 baths,  basement wilh cold room,  greenhouse, garage, level lol.  landscaped, wood and electric  heal. 5 appliances, many extras,  close to all amenities. $169,000.  885-5128. #15sr  View lol above hwy. opposite  hotel overlooking Pender Harbour. $28,000 OBO. 885-9778.  #19sr  For sale by owner. V: acre lot on  Gibsons Bluff, lantastic view' Fully serviced, top access, to view  call 886-8757. #16s  Floating home, architecturally  designed, quality construction,  concrete barge. Could be adapted  louse on land. 684-2648.    #16  Lot 16. Creekside subdivision on  mountainview drive in Gibsons.  Large lot on Park ravine side.  $29,500.886-8698 #16ss  Level lot 100x150' at Fairview  St., west of Pratt, close to school,  4 mins. drive lo mall. Asking  $25,500. Call 886-2948 all. 4:30  pm. 942-1405 any time.  #17  Commercial lol  50x120' North Rd. in Gibsons.  886-8866 or 886-9111.  #18ss  5 acre corner lol close to  Langdale Ferry, Price $73,000.  886-9049 (owner).  #18ss  1176 Flume Rd., Roberts Creek,  new quality built 2500 sq. ft.  home, 4 bdrms., 2'h baths,  covered wrap around verandah  on 'h aue lot. 2 mins. lo beach,  numerous features, $169,900.  By owner/contractor, 886-3327  or 885-3307. #17  Sechell Village. 3 bdrm.. 2 balh  rancher, w/large lamily room,  close walking dislance to all  amenities, $119,900. 885-7590.  #17  Gultview Road  Exec  3 bdrm., 3 bath..  open  plan.  gorgeous view, fruit trees,  garden. 988-4310.  #17  KELSEY BAY  ESTATE SALE  93 acres waterfront. 2 homes,  contains outbuildings, gov't  dock, launching pad. parking,  limber cruise, tremendous potential. For further inlo call Sieve  Metres ol Habitat Really. Van  525-5749 or 438-3501.       #19  SECHELT  TOWNHOME SITE  5.97 acres, between schools,  mall, intermediate care centre,  cleared. Priced to sell. Call Steve  Mehes ol Habitat Realty. Van.  525-5749 or 438-3501.       #19  Fantastic view lot In Selma Park.  65x150, $45,000 or trade as  downpayment on small home.  685-4423. #19ss  By owner, serviced level lol.  70x150'. Gale Rd., West Porpoise Bay, Sechelt. $22,500.  885-3437 #19ss  By owner. Hwy. 101 & Norwest  Bay Rd.. West Sechell, Vi acre  view lot, two serviced lots.  $38,500 885-3437.        #!9ss  5 acres ALR, view, hydro, merchantable timber, Roberts Creek.  $95,000 886-3422.        #19ss  Unique panabode log home. 5 appliances, 4 skylights, 3 bdrms.,  2 lull bathrooms, and a double  see-through cameo stone  tireplace. ocean view. 950 Cheryl  Ann Park. Roberts Creek.  886-2694. #18  Langdale area, view ol Howe  Sound, North Shore Mountains,  large lot, landscaped, quiel  street, close lo school. 3 bdrms.,  den, large kitchen. 2'h baths,  double garage, large sundeck,  hot water healing, appliances,  $162,500.886-2898. #18  Terry and Paula Kelley are excited  lo announce the birth ol their  daughter Amy Lee. born on  March 22, 1990 at 8:17 am  weighing 7 lbs.. 13ozs. The proud grandmothers are Beryl Bennett and Edith Kelley. Thanks a  million lo Dr. Petzold and the staff  at St. Mary's and Grandma Beryl  lor all their help and support.  #16  Berry: Trevor and Suzanne (nee  Thomas) joyfully announce Ihe  birth ot their son, Thomas Donald  Hart Berry. 8 lbs. 1Vj oz., on  April 10, 1990. A brother lor Sara  and Kale. Sharing in Ihe happiness are grandparents Jim  Thomas. Don & Ada Berry and  Elizabeth Batchelor. Our warmest  thanks to Dr. My lull-Jones and  the nurses at St. Mary's      #16  The Beat Deal Atowttt!  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  DAFOE: Robert Morden. ol  Sechell, passed away quietly  alter a lengthy battle against  Alzheimers Disease, April 6,  1990, age 71. He is predeceased  by brothers Norman and William.  He is survived by loving wife  Mary Ann: son John; and  daughter Janet and husband  Thomas Winkler: four grandchildren Amelia. Jedediah, Allea  and Ryan: and many other  relatives and triends. Born in  Vancouver and until his retirement in 1973 was a partner In the  lamily business. V.M. Datoe  Machine Shop. During WW2 he  served 5 years in Ihe RCN. Donations to the Alzheimers Society in  lieu ol (lowers would be ap-  P'failed Sincere lhanks to  Beacon Hill Lodge stall. Memorial  Service to be announced.     #16  CHRISTIAN: passed away April  8.1990. Dominic Louis Christian,  tale ol Garden Bay. BC, aged 82  years. Survived by his loving  lamily. wile Maisie; 2 sons. Dale.  Art and wile Helen: 3 sisters.  Jennie Boutilier and husband  Clyde, Mary Dumaresq, and Rose  Spotlon; 4 grandchildren; and 4  great-grandchildren. He will be  fondly remembered by his lamily  and Iriends. Funeral Mass  Wednesday, April 11 at 1:30 pm  in Holy Family Catholic Chruch,  Sechelt Rev. A DePompa.  celebrant. Devlin Funeral Home,  directors. #16  MELDRUM: Vvonne Alberta (nee  McLaughlin) late ol Gibsons.  Passed away peacefully in her  sleep on April 8.1990. Born June  24, 1912. Predeceased by her  husband Douglas. Survived by  Iwo sons; George and Ed; 1  daughter Donelda; several grandchildren and great-grandchildren.  No service by request. Private  cremation arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home. #16  CHAMBERLIN (Soames) Ellen  Gordon, born February 29,1892,  passed away at Totem Lodge,  Sechelt, April 9.1990 at age 98.  Survived by one daughter Loretta  Jackson White Rock; one son  Thomas H. Soames and wile  Justina, Langley; and one  daughter-in-law Marge Soames.  Nanaimo; nine grandchildren and  10 great grandchildren. Memorial  service will be held at the Gibsons  United Church on Thursday, April  12,1990 at 11:00 am, Reverend  Stan Sears officiating. In lieu of  flowers, donations to Kiwanis  Village Care Home, Gibsons. B.C.  #16  HALL: Leslie Albert died suddenly in Saskatoon on April 2, 1990  age 62. Survived by his loving  wile Bonnie (nee Dubois) and  children, Fred & wite Debbie;  Gordon, Tracey 8r Jenniter;  grandchildren Clayton & Alexis;  his brother Gordon and wife Mary  and lamlly and mother-in-law  SuzanLaursen. #16  Thank You  $yioo  4  (minimum) (or 10 words  w  25*  each additional word  (Births. Lost & Found FREEH  SufteSett  CLASSIFIEDS  I"  Pay /or 2 weeks, gel the 3rd meek FREE  (When paid by  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDEH)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be       ,  PRE-PAID before Insertion. ^  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted.   ���  81500  SlOO  up to 10 words  each additional word  Ynur ad. featuring 1 Item only will run 4 con  ���ecutlve wfi'ks. thiMi will b*r cancelled unless  ynu Instruct us to renew it BY NOON  SATURDAY. iNoi available lo commercial  advertisers)  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & Sechelt Offices NOOFl  Saturday  "Friendly People Places"  FRIDAY 3:30 pm  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883-9099,  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885*3930  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886*2622  FAX: 886*7725  Available for public use  Pender Harbour Oflice  FRIDAY 4:30 pm  Alive totally aware warm male, 49  and In great shape seeks female  lover/friend. 865-4196.       #16  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  lor free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  Do you need some information 10  deal with your legal problem? Call  Ihe Lsgil Information Service  885-5881: Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #17  Single, sincere, financially secure  gentlemen ol all ages (18-80)  desire communication with  serious ladies Age, race, no factor. Info call 1-547-2020 anylime.  #17  Lonely 90 year old man, wilh lair  pension and accommodation  would like to meet lady companion. Please call 885-7994.   #17  Do you find yourself at a loss tor  words when it comes to expressing your personal feelings? You  are not the only one. I write many  letters and poems for people wilh  the same problem. For fast  reliable confidential assistance  call 886-4895 or write Cupid, Box  631. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  #17  Announi rmerits  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-Ateen  886-2565. TFN  Income Tax Service. Douglas  Barrel. 886-3955. 1255 Carmen  Road. Complete tax return $15.  Seniors $10. #16  Phone us today about our selection ol  beautilul personalized  wedding   invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannies Gills & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Ye Olde SALE  I'd rather sell It than count  it so I'm having an  Inventory Sale  Wad. 18th April to  Sat. 28th April  Com ona, coma iff  Fgr     Optn Surntjft  Old*  TimsMl   so*, mm ..*��  1095 Hwy. 101 al Pralt Rd.  Gibsons B86-B261  disfunctional families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 lor help.  TFN  Reiki end Rebirthing  Sessions available -  powerful  non-verbal healing of conditions  at   a  deep   level.  Michael  886-7589.  #18  TRY BEFORE YOU BUY  Mary Kay provides glamour instruction to help you make confident color choices. Call today.  Gladys Elson. prolessional Mary  Kay Beauty Consultant.  886-3063. #16  Tax & Accounting Service  A.J. (Jim) Wallace  886-4823  #16  Sunshine Choristers Concert,  Apr. 30 al 7:30 pm St. Hilda's  Church Hall, tickets $5 at Sew  Ejsy & Talewind Books,      #17  ' Attention Seniors/Shut-ins  Halrslyling in your home. For  appt.   call   886-8633.   Mobile  Unisex Hair styling #20  Nlkky Diaper Pants! Limited  selection so hurry! Kathryn  885-4794 #17  Daily Word and Unity Magazine  readeres - and all who wish to explore Unity ideas - call lor informalion about sludy groups and  Sunday meetings. Donnie or  Dudley at 886-9194. #18  Flea Market and Bake Sale. Sun.  May 6,10-2, Sechell Legion Hall.  tables, $5, reservations  886-7263 or 885-3823.       #16  TOPS N TRENDS  Ladies fashions. Do all your summer shopping at one location. #7.  824   North   Rd     Gibsons.  886-7789. #18  SHIATSU MASSAGE  Reliel ol muscular tension, lull  body relaxation. Peggi Francis.  886-4545. #18  Attn: Elphie Class ot'81.10 year  reunion plans lor next spring. Interested in helping? Please contact Rollande Dunkerton.  886-7997 or Sherri McNevin  886-7593. #16  Driftwood   Players   ticket   In  envelope, plus other. 886-7476.  #16  Sunday. April 8. sunglasses in  case at boat ramp In Selma Park.  May claim at Coast News ollice in  Sechelt. #16  X.  livestock  Pets  8. livestock  ^L  CASTLEROCK  KENNELS  885-9840  tanHns It Crwmh)  SPCA SPAVINS PROGRAM  Contact Christine's Gilts. Sun-  nycrest Mall or Marlee Fashions.  TFN  Kerry blue Terrier, male pup.  $550. health, lempermenl  guaranteed. 866-2505       #18s  Reg American quarter horse 11  yr old. Bay Gelding, exc beginners horse, road sale and very  gentle. $1500 Chris 886-3093.  #!5ss  2 yr. old mule gelding, 2 sows. 1  boar, laying ducks, chickens.  geese, goats, beehives extractor.  883-2977 #16  Free to good home, pure bred red  Doberman, male, 3 yrs. old  886-3067.    _ #16  Shar-Pei pups w/lots ol wrinkles,  asking $600. Open to offers.  Bunnies lor Easter, $10/ea.  886-7538alt. 1pm. #16  Akita puppies lor sale. Call alter 6  pm, 886-3134. #18  SPCA ADOPTION  Adorable Bordie Collie cross male  puppy; also two beauties - one  female Husky and one female  Samoyed Husky. Young cats, kittens to come. 886-7313.      #16  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  m  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  PIANO TUNING  Repairs & Rebuilding. Technician  D Clunies-Ross. 885-3168 eves  #20  9-piece set maple Grelsch studio  recording drums, sacrifice at  $2500.886-4599. #18s  Violin or Fiddle Instruction  Michelle Bruce  885-9224  #17  Yamaha CN35 organ, exc. cond.,  loaded w/features & sounds.  Maria 886-3426 eves. #16  Flute, guitar & violin lessons  Rockwood Centre. Jean-Pierre  LeBlanc. 886-7941. #17  Leslie rotaling speaker sound  small package, Roland Revo 30,  $250.885-9232. #16  w*  rJllAGlH  Basic & Advanced  Dog Training  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  "SCIENCE DIET  NUTRITION CENTRE  Open 8 em ��� 6:30 pm  every dey.    IIW5M  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL. NUTROMAX,  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also lull line of bird seed  And much more.  Ouatty Fwm * Bsrdtn  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  Leather splitter 886-2961.    #17  For Pirate of Penzance, one large  Union Jack Flag and 4 small  Union Jack Hags. Ph 886-2966  #16  Nice non-working or used major  appliances. Bjorn 885-7897 #18  Wanled: Books - Records -Tapes.  Will PU. 885-5354. #16  Dutch style door. 886-2491 eves  #18  Small chesl Ireezei in good condition, reasonable. Call 885-5546  days. 886-8704 eves. #18  RED   CEOAR.   quality   shake  blocks, will pay lop price, trucking   available.   Day   calls  850-0866, evening 826-3967.  #19  Bedroom turniture, gueen size  bed or twins. 886-7351.      #16  Garage Sales  Glint FM Market  Plants, home baking, Welcome  Beach Hall. Redrooffs Rd., 10am  Sun., May 6. Table rentals $6.  885-3305 or 885-9207.       #18  Large yard sale, April 21 & 22,  9:30-4:30, turniture. odds &  ends, good prices. 2025 Hwy.  101. W. ol Leek Rd, 'The Apple  Tree Driveway'. #16  Moving sale. Sat.. April 21 &  Sun., April 22, 10 am. Johnson  Rd, Langdale. #16  Sunday, April 22, I0am-4pm,  5820 Marine Way. Sechelt.   #16  Moving: Saturday & Sunday.  Apr. 21 & 22, 10 am - 5 pm.  Beds, books, lamps, sola &  chlar, dining nook, doors,  building materials, HD lish pen  ladder, many household items.  All clean. Super Sale. Roberts  Creek Lower Rd to Bayview  - follow signs. #16  719 Tricklebrook Way, 10 ��� 3,  Apr 21. #16  Warn ?state-End garage sale,  Apr 20 & 21, 10 am - 2 pm  Along Ecean Beach Esplanade in  Gower Pt.. turn right at 2nd  Street _ #16  Barter 8. Trade  29' alum. hull.  '69 F250 '70  Chev. 76 Chev 3+3. 886-2977.  #16  34 fool tugboat. $28,000. swap  or sell. 886-2459. #17  Huge ravine lot in Creekside on  Mtn. View Drive, fully serviced,  $30,000.886-8698 or 583-3234.  ^        #18sr  mm  T a S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck lull. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime 885-5669.    TFN  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed 8, delivered. $325.  883-2648 TFN  I Cl.iholm Furnit  And Interior  SPAS  As Low As'140 pm-  .Oak Table Reg.  & 4 Chairs '1699  ,VO,V$1264  "7 Piece Pine  Bedroom Suite  ig. '2100  NOW '1449  Cowrie St.. Sechell  LjOpen Tues -Sal. 10-5 i  1^551805-3713^  IBM compalable computer w/30  meg hard drive, keyboard and  amber monitor, brand new. jusi  $1199 886-8356 days or eves.  #15s  TtORStTaVtaiiNURE  Nature's Fertilizer  $20 per pickup  885-9969  TFN  7 It. burl colfee table, beautilul  883-9110. #15ss  GT. #60 pull master hyd. winch  pump & control. Arctic heater,  needscarb. 886-9908.        #17  Sega master system 8> 9 cartridges, $400.885-4643      #17  Moving: couch set. 12x8 carpet,  computer desk, bookcases,  hutch, stereo, telescope, much  more, reasonable prices.  886-3167. #17  Merit woodstove wilh oven and  warming oven. $500 883-2396.  #19sr  30" elec. range. $50. 885-3347.  #16  _JL_  6 YDS. DELIVERED  $40.00  LYLE FORBES  883-9907  Elec. stove, gd. cond. 886-8077  eves 886-2745 #18  GE self-clean, stove, hood Ian;  GE washer & dryer. 886-2954.    #16  RSF wood furnace, 2 yrs. old,  solid steel door, will lit a water  jacket. Si000. Eves 7-9pm  885-5607. #18  Case mini-tractor with front end  loader bucket, rototiller, rake,  blade, 3 pt. hitch, hydrostatic  drive, ready to work, $4200. alt.  5pm 885-1951 #16  Prefab garage. 12x20', used  bul pie-assembled. $320. Jim  886-3148. #18  Dog kennel, size medium.  886-3222. #16   _J^ rak.  t^^^mMMMmmiMtimmmm Coast News, April 16,1990  19.  Finders    ft  Keepers,  Antiques. ,  r Collectibles  itttaSsMfaettMsl  Antique parlour organ '1895'.  $1800; weight set 8, bench,  $200; rowboat 12', $200;  rowboat, 7', $125: Russian water  taxi, 28', $15,000; elec.  typewriter, $50; binoculars, as  Is, $10; stationary bicycle, $60;  printers - letter quality Smith Corona. TP1. $300; Gemni Star 10  (Dot Matrix), $150. 886-8029.  #18  New, Used Ir Rebuilt  AUIO PARTS  OPEN EVERY DAY  AlOX SUiriaY LID.  886-8101  1 recliner love seat & sola, $495;  1 - 4 pet. lounge suite, $395; 3  solas, $25 & 35; stereo system,  $350; Queen waterbed, $125;  fridge, $195; 3 doors, $15 4 25.  sump pump, $50: wheelbarrow,  $40; skylight, $35; lawnmower,  $125; weed eater, $50; van  carseat w/base. colour lv, beds,  lamps, tools etc., Wed., Thurs.,  Friday, 915 Pt. Mellon Hwy,  Soames Pt. #16  Wedding and engagement rings  lor 'h appraised value.  886-7819. #16sr  Complele kitchen cabinets & appliances (apt. size). 886-2924  aft. 6 pm. #18s  Fischer baby bear wood slove,  $150,883-9110. #18s  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Modem 30"x58" solid oak executive desk & Utter chair, $950.  885-9665. #16ss  36" wide propane cook stove, 4  burners, grill top, oven & broiler,  gd shape, $295 OBO; at Custom  Carpet, 5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt.  886-6868 or 886-2186.        #16  HP Selectrlc II, non-correcting.  am* pitch, $200 OBO. 886-3342.  ��� #16  3 bicycles, $25 ea. Call  ���83-9465. #16  Antique oak dining room suite  with 6 upholstered chairs ( bullet, $3000 OBO; antique chairs &  tables, $100 lo $350; blege sola  & loveseat, $200; free standing  bar. $200; antique bow-front  china cabinet, $200; tea trolly.  $200; various other pieces, $100  and up. 885-4063. #16  New cond. single hide-a-bed,  light avocado with tutted back,  $300.885-3870. #16  Water bed; wash, machine; small  wood stove, Spanish lamp; tools.  885-9772. #18  Wood slove with glass front,  brass rim. 883-9110. #16  Small pale yellow Iridge and  stove. 883-9110. #16  White/Westinghouse auto clothes  dryer. $250.886-2523.       #16  Antique Brunswick pool table,  4'x8', 2" slate, new cloth &  pockets, 8 snooker/billiard balls,  14 cues., some new. 886-7581.  #16  Open Wed-Sal, 10-4, other days  by appoint. New pots made every  day. 886-2543. #16  2 matching Kroehler love seals,  rust colour, $250 each; Skylar  swivel chair, $100: also selection  ol 240V appliances. 886-2529.  #16  New, never been used, sola &  swivel rocker, will sacrifice.  886-7031. #18  Hide-a-bed & chair, tan plaid,  $175,885-3437. #16  Mixed lirewood, $90/cord.  886-9674 #18  $3.25 ��� $15, large selection.  Roberts Creek Nursery, 2569  Lower Rd. 886-2062. #18  Dishwasher; Panasonic Micro/  Convection Combo; Louvered  doors, 4��"x78"; motorcycle  boots. 886-9992. '1��  Full cords ot split i, delivered  firewood, $90 Gibsons. $100  Sechelt. 886-3360. 122  Homelile chainsaw XL12, 16"  var. prof, rebuilt. Ready lo go,  $100.886-9760. #16  Bathroom cabinets w/slnk,  medicine cabinet & toilet.  886-2924. #16  New roll bar for Chev StO, black,  $200 OBO; Warn winch w/con-  trols ir lairlead, $600 OBO.  885-3600 alt. 6 pm. #17  Apartment size Iridge & stove.  885-2503 Ive.msg. #17  Baycrest oil stove w/many extras, clean cond.. $350.  886-8365. #17  IBM clone 640K. 40 mgb. hd,  built-in modem, MS-DOS asst'd  software, $1200 OBO. 883-2284.   #t9ss  Older Iridge, slove, washer,  dryer, all In excellent working  condition; queen size bed. lish  tank. 886-7198. 4MB  Aprox. 5000 sq. It. metal rooting.  $1500; 7 gluiam beams, 12'x  28 "x27'. $350 ea.; 10' garage  door. $75 885-5448. #18  Husky chainsaw. 40" bar/281  bar, new chain, great firewood or  shake block saw. $395  885-7177 days 885-7874. #15sr  3 yr. oM cedar and lir trees,  suitable for hedges, ,45</ea.  orders taken. 886-2198.     #16  AD steel bush box for S.W.B.  truck, $700 OBO. 886-2198.  #17ss  Near new Brute lawnmower, cost  $319 new, asking $195; new 10'  Harbour CriR aluminum boat,  $775.885.7738. #17  Tarpot, $1000: 2 power trowels,  $300 ea.; lumping jack compactor, $300.885-5448. #18  100-*" shackles, $250; 600 It.  1-V." poly rope $150; misc. *"  xt2" black & galvanized bolls,  $3.50 ea. 885-5448. #18  As new 3 pee. beige butter  leather sola, 2 chairs, $1500  tlrm. 886-7779. #16  Coldspot HG 2-dr, comb. 16 cu.  ft. beautilul shape, $399 OBO;  Gibsons/Coppeitone 2-dr FF. 15  cu. ft. ,$385 OBO; Whirlpool matched set washer & dryer, $679  OBO: Sp. Oueen almond dryer.  $269 OBO; Viking 30" copper-  topne stove, sell clean, $399  OBO; McClary 30" H. gold stove,  $369 OBO; Roy 30" white stove,  $339 OBO: Inglis Normandie  5-cycle. 2-spd., sell-clean litter  $357 OBO; very nice H. gold 30"  stove, $349 OBO; Moffat original  500 white washer, 3-cycle.  2-spd.. $359 OBO. and more. All  reconditioned appUcanes. Comer  Cupboard 886-4434 or Bjorn  885-7897. Will buy nice non-  worklng or used appliances. #16  CASH MM  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  IM-MSO  TFN  '80 GMC short Vandura 305.  P/S. P/B, $3500 OBO.  886-2169. #16s  1976 GMC Sprint, (car-truck),  swivel buckets, mag wheels,  cass. tape deck, $1500.  886-4599. #18s  1976 GMC 1 ton. gd. tor parts.  $500.886-4599. #18s  '77 Volkswagen Van lor parts.  886-3331. #15ss  1973 Mustang Legrande. 302  auto., gd. rubber, solid body,  $1400.885-2207. #16ss  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van.  captains seats, needs work,  $950.885-2207. #16ss  '74 Ford Van Econoline 200. runs  well. $650 OBO. 686-4917.  #17ss  Van & covered util. trailer, lair  cond.. must sell, $600 OBO.  886-7444. #16  '85 Jeep CJ7, clean 6 aulo..  PS/PB. 2nd owner, $11,000  OBO. 886-8101. TFN  1989 Chrysler Mini-Van,6cyl..5  seater, low mileage, loaded, asking $17.500.886-3961        #17  1986 Topaz GS auto., loaded,  lady driver, orlg. owner, low  miles, mint cond., $6500.  883-9317 eves. #16  Clastic Car 1959 Ford hard-top  retractable convertable, completely restored. $20,000 lirm.  885-4731. #16  1983 Aries 4 dr.. aulo., superior  cond., no winter driving, many  extras. $3900.885-3539.    #16  1972 Monte Carlo, gd. run.  cond.. $1750 OBO. 886-3984.  I  COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD  1989 TOPAZ 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 COUGAR LS V6. automatic  1989 THUNDERBIRD V6, automatic  1989 ESCORT 2 door. 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 ESCORT LX 2 door. 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1989 MUSTANG LX vs. 5 speed  1989 LTD CROWN VIC vs. automatic  1989 TEMPO 2 door, 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1989 CAVALIER SWV6, automatic  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 FIERO GT V6,5 speed  1987 BONNEVILLE 6 cylinder, automatic  1987 TRACER GS HTBK 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 CAVALIER SW 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 ESCORT L 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 LYNX GS 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 CELEBRITY 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 ESCORT 2 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1984 ESCORT 4 door, diesel. 5 speed  1984 LTD 4 door, V6, automatic  1984 CHARGER 2 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1983 OLDS FIRENZA 4 cylinder, automatic  1982 EXP 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1981 GLC 2 door. 4 cylinder. 4 speed  1981 310 2 door, 4 cylinder. 4 speed  1981 GR LEMANS 4 door, 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1980 COUGAR XR7 V8, automatic  1980 MUSTANG 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1980 CHEVETTE 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1979 T-BIRD V8. automatic  1978 LTD II4 door, V8, automatic  1978 510 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1976 SEDAN DEVILLEV8. automatic  1975 TORNADO 2 door, V8, automatic  1973 CAD. ELDORADO V8. automatic   USED TRUCKS   1989 F-150 PICKUP V8,5 speed  1989 F-150 PICKUP V8,5 speed  1989 F-150 4X4 vs. 5 speed  1989 F-250 PICKUP V6, automatic  1988 F-150 PICKUP V8, 4 speed  1988 RANGER S 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1988 RANGER 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1988 AEROSTAR V6. automatic  1987 AEROSTAR 3 door, V6, automatic  1986 RANGER PICKUP V6, automatic  1986 BRONCO II ve, 5 speed  1986 BRONCO SW 2 door, V6.5 speed  1986 F-250 4X4 V8, automatic  1984 BRONCO II 4X4 V6, 4 speed  1982 NIVA 4X4 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1978 WAGONEER SW V8. automatic  1977 FORD ECONO-CAMPER V8, automatic  1977 DODGE VAN 6 cylinder, automatic  1976 F-250 SC V8, automatic  1974 DODGE Vt TON V8. automatic  1974 DODGE *h TON V8. automatic  1973 VW CAMPER VAN 4 cylinder. 4 speed  1968 F-250 PICKUP V8.4 speed  885-3261 PtHH  \  SOUTH COAST FORD  83 Escort, gd. cond.  886-3809  $2900  #17  wRARE* 1950 Chevy PO Van,  exc. restoration project, original,  227 & rebuilt 261. spare left front  tender. 3 spare transmissions,  and many other spare parts.  $1350 OBO. or trade for reliable  vehicle ol equal value. 883-2270,  please no calls Sundays.     #17  Long block Chev 32711:1 lorged  pistons, 380 HP, zero miles on  rebuild. $2200. 885-2268,  885-3553, Kerry, Chad.      #17  1979 Monte Carlo V6 auto,  air/con., near new radial tires,  $2200 OBO. 885-3374.        #17  1980 Ford 250 4x4, 6 cyl. standard, steel construction box,  $5000.886-3921 eves.      #16s  77 VW campervan, no rust,  rebuilt engine, $5900 OBO.  885-3982 aft. 6pm. #16  '76 Ford truck. 390 eng . $400.  885-2144. #16  1977 Ford crew cab pickup.  $1200 OBO 886-8411 #16  1984 Ford van finished interior  inc. Iridge, slove, furnace, fold  down bed, seats 5, 6 cyl, auto.,  PS/PB, air. cond.. cruise, exc.  cond. $8200.885-3881.     #16  1986 Ford Tempo-L. $5900.  883-2906. #17ss  '69 260SE Mercedes, runs well,  $2000 OBO. 886-7955.        #16  '86 Skoda, exc. gas mileage (40  miles/gal.), low mileage. $4000  OBO, aft. 5pm M-F 885-4883.  #18  1989 Ford F150 Lariat, extended  cab. air, tilt cruise, power windows, power door locks, rear  sliding window. AM/FM cass..  cargo light, bug screen, running  boards, tow package, 2/tone  grey, engine 3 sp. 351 auto.,  dual tanks, box mat, 13,000  kms. Asking $18,500. Mat  885-4019.  #18  '76 Camaro. 350 aulo. 4 barrel,  dual exhaust, new rubber &  brakes, am/lm cassette, goes  good. $1000 OBO. 886-8428.  #19ss  '76 Red Camaro, rebuill 350 LT1.  new exhaust, radial TA's on Appliance mags, interior & exterior  immaculate, $3400 or trade for  pek-up. 885-7072 #18  1979 Mustang, 4 spd . good  mechanical   condition.   $1600.  886-8107 or 886-9408, Diana.  #18  New, Used & Rebuilt  AUIO PARIS  PriKure Wishers  From ��1695M  A101 BOTFLY ltd.  886-8101  1977 GMC Jimmy 4x4,304, rust,  recent repairs. $1000 OBO  885-3256 #16  '78 Datsun 510. $1100.  886-2826 #17s  76 302 motor. $200 886-2826.  #17s  '69 Plymouth Valiant. $500.  886-2826 #17s  1975 Ford !/< ton, new rotors.  muffler. some rust. $1700.  883-9483. #17ss  77 Ford 1 ton, new rubber, 390,  runs well, $1600. 685-3897 lv.  mess. #16  1990 Chevy ft ton box. $1400.  885-4446 days only. Lve msg.  #17  78 Plymouth Volare, slant 6.  auto, greal shape, radio. $1500  OBO. 886-7424. #17  1984 J/< ton Dodge Prospector  P/U, excellent condition. S9000  tirm. 885-2243. #17  78 Cordoba, gd. cond.. $1200.  886-3861. #17  1979 Chrysler Cordoba, P/S.  P/B, T-root. 85.000 mi., leather  int., new brakes, battery, $2500  OBO. 886-2282. #17  '79 Ford *t.. low mil.. w/9ft'  camper, $7000.886-3109    #17  1989 Honda Accord. 4-dr.. luxury sedan. 5-spd . elec. sun-  root. AM/FM stereo radis &  cass.. only 16,000 kms.. up to  45 mpg., mint cond.. $17,900.  885-7693 #17  1948 Dodge dump truck lor  restoration. $500; 1950  aluminum body delivery van,  $500; 32' single axle 5th wheel  trailer. $3500; 20' dual axle 5th  wheel trailer, $600. 885-5448.  #18  1987 Escort GL. good condition,  $8500 886-4758. #18  1978 Mustang Ghia, black &  orange vinyl top, 302, sunrool,  leather uphol.. good condition.  886-7064. TFN  1969 vintage Chev step-side blue  PU. Oak interior. $1500  886-4535. #16  78  International  school  bus.  seats removed, ideal for moving  or camper. $4000 886-8069.  #18  JO.  I ampers  Motorhomes  28' Prowler 5th wheel, excellent  shape, air conditioning, TV aerial,  $11.500 OBO. 885-5861.    #15s  1987 deluxe motor home. 24',  perfectly clean and At condition.  886-8481. #17s  73 Econoline motorhome, good  shape, $3900 OBO. 886-2924  aft. 6 pm. #18s  26' 1976 Argosy mint cond., set  up Gibsons, fully equipped,  $12,500.885-1906eves.     #16  15' Vanguard trailer, very clean.  S3900 OBO, located at Silver  Sands Resort. 939-7008.     #16  19'/?' Scamper trailer, fridge,  stove, turn., w.h.. lull bathroom.  $3000 OBO. 683-9907.        #16  Motorhomes  LET'S TALK  MONEY  Lei s get together and sell  your RV urtu. If we can't sell  it we'll buy it. Free Appraisal  and pickup anywhere.  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  COMPANY LTD.  ttta 1-800-663-4234  D7363  15' travel trailer, sink, stove,  toilet, furnace, sleeps 4. exc.  cond. 883-1194. #16  Tent trailer, needs work or use as  trailer. $100.885-5363.      #16  22' travel trailer. $3750 OBO. Will  consider trade lor van.  885-5822 #16  1987 Terry 24 9' travel trailer  Front kitchen, rear bed. non-  smokers, awning, many exlras  incl. microwave. Exc. cond.,  $14,000 885-5227 #17  19' Vanguard, tandem axles, furnace. H.W.T.. 3 way fridge, new  upholstery, exc cond.. $5500  885-4143 #16  28' Citation trailer, awning, rear  b/r. exc. condition. 685-4061  days, 886-2006 eves. #16  1977 Dodge van conversion,  auto, PS. PB. fully equipped, new  tires, captain's chairs, $4500  OBO. 885-7344. #16  1976 9ft' Scamper, slove. oven,  3-way Iridge. $1500 OBO.  886-3109. #17  1977 Dodge 440 LaPama by Exct.  Class A. 26' motorhome, 58,000  mi., 6000 KWKohler gen., dash  & root air. sleeps 6, rear bdrm.,  bath., shower, front dinette, Irg.  Iridge, oven, 2 fuel tanks, CB,  asking $21,950. Ph. 886-8487.  #18  20ft' Shasta trailer, fully self-  contained. Includes awning, air  cond.. TV antenna, real nice  cond. $5900. 885-7225.     #16  76 20' Calglass. 165 l/B. cuddy  cabin, easy loader trailer, $6500  886-3109 #17  14ft' Double Eagle w/1982 40  HPMerc Elec start 81986 4 HP  Merc, sounder. $3250.  885-3549 #16  Wanled to Buy: 1979 or newer  18'to 21'0/B hardtop No motor  preferred. 885-4031. #18  OuTMAIIOS FtM SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1988-1989 Evinrudes Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456 TFN  Cal25. fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.   #17sr  Vesl There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278   TFN  12' alum, boat w/oars. 4 HP  Merc 0/B motor, no tank, runs  well. $450. 8 canopy lor lull size  PU. $375 886-9309 #16  11' Klepper row boat w/hand  trailer. $425 886-4535      #16  BLUEWATER  CRU/SING  SLOOP  "SCA VA"  IS FOR SALE  Traditional, Roomy,  Loads of Gear  L.O.A. 21.0 / Benm 0.6 /  Draught 5.8, Tc-nk  Cockpit, Sitka Mast,  Watertight Bulkhead, S.S.  Rigging, f>'l" Headroom,  Epoxy Coldcure Skin,  Lifelines, VHF, Sounder,  Tape, 5 Sails, Honda Out-  board, Sink, Head,  Gimbeled Akohol Stove,  Diesel Heater, Rigged for  Single Handed sailing, Inside Steering Wheel, Full  Keel. Clean and armfor-  lahle.   Moored   ar   Selma  Park Breakwater, Bottom  Poinl March/90.  1989 Survey $26,000  For Sale $15,000  And Ready To Go!  886-45)5  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers ol ihe BC and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1.400.000 homes and a potential two million readers  S165 for 25 words $3.15 per additional word       Call the Coast News at 885*3930  AUTOMOTIVE  WU CIRCLE LEASING CARS,  TRUCKSANDVANS. NewtMO  Ford, OMC, Chrysler imports.  Early lease returns. Wholesale  leasing end purchase, cash for  trades. $0 Down, Iree delivery.  Ask about our 24 Mo. option  lease. Call colect: (604)273-  7778.  ���UNNESS OPPORTUMTEft  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spar*  time. No money or experience.  Since 1846. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, c/o Con.  Smal Business Inst.. Dept. WI,  1140 Bellamy Road N.#1. Soar-  borough, Ontario, M1H1H4.  VENDING ROUTES. Earn hugs  profits. Prime locations In your  area. All new guaranteed equipment. Food, cigarettes, pop snd  coffee machines, rnveetments  from $2400. Cai lor details:  Eagle Vendng, (604)5074632.  $OOLLARS$ - TOPS* TRENDS  home party sales. Consultants  and hoateaaee wanted. Ladies  fashions. Cctour catalogue aval-  acts. Fantastic hoetoeo gilts.  Cai: LynnRooney,(loll-1ree)1-  800-268-5670.  ATTENTION PLACER GOLD  MINERS. An you loaing your Ihe  gold in tailing? A revokintlonary  creek through In line gold recovery. Alter yean ot research A  testing, an Inexpensive system  was developed lhal can be used  In any size operation. Formore  Inlormation, plans and operating  Mructtans wrle: Dave Dyck,  2806 Mountainview St.. Ab-  bolelord, B.C., V2S 6R2.  (604)859,2890.  Quaint 66 seat, Sconced restaurant in the booming Kootenaye.  1150,000.3-Bsy service station,  store, post office, house, bam,  acreage $290,000. SlocsnValey  <604)35g-7688 or (604)359-7855.  OpportunHyof altelimel Ground  floor level ol highly sucoeulul  network marketing company, now  eirpoiKling into Canada. Phone:  (604)656-8713 and leave a mee-  UNLIMITED INCOME POTENTIAL. $100 MWon Werrvalkmel  t>^ 4 Healm Care Products Co.  eeek energetic Mtviduale lo open  explosive Cenaclan merkel. No  ^Investment. Fantastic opportunity.   Phone:    (604)943-  Weleelerjeshod garage, equipment and stock tor sale. Leases  bays/two hotels Theorilyehopin  growing Gold River. Retiring.  Cat (804)263-7106 evenings.  tatabiWiedSawondTooloharp-  eraVtgrjuolnooi, centrally located  kltheShuewep. Training avait-  sbts. $12,500 Inckidee stock and  equipment. Salmon Arm  (*44)832.4092 days. (604)832-  RAISE CHINCHILLAS for extra  Income. We otter graded breed.  Ing stock, erne. leed. delivery,  Instruction.TuWIrne Inoorne po-  tonM Guawtxtad market guar-  Cenadasn  . Bos 1W.S. Mens,  NOM 2V0, (510)229-  bumness oppofmmmEs  Vernon   commercial   building  i, 6 apartment" up,  6376,000. 27 unit motel,  1450,000. 3 acree, highway,  lakeehore, campsite, grocery,  gss, $300,000. Small engine  sales, repairs, going concern  120,000. 82 pad mobile home  park, $500,000. Cold beer end  wine store, 32 unit motel, reetau-  rant and pub $1,100,000. Mid-  town Realty, (604)542-6010.  Eveninge. (604)542-0616.  DEALERS: Imported Heme, elk  photo frames, eye-glassrlipetick  esses, fans, parasols, tissue box  covers, etc. Write: Kleir Ven-  lures, P.O. Box 46806, Dept 144,  Bentall Centre, Vancouver. V7X  1A6. Phone: (604)841-18M.  Excellent business opportunity.  Our business is Ihe environment.  We otter en opprjrtunty wlh up to  62% return on your money. In-  veetment under $6,000. Our  wholesale office In Edmonton  netted $45,000 last month. For  more inlormation: (604)276-  2743.  Expect the Basil Worlds premlsr  hags company is now expending  to Canada. Aa the Industry  leader, we provide total Image  solutions through corporate and  personal cenrwluitons. Our  corrtpanyoHencorrtinuouetrarn-  Ing, company support, management options snd car programs.  Limited appointments svaleble.  For Interview call collect:  (604)9296145.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  DIVORCE?   No court sppear-  snoewcoriavarSolaTJOueeneoes-  saryl Just 5-15 weeks $68.95  Km costs. You or ws type,  wyer endorsed. Send for oopy  ol Canada* new Divorce act and  Nomura. Seme system since  1070. Divorcervice, 201-1252  Burmrd, Vancouver, 1-6674800.  Franchises svslehai.  EDUCATION  Ths Penny Wise Scholarship  makee $2,500 evsMxeloe quilled woman eager lo study |our-  nseSm In the one-yeer program el  VaWrCouver Community College.  Tobe eegMs, nmtMii musics  riotraTiatedbysBCYCNAmem-  bsr editor or publisher Further  HorrTudonmsy be obtained Irom  your local oranmunlty newspe-  psr"s edtor or publisher, or by  writing: Robert Dykelra, Coordl-  ruuor, Journakxam Program, Van-    Communly CeSeoe, Lan-  ernpue, 100 W. 49th Ave.,  gars Camp  Vancouver,  I.B.C..V5Y2Z6.  FREE: 1960 guide to study-st-  horns correspondence Diploma  oourses tor preeegloue careers:  Accounling, Aireondttoning,  Ouuklissplng. Duelneee. Cuomo  lotogy. Electronics. LegseMent-  cai Secretary, Psyctiology,  Travel Granton, ISA) 263 Adelaide West, Toronto, 1-800-960-  1972.  VANCOUVER M8TTTUTE OF  MASSAGE THERAPY Is new  *MaTiOT|a*MIU    e*Q^H  fMMflt  M  OUT  - ��   - *   Uakaa  rvpsniva mm-  eegeThetapyc  In*. July, 1990. For jntorrnelion  oh Mrtki CoraMHt, (604)>M5-  4121. 16 Water ��., Vancouver,  V6B1A4.  EDUCATION  APARTMENT/CONDOMINIUM  MANAGERS correepondenoo  course. Government approved.  Industry recognized. 400 graduates now working due to our Iree  placement service. RMTI, 1120-  789W. Pender. Vancouver, B.C.,  V6C1H2, (604)661-5456.  "Tax Free* scholarship funding  tor your child's future poet secondary raducalion. Federal Government guaranteed 'Registered  Educational Swings Ptarr. CALL  NOW! Heritage Scholarship  Trust Plan. 1-800-663-6037.  EOUrPMENT A MACHINERY  FACTORY AUTHORIZED  KIEFER Stock Traier sale. 161 x  610 X 6'8-H, 7,000 b. rules, two  way rear door, center gate. 4  wheel brakes, escape door,  $4285. TraHerland Sales A Service, Calgary, (403)291-3767.  2500-PSI HOTSY Pressure  Washer up to 210 F. 13 1/2 HP  Kobutodieaelmatlc. Pressure A  wator hoses on reels mounted on  19811 -Ton Ford cube van Many  extras. (604)395-4638.  FOR SALE MISC  Lighting lixturae. Western Censor's largest display. Wholesale  end retail. Free catalogue available. Norbum Lighting Cenlre,  4600 East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C., V5C 2K5. Phone:  (604)299-0666.  HELP WANTED  LETS GET BIZZYI Multi-million  dollar national firm seeks 2 representatives In your area. Candidates selected can earn up to  $2,000 weekly. Individuals applying should be available immediately lor placement. Call:  (416)756-2111 or (416)756-7796  Irx your confidential Interview.  WANTED: 85 OVERWEIGHT  PEOPLE FOR DIET DISC PROGRAM. Wepayyoutolose 10-29  toe. in 30 days. Doctor recommended. Cat Marie 1-978-3017  toll Iree.  Place your dassilied ad here!  PROGRAM COORDINATOR  required immediately lor  community-based Mental Health  Program in Houston, B.C. Duties  Include administrative and cMosi  responsWIitiee. B.S.W. preferred. Forward resume lo:  Henne White/Administrator,  Houston Health Cenlre, Box 538,  Houston. B.C., V0J1Z0. Phone:  (604)845-2294. Fax: (604)845-  2005.  SAN Home Shopping dub.  $1,000 credit ine guaranteed.  Cai now for pre-approved application. (604)3890959,3211 lima  SI,Victoria. B.C.,V8Z3R9.  'SHAREWARE'lor IBM. Cataloguer*,!. Call or write: Twin  Ventures Cache Creek, Box 369,  Cache Creek, B.C., VOK 1H0.  Phone: (604)4574378.  FREE CATALOGUE. Complele  poultry, rabbit Hippies Irom start  tollman. How-to books, kichen  wans, garden aide. Berry-Hl  Limited, 75 Burwel Street, SI.  Thomas, Ontario, N5P 3R5.  (819)631-0480.  QAROENMO  THE ULTIMATE GARDENERS  STORE. t.OOO's ol products,  greenhouses. rrydroponJcs. huge  book leiedion. M lor catalogue  lui ol money saving coupons.  Western Water Ferms, S103,  2012044th Ave., Langley, B.C.,  V3A4P7.  HEALTH  VITAMIN DISCOUNTS. Since  1973, ottering high quety lowest  prices on Vitamins, Minerals,  Herbs, Body Building snd Weight  Loss, Supplements, Hair Treat-  menl, Skin Cars and More. FREE  CATALOGUE. Write: VITAMIN  DISCOUNTS. Dept.BC15, 260  S.W. Marine Drive, Vancouver,  B.C..VSX2R5.1-800-663-0747.  In Vancouver, 321-7000.  HELP WANTED  SrnoleeCoupaii. Ccrnpfele gov-  aximert-opprovedlWIdrngMen-  agora Correspondence Certm-  cete course lor spts/condos/  naes/irMslorsgo. Guaranteed  Placement Aestslanos. RMTI,  1120-789 W. Pender, Vancouver,  B.C..V6C1H2. (604)681-5456  LOOKING FOR WORK? We  need; Machine Operators, Truck-  drivers, Heavy Duly Mechanics,  Estimators A Site Supervisors.  Please send resume: Sabre  Transport Ltd.,8021 Mons Road,  Whistler, B.C., VON 1B8.  (604)932-5541.  OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFETIME  tor young men and women (19-  28) to live and work overseas on  agricuiturartvorlicuttural farms.  For a lanlaslic chalenge cortact  the International Agricultural Ex-  change Association. K206.1501-  17 Avenue SW., Calgary, AB.  T2T0E2.  HELP WANTED  A lull-time PSYCHIATRIC  NURSE position is available et  our 150 bed facility. Must have  R.N. or R.P.N, and one year recent experience. Send resume  to: Mrs. P. Janzen, Cranbrook  Regional Hospital, 13-24th Ave.  North, Cranbrook, B.C., V1C  3H9.  HOUSEWIVES. Mothers and Interested peraons needed anmerj.  ately to sel loye end gits lor National Home Party Plan. No Investment, deliveries or money  collection. Cai (519)258-7905.  Body Shop. Combined Foremen/  Manger required lor busy G.M.  Auto Body shop. Located In  Central Interior. Brian Daloe,  (604)378-9255. Merritt, B.C.  INFORMATION WANTED  STOLEN: 1986 Honda TRX  200, 4 Tracker, Serial  ���JH3TE030XGK050089, Red/  Blue eeat, front rear carriers,  homemade trailer hitch, Wootey  Boogerlires. I lound cai Langley  RCMP. or (604)534-3746.  PERSONAL  WOULD YOU LIKE to correspond wlh unattached Christian  people, ages 18-80, the object  being companionship or marriage. Write: ASHGROVE, P.O.  Box 205, Chase, B.C., V0E1M0.  GM Dealer has openings lor s  combination SALES and F �� I  MANAGER, a SALES PERSON  wth experience end a GENERAL  MECHANIC. PleasereplytoE.J.  Klsssen GM. Box 1588, Port  Hardy. B.C., VON 2PO.  HEAD NURSE - OBSTETRICS  required in our 150 bed facility.  Must have B.C. registration, tor-  mat management training and 5  years experience. Send resume  to' Mrs. P. Janzen, Cranbrook  Regional Hospital. t3-24lh Ave.  North, Cranbrook, B.C., V1C  3H9.  WE NEED TRUCKS! Super-B's,  Regular-Era lo haul lumber Irom  pointsrnB.C.(P.G.,Ques.,W.L).  Destination: Sumas. Unload til  midnight! Dale, 14300-663-4885.  Overseas positions. Hundredsol  lop-paying positions. Al occupations. Attractive benetlls. Free  details: Overseas Employment  Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Roys!, Quebec, H3P3C7.  Junior Reporter required Immediately tor one ot Canada's leading  rjorimurttynewspapers. Thielsa  lui lime poslion with lets of room  lor advancement. A competitive  salary, conprohensive benells  package and cooperative work  envlronmenl are ottered. The  succeeelul applicant must have  own car and camera Sendree-  ume, work eampasa snd quraMica-  tlons. in oontldence, to the Pub-  kSher. Tribune. 186 North First  Aw., WNarne Lake, B.C., V2G  1Y8. Phone: (604)392-2331.  Fax: (604)392-7253.  WANTED: 50 overweight people.  We pay you to lose 10 lo 29  pounds. This monlh revorJionary  new Diet Disc Program. Call lot  Iree: Bob, 1-978-3004.  REAL ESTATE  Kamloops and Area Properties.  Write lor inlormalion or Buyer'a  guideto: Intend Realty, 322 Seymour SI., Kamloops, B.C., V2C  202. Attn: Property Coordinator.  Phone: (604)374-3022.  RANCH FORSALE Central B.C.,  near SmHhers. 330 sores wlh  210 In hay. Houses, streams,  bams, wildlife. Very scenic, nice  climate, near highway and shopping. $230,000. Phone:  (209)527-1168 or (604)6466626.  SERVICES  Major ICBC and Injury claims.  Joel A Wener, trial lawyer lor 21  years. Call collecl, (604)736-  5500, Vancouver. If no recovery,  nolee. No Yukon enquiries.  ���ICBC ottered me $3,500. Carey  Llnde got me $190,000.' G.N.,  Abbotelord. Uwotllcesof Carey  Undo, Vancouver 684-7798.  Serving clients throughout B.C.  (or 18 years.  TRAVEL  " VICTORIA B.C. THE ADMIRAL MOTEL" Fir�� accommodation overlooking the beauHul  harbour. Housekeeping units,  reaaoneMe rales, Iriendly/ber-  sonal attention from lamily own-  en. CAA Recommended. 267  Belevlte St., Victoria, B.C., V6V  1X1. (604)3884267.  ShuowopLake: Free brochure on  houaeboallngvacslionalitBbeal  wlh the luxury Admiralty Una ol  houseboats. Space available  starling May/00. Low rates, V  836-4611 (colect).  i     1 isfclaateal  .  ,.r ��~.  l.���m^^..��,>.,>J>3��.^����,1,,       ������������������ ���;.''.'.^...-.."r.y,:,...:-y:��a;��i^^ 20.  Coast News, April 16,1990  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain BiH Murray  M.C.M.M.C.    M.N.A.M.S.|  M.A.B.V.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants I  16' K&C Thermalglass boat. 85  HP Evin. new canvas, new  trailer. $3,000OBO. 885-5858or  886-9078. 17ss  16' Peterborough fibreglass  runabout with 115 Johnston outboard engine, excellent condition,  trailer included. Call and arrange  to take a took at it. 886-2605. #17  14' Replica Whaler w/re-built 50  HP Merc, w/controls, $5000  OBO 885-3600 ah. 6 pm.    #17'  17' fibreglass boat with 50 HP  Johnson engine, ski-bar, anchor,  irailer. $1800. 886-7064.    TFN  19 tt. F/G cabin. 60 HP 0/B, 4  HP 0/B, sounder, tanks, trailer,  extras. 883-9080.  16s  Totally rebuilt 318 cu. in. left &  right wilh gears. 883-9110.  #18s  32' alum. boat, could be lived in.  needs more linishing, low hours,  exc. cond., S28.000 lirm.  885-4731. #16  Johnson 25 HP longshalt 0/B  wilh new tank, just serviced.  $775.885-7738. #16  I960 20' welded alum, jet boat,  35 hrs. on prof, rebuilt H.D. 454  engine, 8 degree hull, lull cover.  Tandem axle trailer, $16,900  OBO. Tom 886-7652 aft. 5:30pm.  #16  Propane stove with oven, dble.  sink with lining. 30 gal. alum,  water tank, propane turn.. 4  camper Iram tie-downs, stand tor  table, both ends & pipe.  883-9278. #16  34' live aboard Classic Cabin  Cruiser. Have to leave Coast lor  health reasons. Will trade up,  down or even on motorhome or  travel Irailer. 885-4493.  #16  Moving 1987 Classic 50 Merc,  exc. cond.. 15' older boal &  trailer. $3000 OBO. 886-4901  eves. #16  Two Mercruiser Alpha legs, near  new, $1500 ea. OBO. 883-1119.  #16  19ft' Glass ply, 1982, $6500  OBO. 883-1132. #16  28' Fibreglas Unifty. brand new,  power (12 hrs.), 7.5 cu. in.  Merc, full electronic equipment,  loaded. George 886-8139.    #17  BROOKS & MILLER I  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marin*  Finlshas  Commercial��  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  bus 885-2923  885-5058  Classic 19' Fiberform '72 one  owner, well maintained by Marine  Transmissions. Volvo 125/280  in/out new 1983 approx. 140  hrs.. fresh water cooled, hull,  stringers, floor rebuilt 1987, new  top, 1989 depth sounder, bait  lank, trailer. Used very little past  few years, ready to go, $8700.  Reply Box 336, c/o Box 460,  Coast News, Gibsons, B.C. VON  WO #17  22'/!' boat, gd. shape, Volvo leg,  no motor. 883-9278.        #18ss  34' tugboat. $28,000. Swap or  sell. 886-2459. #17  22 ft. Reinell with trailer, needs  work on engine & leg, hull &  trailer in gd. cond.. $3200 OBO.  883-9483. #18ss  Mobile Homes  CUSTOM  BUILD  YOUR OWN  MANUFACTURED  HOME  Up to 1848 sq. It. Pick one  ol our plans & modily to suit  Pricing starting at approx.  $44 per sq. tt.  580-4321  14'x70' 1980 3 bdrm. Manco, In  trailer court. 885-5995.  #16  1975 12x68 3 bdrm.. musl be  moved, $20,500.885-9577. #18  Motorcycles  Bed X.  Brr.ikl.tst  Available May 1 to June 15. Call  886-9778. #18  Close to ferry. Call alter 6 pm.  886-3134. #18  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parlies, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  885-2752 or 885-9486.        #19  Office space located in Seaview  Place, Gibsons. Avail, immed.  886-3622. #17  (2) two bdrms. upper Gibsons,  lamlly area, main floor, a lot ol  storage room, $650: 2nd floor.  terrace, $675; or whole house,  $1275. May I, reply to Box 337.  c/o Coast News. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON WO. #18  3  bdrm.  suite.   Port  884-5262 alt. 6pm.  Mellon  #16  R.V.  spaces  lor  construction  workers. Phone 886-7051 eves.  #18  One bedroom apt.. Lower Gib  sons, new building, $580/mo.  12 mo. lease, quiet secure, easy  walking distance to shops, elc  886-3420. #18  I) V\ anted  Aquarius Soalarms Ltd. is looking lo All farm technician positions lor Its Sunshine Coast  growout operation, shift work.  Send resume to Box 2540.  Sechelt. BC. VON 3A0.        #22  Mature, reliable person for desk  clerk at Sunshine Lodge, would  suit a semi-retired person, perm,  lull time position. Apply at Sunshine Lodge. #16  VOLUNTEERS  ,    ,. NEEDED  Coaches needed  desperately lor Junior Softball, two games per week,  Irom mid-April until the end  ol June.  Canada Day Celebritteni - al  Ihe Pioneer Museum needs  help in the Children's area.  One or two hours on July  1st.  District Keieurco Centre -  needs 5 people to help with  survey. Will take 3 evenings  on your own time.  Mimmography Fund Drive -  needs volunteers to help in  the office lor 3 months. Time  as can be given.  For theie and more  opportunities please  contact the  VOLUNTEER ACTION  CENTRE 885-5881  K  In stock al  EN MAC      cycle  Oil Filters, Batteries, Tires,  Riding Gear. etc.  ens Jay It $86-2031  Large full basement view home in  Lower Gibsons, $1100/monlh  plus utilities, no pets, relerences  required. Please phone after 6:00  pm. 885-2978. #16  Gibsons: 1 bdrm. apt. overlooking marina, fireplace, skylights,  $600 plus. Arthur, 885-9859.  #18  23' Brandlemeyer. Volvo. Work  required, $2850 OBO; 22V  Sangslercralt. No motor, $1500  OBO. 885-3127. #18s  21' Reinell, rebuilt I/O engine &  leg, 300 HP, new canvas, exc.  boat for waterskiing, $5000.  886-2976. #16  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  stock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services 686-2246.   #16  26' tug. 'Vagabond Too', FG &  steel, 3 stage steering, 2.5  reduction, eves. 685-3429.   #18  Pacilica 20 1988 20' centre consol boat, complete w/power.  $8500.883-9110. #15ss  1982 YZ490J Yamaha, only 30  hrs. since new. Mint cond.,  $1500.886-4599.  Pender Harbour Motorcycle Club  X-country enduro races. Apr. 22.  Classes: Enduro, motocross,  school boys, Jr. school boys. Inlormalion Andy 883-9971.    #16  1200 Yamaha louring bike, 1  owner, mini. 883-9110.    #15ss  1987 535 Virago immac. cond.  tarings, crashbars, 2 helmets,  only 1100 kms., $2800.  886-4690 eves. #16  Honda XL125, like new, $550.  886-3893. #16  750 Virago, 5000 kms., brand  new helmet Included. George  886-8139. #17  1985 550 Suzuki GSE Sport,  great run. cond., lady driven,  $2000. Weekends 886-2350  weekdays 733-8513. #17  1986 Suzuki RM25, many new  parts, $1300. Call Kerry  885-2268,885-3553. #17  1986 Honda GH250G Scooter,  .461 km., like new, $2200.  885-7501. #18SS  1983 Kawasaki GPZ 550,13,000  kms, excellent condition, $1500;  1982 Honda Z50R, $275.  886-7198. #18  1980 Suzuki GS 1000 G, 12,000  kms., gd. cond., $1500.  885-7029. #16sr  Wanted to Rent  Wanted to Rent: For end of May,  professional couple and 9 year  old child. Good local relerences.  Prefer small house or cottage.  Please phone 886-7597.    TFNs  Former Gibsons married couple.  N/S, N/D, 1 child, seeking affordable rent, $450-$550 for May 1  or June 1, Gibsons or Rbts. Crk.  Exc. written relerences. call collect, 0-754-3718 or 886-9436.  #18  2 or 3 bedroom house, Gibsons to  Sechelt, long term. Phone  886-8283. #16  Long term accom. wanted, single  lady, N/S, 2 pets, own turn. &  appl. exc. rets., lower Gibsons to  Langdale. 886-2899. #16  Bed & Breakfast, May 1 to June  15.886-9778.  #18  R&R  Construction  Two ot the most original  minds on Ihe Coast. 50  years experience. Specialty  wood construction - tree  houses, decks, solarium:  - tree estimates and work  guaranteed.  885-2540 or 885-4195  Work Wanted  Experienced bookkeeper seeks  tulltimeenifjkiyrnont, computer/  manual one-write to trial balance.  Capable all office duties. Call  886-2615. #16  iTtSmnm  Renovations, additions, Iraming,  linishing. Call 886-2615.     #16  Will do lawnmowing, weedeating,  etc. Call 886-7306. fit  Reliable man/men available tor  day jobs. Painting, yard  maintenance, etc. Robert  886-3822. #18  Framing crew  equipped. Ph.  886-7830.  available,  alt.  6  TREE TOPPING  Danger tree removal, limbing and  tailing, fully Insured, free  estimates. Jetf Collins,  886-8225. #16  Hard-working man with own  power tools seeks work In construction industry. Guy  883-9550. #16  JD450C lor hire. 4 in 1 bucket  and winch. Phone 885-5466.  #16  Help Wanted  Is looking for door personnel, bartender  assistant. Reliable  people-oriented.  Pteiti apply In parson  Between a 110 pm  Wed. - Sat.   Ask lor Clint  Experienced Pizza cook. Andy's  Restaurant. 886-3388 apply to  Kham. TFN  Secret Cove Marina requires student summer stall. Please call  Cash Whelan or Hayden al  885-3533 or leave mess.     TFN  Hair Stylist/Hairdresser  Apply J's Unisex, Sunnycrest  Mall, Gibsons. 886-7616.  TFN  ^Silver Sawl��H  mmmWtWlX9^  Required Immediately  Couple preferrably  with trailer or mobile  home to manage R.V.  Camping & Marina  Resort.  Contact Richard  McRae collect in  Vancouver 683-6611  A residential care home is required in the Sechelt. Roberts  Creek or Gibsons area for a  woman with mental handicap.  The preferred situation would be  a sell-contained suite within a  home. The role ot the caregiver  will be to provide support, some  supervision and assist with training to enhance independent functioning. Caregiver will also be required to manage some behaviour  problems. The woman's long  term goal is to maximize her independent living skills. Funding  is on a contractual basis (Proprietary Care) through  Ministry ol Social Services &  Housing. II interested in this  challenging and rewarding area  please call Tues., Wed., & Thurs.  885-7101. ask for Services to  People with Mental Handicaps  Worker. Leave message il  necessary. #16  Coaches lor Girls Softball (ages  18-18) are needed nowl Time Is  running out. II you can spare a  few hours a week, please call  Laura or leave a message  886-3670. #17  Turenne Concrete  requires experienced cement  finisher. 886-7022. \#1|.  ROCKWOOD CENTRE  Participants for job development  program sponsored by Rockwood  Cenlre, May 7 to August 24,  1990.  Full time program providing training in computer skills, bookkeeping, technical writing, hospitality  management and marketing.  Qualifications: Interest and aptitude for tourism business, basic  keyboarding skills, acceptable  written and oral communication  skills. Unemployed for 24 of past  30 weeks. Commitment to program, mature adult. No phone  calls. Send applications to Box  767, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 by  April 27,1990. #16  SEW IT UP!  New designs - standby  tavourites - repairs. Maria  885-2043. #16  K. CONSTRUCTION  885-2043  Craftsman - Carpenter  Chris Klymson #16  Handyman: Carpentry: Electrical:  Drywall: Painting: Fencing: Patio  Stones: No job too small. Alan  886-8741. #16  Going to the dump? I'll load it and  take It away, only $50 per load.  lh8 Nan 886-8741. #16  , H0me PROFESSIONAL  1 STEAM CLEANING  Carpels  POWERFUL TRUCK MOUNIEO  EOUIPMENI  BEST POSSIBLE RESULTS  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  MY PUCE OR YOURS  Professional auto body mechanic  will contract your work. Autos,  trucks, industrial, marine hulls,  fibreglass. plastic & exotic  finishes, welding. For appointment 885-7659 aft. 6pm.     #16  Molly Mouse has spaces available  for 18 months to school age. Call  886-3913. #19  After school care needed tor independent 8 yr. old. 886-2842.  #16  Full-time babysitting avail, in my  home. Mon.-Fri. Responsible  young adult w/good rels. Julie  885-9653. #17  Mother of one available for  babysitting, Tillicum Bay.  885-4810. #17  Exp.  NS/ND nanny available,  seeking live-In position, refs.  available. Call Carrie 465-6608.  #18  Lawns   cut  886-4824.  and  trimmed.  #17  3 yd. dump 10' flat winch  welder, handyman, most trades,  const. & clean landscaping, hauling. Ron 886-4938. #17  Handyman available, painting,  gardening, landscaping, elc.  JB5-3792. #17  DO YOU NEED  Brush Cutting, Rubbish Removal  Rolotilling, carpet/upholstery  cleaning, window cleaning,  mobile home washing, hedge  trimming. Skip's Mainlenance  Service. 885-2373. #17  COAST RENOVATION  Drywall, painting, sundecks,  skylights, additions, island service. Call Franz or Andy,  885-2493. #17  Wanted    -    dishwasher,  Creekhouse. 885-9321.      #16  Arbutus Officii Services  Time to update your resume?  Also bookkeeping, Income tax  returns - special rate on lamily  returns. 217 Teredo Square,  885-5212. #18  Versatile Construction Company  available for work from footings to  finish. Local references available,  air equipped. Call 886-3538  evenings. #17  Rooting,   Re-Rooting.  Reasonable  and  885-4190.  Repairs.  7 and 9 year old require after  school care, Roberts Creek or  Davis Bay area. Call Marg or  Wayne at 885-5192 or 885-5617.  #18  -"'       Business  Opportunities  have you ever wanled lo  start your own business?  would you like to learn how  to identity business  opportunities?  ...then...  you should attend the  "BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES AT  VOUR DOORSTEP"  CONFERENCE  in  POWELL RIVER  APRIL 21ST  8:45 AM  at the  BEACH GARDENS  RESORT  hear  SUCCESSFUL  ENTREPRENEURS  and  PROFESSIONALS  relay  VALUABLE  INFORMATION  and  PRESENT IDEAS  on  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  lhal exist  In  YOUR AREA!  lor more  INFORMATION  contact the  POWELL RIVER  CHAMBER OF  COMMERCE  485-4051  RETAIL TURN KEY  BUSINESS       ,  What il you rah huy a complete year round business,  including approx. $17,000  in inventory and equipment  plus FREE rent lor one year,  lor ontyW9<��.'Ytnrwould at  least' look IflKflt.light? Cell.-|  Gina at 885-9209 between  5-8 pm. Locations in Sechelt  and Gibsons.  Full or part-time couples or individuals for business of your  own. Local Amway distrioutor  assists you lor a splendid opportunity. 885-7144. #20  'A share in busy local travel  agency for working partner. Excellent prospects. For inlormation call Michael 885-3982 alter  6 pm. #18  #18  MOTHER'S IMMACULATE  LAWN MAINTENANCE  Cut & trim lawns, weeding flower  beds, mature & responsible  work. Call Karen 885-7072. #18  Professional &  Confidential  Correspndence  Reports,  Contracts, etc.  Stye tfaper Mill  883-9911  Invitation to Tender  All lound" rental ol Case  580C backhoe or equal -  Sechell District  Relerence: QO-7067  Closing Date: 25 Apr 90  Dig and blast pole holes  ��nd install anchors -  rSechell area.  ���Reference: 00-7068  Closing Date: 25 Apr 90  Details available from office  of  BC  Hydro Purchasing  Agent,1265 Howe St..Suite  200, Vancouver,  BC V6Z  2G8;     663-2577     or  663-2560.  Sealed tenders  clearly marked with relerence number will be received in Room 226. address as  above until 11:00 am on  above closing dales.  GLASSFORD  P R I: S S  I )1!SIGN STUDIOS  886-2622  INVITATION  TO TENDER  SEALED TENDERS  addressed to:  Head, Contracting Section, Material Management Division. Department ol Fisheries and  Oceans, 4th Floor  Registry Office. 555 West  Hastings Street Vancouver, B.C. V6B 5G3.  and marked:  VIHS 90 - 107 - MUSSEL  COLLECTION - JERVIS  INLET Elephant Pt.,  E.,  Ballet Bay and Agamen-  non Channel, S.  will be received up to:  2:00 p.m., local lime,  May 3, 1990.  The   Department   ol  Fisheries and Oceans Is  inviting tenders for the  services of an individual  with sea-worthy boat to  collect sea mussels from  period: May 14, 1990 to  March 18, 1991.  Sealed   bids   must   be  received at:  Department of Fisheries  and Oceans, 4th Floor  Registry Office, 555 West  Hastings Street. Vancouver, B.C. V6B5G3 on  or before May 3, 1990 at  2:00 p.m.  Contract specifications  and tender forms may be  obtained from the Department ol Fisheries  Madeira Park (604)  883-2613 or Mr. Rudy  Chiang at (604)  666-3150. For further information call R. Chiang.  The contract may not  necessarily be awarded  to the lowest bidder, or  any bidder. Bids received  after the specified closing  time will be returned  unopened.  K. Chilton  A/Head. Contracts Section  Material Management Division  Fisheries  and Oceans  Peches  et Oceans  l+l  Biujil.  Se���� c��.  Find il.  Mil  18' Hourston Glasscrafl. hard  top, 90 HP Mercury 0/B,  sounder, VHF, covered, $7150.  885-9665. #16ss>|  16' Clinker "Putt-Putt" with 12  HP l/B motor. An economical  boat In gd. working order, $1250  OBO. 886-2738 aft. 5 pm.     (716  Evinrude 15 HP, $300; Silver  Seagull, $500; Yamaha 9.9 HP.  $1500.885-9772. #18ss  14' Thermolile FG, 50 HP Merc,  Irailer, exc. shape, $2500 OBO.  885-4593 or 885-7058.       #18  Shoreline boat trailer, 1000 Ib.  capacity, never in salt water,  $450.883-2746. #18  25' Owens-type hull, no engine,  for sale 'as is, where Is', in  damaged condition, located  Cameron Rd., high offer takes.  883-2200,883-9364. #16  22' fibreglass boat and trailer,  OMC V8, OMC leg, sounder, CB,  bait bag, downriggers, view at  Maderla Marina, $11,500.  883-2746. #'��  2 or 3 bdrm. house lor lamily ol 4  N/S, N/D, no pets, long term,  storage or garage. Prelerabiy on  or belore June 1.885-7111 eves.  943-8850 coll. #16  Prof, couple. 2 children, need 2  plus bdrm. May f. Will lease  886-7478. #16  Local professional potter requires  studio space, min. 400 q. ft. or  living/studio arrangement by  June I. Rels. Ron 885-4560.  #16  Looking to rent small house In  Gibsons, Rels. avail., require immed. Barb 886-6490. #17  Mature couple seek small place to  rent, will do house and yard  maintenance. 885-3792.     #17  Local dance teacher seeks home.  April to Aug. Hope 685-9863.  #17  Prof, couple need home in or near  Irvine's Landing. Pret. 2 bdrm.,  yard, long-term. 883-9392.  #17  2 to 3 bedroom house, couple  with baby, reliable, good  references, Gibsons/Roberts  Creek area. Call 886-7359.   #18  Room & private accommodations  in exchange lor light housekeeping, occasional child care. Meal  preparation, some gardening,  yard work. Mature woman, rels,  ideal lor writer, sell-employed.  886-3646. #16  Reliable student lor yard work, 6  hrs./wk,. $5/hr. Roberts Creek.  885-5363. #16  Casual yard work in Roberts  Creek. $6/hr. 885-5505.     #16  Help wanled In art gallery & Iraming shop. Please send resume to  Box 237. Gibsons. B.C.   '    #16  The Ministry ol Social Services &  Housing urgently needs loster  homes lor children 12-16 years.  Please contact Judy Walls at  885-7101 weekdays. #18  FULL TIME  Counter Assistant. Must be  neat and tidy, able lo smile  and willing to be trained lo  bake.  Call 885-2616 Sechelt  5 am -1 pm  Waitresses  Bartenders  & Cooks  Full or Part-Time  w  m  Peninsula Motor Inn,   M9-29Q4 |  Retail clerk, Sunshine Coast Slippers. Apply al factory 885-7413.  #16  Production workers required at  Egmont Fish Plant Ltd. Must be  dependable and able lo arrange  own transportation. Phone Kelly  or Ron at 883-9521. #18  Wanted, person to interview sport  fishermen on the Sunshine Coasl.  Fisheries knowledge an asset.  Need an ability to communicate  with people. Reliable vehicle required. Shift work. Call Lisa  656-0127. #16  Experienced waitress wanted Immediately. Apply Seaview  Gardens. Gibsons. 886-9219 #18  Shop Easy requires bakers assistant. Exp. preferred lo start immed. Contacl Brian Blackwell  885-9823 or 885-9989.       #16  29.  Business IL  Home Services  KERLEII TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping ��� Limbing ��� Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,  Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 803-2109  TFN  Video Register lor insurance, real  estate & special occasions.  Ghislaine Geneau 885-3317. #16  Pacific Construction - a division of  Tolan Dev. Ltd. renovations,  basements, drywall. t-bar ceilings, suspended drywall ceilings,  finishing carpentry. For Iree  estimates call Roland at.  885-4847. #18  North Pacific Boal Building - a  division ot Tolan Dev. Ltd. repair  and restoration, cabinets, elc.  wood & fiberglass boats. Call  Roland at 885-4847. #18-  $M TREE SERVICE  Topping, trimming, pruning,  danger tree removal, bonded and  insured, 20 years experience.  885-3897. #16  The Beat Deo�� Aieimdl  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  4  A A (minimum) for 10 words  em9  each additional word  (Births. Lost & Found FREED  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 ft MASTERCARD accepted.  "Saw SeT  CLASSIFIEDS  ��1500  ��100  up to 10 words  each additional word  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*3930  Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886*2622  FAX: 886*7725 Available for public  Pender Harbour Office  FRIDAY 4:30 pm  Your ad, featuring 1 Item only, will run 4 consecutive weeks, then will be cancelled unless  you Instruct us to renew It BY NOON  SATURDAY. (Not available to commercial  advertisers). Coast News, April 16,1990  21.  Coastal ***  �� Tires  ?&&  *    ^0-'  BRIDGESTONE "Tire Specials"  f*��i  ��� *������  List  Sale  F9E  ||                    Size  Price  Price  II 27X8.50R14 TL ROWL/CLBR  195.30  126.95  jl 30X9 50R15 TL ROWL/CLBR  225.90  146.84  ��lvJ  11 31X10.50R15 TL ROWL/CLBR  237.60  154.44  al 33X11.50R15 TL ROWL/CLBR  270.60  175.89  1 33X12.50R15 TL ROWL/CLBR  290.90  189.09  H LT215/75R15TL ROWL/CLBR  183.50  119.28  ��� LT235/75R15 TL ROWL/CLBR  199.70  129.81  ��� 31X10 50R16.5 TL ROWL/CLBR  267.60  173.94  ��� 33x12.50R16.5 TL ROWL/CLBR  327.80  213.07  ��� 255/85R16 TL RWL/LBRaatUaaa.  240.00  156.00  List  Sale  Size  Price  Price  195/75R15 TL RWL LBR  166.40  108.16  215/75R15 TL RWL LBR  176.70  114.86  235/75R15TLB/WF/N  192.30  125.00  235/75R15 TL RWL LBR  209.10  135.92  LT215/85R16 TL B/W F/N  206.20  134.03  LT235/85R16 TL B/W F/N  209.30  136.05  LT235/85R16 TL B/W F/N  217.60  141.44  875R16.5 TL B/W F/N  218.50  142.03  875R16.5TLB/WF/N  227.30  147.75  950R16.5 TL B/W F/N  240.90  156.59  950R16.5TLB/WF/N  250.40  162.76  18570R13  S407 All Season  Outlined White  Letters  $7300  Usl  Sale  Size  Price  Price  P155/80R13 W/W F/B  85.20  59.64  P165/80R13 W/W F/B  96.90  67.83  P175/80R13 W/W F/B  103.60  72.52  P185/80R13W/WF/B  108.20  75.74  P185/75R14 W/W F/B  116.90  11.83  P195/75R14 W/W F/B  122.10  15.47  P205/75R14 W/W F/B  129.40  90.58  P205/75R15 W/W F/B  134.30  94.01  P215/75R15W/WF/B  140.00  91.00  P225/75R15 W/W F/B  145.10  101.57  P235/75R15 W/W F/B  152.60  106.12  * Here are only r ^J  4. �� 1  "��������������������...,  r t��tn example  fflfil  ^cSrr5m&see  tor yoursen  *b  'fa  V7  List  Sale  Size  Price  Price  P155/80SR13W/WF/B  100.30  70.21  P165/80SR13 W/W F/B  114.00  79.80  P175/80SR13W/WF/B  121.90  85.33  P185/80SR13 W/W F/B  127.20  89.04  P175/70SR13 W/WF/B  119.00  83.30  P185/70SR13 W/W F/B  124.60  87.22  P195/70SR13W/WF/B  131.70  92.19  P185/75SR14 W/W F/B  137.50  96.25  P195/75SR14 W/W F/B  143.70  100.59  P205/75SR14 W/W F/B  152.20  106.54  P215/75SR14W/WF/B  170.10  119.07  P185/70SR14 W/W F/B  138.90  97.23  P205/70SR14 W/W F/B  147.40  121.80  P205/75SR15W/WF/B  158.00  110.60  P215/75SR15W/WF/B  164.70  115.29  P225/75SR15W/WF/B  170.70  119.49  P235/75SR15W/WF/B  179.50  125.65  P215/70SR15W/WF/B  176.70  123.69  P225/70SR15 W/W F/B  185.70  129.99  '������\#JI^  List  Sale  Size  Price  Price  White Sidewall  P155/80R13  87.50  49.50  P165/80R13  100.70  57.50  P175/80R13  108.80  51.50  P185/80R13  113.00  62.50  P185/75R14  117.00  64.50  P195/75R14  121.00  65.50  P205/75R14  127.50  68.50  P215/75R14  136.70  74.50  P205/75R15  135.30  73.50  P215/75R15  141.00  75.50  P225/75R15  147.10  79.50  P235/75R15  155.40  85.50  P235/75R15XL  166 30  89.50  ���������������������������������������llal  oodrich  -T/AThres  ��� ��$* .  c^  A^yy*  Ust  Sale  1         Slzl  Price  Price  1 White Sidewall  P175/70SR13  113.30  79.31  P185/70SR13  119.40  13.56  P195/70SR13  124.80  17.36  P205/70SR13  129.50  90.65  P185/70SR14  127.60  8932  P195/70SR14  134 30  94.01  P205/70SR14  141.90  99.33  P215/70SR14  146.00  102.20  P215/70SR15  151.60  106.12  1 P225/70SR15  159.70  111.79  1 P235/70SR15  163.20  114.24  1 P255/70SR15  171.40  119.98  sVi  tf  ���  List  Sale  I              Size  Price  Price  1 Serrated Black Letters  P245/50R16  181.70  132.64  Raised While/  1 Serrated Black Letters  P215/50R13  168.50  123.01  P235/50R13  191.20  139.58  P245/50R14  208.30  152.06  P265/50R14  211.50  154.40  P265/50R15  216.20  157.83  P275/50R15  224.30  163.74  P295/50R15  234.60  171.26  P195/60SR13  130.90  95.56  P205/60SR13  139.50  101.84  P215/60SR13  147 50  107.67  P195/60SRI4  150.00  109.50  P215/60SR14  154.40  112.71  P225/60SR14  161 20  117.68  P235/60SR14  166 20  122.79  P245/60SR14  17820  130.09  P235/60SR15  182 60  133.44  P245/60SR15  188.60  137.68  P255/60SR15  194.70  142.13  P275/60SR15  21650  158.05  P215/65SR15  164 00  119.72  P175/70SR13  12350  90.16  P185/70SR13  130 10  94.97  P195/70SR13  135.10  98.62  P205/70SR13  141 20  103.08  P185/70SR14  139.10  101.54  P195/70SR14  146 40  106.17  P205/70SR14  154.70  112.93  P215/70SR14  159.10  116.14  P225/70SR14  167.80  122.49  P235/70SR14  173.70  126.10  P215/70SR15  165.20  120.60  P225/70SR15  174.10  177.90  127.09  129.17  P2  15/70SR15  P2  J5/70SR15  186 BO  136.36  P2  35/70SR15  218.30  159.36  Hwy. 101  One Milt; West  of Gibsons  886-2700  Tire, Br.ilu' it Suspension Centre  Your Loc.tlly Owneil TIRE   LAND Store  m  le  er  r-  xJ  le  s.  9  y  t  is Sechelt Inlet study  Final draft approved  After six months of delay, the  final obstacle to signing the  Sechelt Inlets Coastal Strategy  has been removed and the document accepted by all signatory  agencies.  The final stand-off occurred  over a small stretch of foreshore  in Tuwanek. The forest industry  wanted the 24 or so hectares  designated 'Resource Management' to accommodate the  possibility of future log dump.  Local residents and others  fought for a recreational  designation.  ITie "final" draft brought to  the Foreshore Advisory Task  Force (FATF) last October left  the strip an "area of conflict"  with specific procedures lo be  followed in resolving the question al a future time. Although  initially accepted by those present at the October 4 meeting, it  was later rejected bv the Council of Forest Industries (COF1)  and subsequently the Ministry  of Forests.  Last Tuesday saw a resolution to the disagreement with a  simple wording change in the  definition of 'Area of Conflict'  which will be included in the  text of the document. The wording accepted by everyone, including the COFI representative  was, "Critical for recreation  -boating, diving, foreshore use.  Ministry of Forests' plans indicate possible logging on  upland areas which may require  use of this area for dumping;  residents are concerned over the  impacts of proposed intermittent use of this as a log dump  site. Sensitivities of nearby  residents to possible intrusions  of forestry activity on lifestyles  need to be addressed."  I'nder the terms of the process for changing designations,  all interested parties are  guaranteed a hearing before any  primary designation is given to  this piece of foreshore.  With the agreement to officially recognize the conflict of  the Tuwanek area, the Sechelt  Inlet Study is complete. This  revolutionary document is the  first of its kind in this province.  In essence, if not in law, it has  zoned all the waters of Sechelt,  Salmon and Narrows Inlets.  The signatory agencies have all  agreed to, "...support and cooperate with the intent of the  Sechelts Inlets Coastal Strategy  including the Area Designation  Plan and policies...".  These agencies include all  relevent local governments; the  Provincial Ministries of  Agriculture and Fisheries,  Crown Lands, Environment,  Forests, Municipal Affairs,  Federal Fisheries and Oceans  and citizens groups representing  affected residents.  In a comment to the Coasl  News, FATF Chairman Gordon Wilson said, "I'm very  pleased we were able to finalize  what is a landmark study in BC.  If we could get the provincial  government to enter inlo this  kind of integrated land use  planning, we wouldn't have  situations like the Carmanah."  w  .Save on ���  Armstrong Floors  Fot o hnited time you con save $2 00 pet void  on two of Aimstiong's most populoi ptodutts.  Sove on Comtrk* Vki)rl no-wm Hoorinj,  considered by mtiny (rs the 'best vrjloe' in  floating today. Save on Stotstep1" Sotoron;  ieotunrtg Aimstiong's exclusive Soto��� wen  suttee that keeps its 'Ike-new look' In longer  than ordinary no-wax floors.   IS"*-"***"!  DeVries' akeetv leu ptttet  or proltltloiurty ImlirM  Armstrong Hewing. Limited Time Only.  Acl now ond choose liom ovei 45 conteripoiory  ond highly foshtonoble pottetns ond colours.  .  utitiil flooring designed in step wilh ol your  Beautt        .  decorating needs  Armstrong.  .Great Looks.  Great Value  Sechelt seeks  answers to  housing crisis  Body recovered  The body of Willie Dimitrius Parker, 19, who recently  drowned in Chapman Creek was recovered April 9 by divers.  The North Carolina native was found by divers from Can  Dive Services of North Vancouver at a depth of 28 feel in the  second pool beneath the falls.  Invitation to walk  The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee invites everyone to  join us in the annual Vancouver Walk for Peace and  Planetary Survival, Saturday, April 21.  We will meet at 11:30 am at Kits Beach concession stand.  Look for the Peace Committee banner.  This uplifting event joins peace and environmental con-     cems ns part of Karth Day celebrations.  French Immersion |       Reconsidered once more  by Rose Nicholson  Temporary use permits that  would see the development of  short term accommodation to  alleviate the critical housing  shortage on the Coast were considered by a committee of  Sechelt Council at a meeting on  April 11.  Don Siemens, acting as agent  for the developers, described for  the committee plans to provide  trailer spaces on properties in  East Porpoise Bay and on Gun  Club Road.  Ray Stockwell is proposing  the installation of a 40-space  temporary trailer park on his  property in East Porpoise Bay  between Allen and Yew Streets,  and Mr. Ward is asking for approval of a 15-space park on  Gun Club Road. t' ��� ��� ~-  Stockwell is asking for a two-  year temporary permit, and indicated thai he will subdivide"  the property for residential use  after that time.  After a lengthy discussion,  the committee decided on  recommendations which will be  brought to council for a decision at Ihe regular meeting of  April 18.  Recommendations on the  Stockwell property call for  single-family, self-contained  units to be connected to an approved septic disposal system;  gravel roads with adequate ditching and dust-proofing and a  $10,000 letter of credit to ensure  removal of the facilities at the  end of the permit period.  As an initial survey of the  residents on Gun Club Road  showed that 40 per cent have  concerns about that development, the committee recom-  - mended a public hearing to  discuss the issue.  by Rose Nicholson  In an attempt to resolve the  conflict over French Immersion, school trustees will be  looking at two options. At the  April 10 school board meeting,  Trustees Lynn Chapman and  Maureen Clayton served notice  that at the next board meeting  of April 24, they will bring forward motions that may modify  the February decision to phase  out Early French Immersion  (EFI) and replace it with Middle  French Immersion (MFI).  ANNIVERSARY  ANNIVERSARY SAYINGS ON  QUALITY HOME FURNISHINGS  25 DAY SALE  See our huge colour llyer In your mellbox this week. ~i~52jJ>  lett Prleeil ltd letecM lett DtiiHyl lest letvlcel  Furniture Land  iM^a^n    f5��  ^  Hunting  & Fishing Supplies  885-4090 . .   GtttttOB  \atuneut  mLmum'mmmt^m^swam^mP.  Remington  Ruger  Winchester  RCBS  Colt  Daiwa  Berkley  Caddis  Eagle Claw  5649 Teredo St  Sechelt  (Green Gables  Building)  '  FREE  DELIVERY  Chapman's motion will ask  for a reconsideration of the  February decision and  Clayton's will ask for a referendum that will give the whole  community an opportunity to  vote on the issue.  Last week's meeting was  preceeded by an open forum  held at Elphinstone gym. The  forum was attended by about  200 people representing both  sides of the issue.  A presentation by the Sunshine Coast Parents for French  (SCPF) asked that the February  decision be immediately  rescinded. It was pointed out  that a motion could not be  rescinded but a motion to  reconsider would be possible.  The SCPF presentation expressed concern aboul the process used by the board to reach  its decision and asked that the  board clearly outline the problems involved in the Fl program and the parents be consulted in the decision-making  process.  Replying to the SCPF brief,  Trustee Maureen Clayton said,  "Some of the things you say are  true, and some simply arc not  true. Last June when we tried to  bring debate into the public  forum, we were harassed, we  were threatened and we were  put inlo a position where we fell  very uncomfortable with the  type of reaction we were getting...The board, and I think  justifiably so, decided to go into  closed doors to make this decision."  Clayton went on to discuss  the problems which have  developed around the EFI program, citing examples of overcrowding, extra busing costs,  teacher recruitment problems,  impact on the regular program  and a division that is developing  between the children in the two  programs.  "There is a sense that the  program is not for the whole  community, that there are two  sets of rules.. .These are the problems that I as a trustee get told  about. You wanted to know  some of the problems. Please  listen to them, because maybe,  by co-operation, we can understand them."  Continues  CARPET ROLL ENDS Start At  Start At$595  LINO ROLL ENDS  ���-aBSrSay: WH!ar��'��!'<VK^4,VK.  CARPET & LINO REMNANTS    Only 50*  sq. ft.  **Jateara^:-����<i��, yr ,v i*fVrcs  ��LU  Abbey's  (Spring Fever  700 Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-7112

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