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Sunshine Coast News Mar 18, 1991

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Array WSIDEt  REMEMBER WHFN  EDITOR LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  COMMU  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  91.8  -*+*-* THE SUNSHINE-  Coast  LEISURE  SPORTS  CLASSIFIED  Pagaie  Published on the Sunshine Coast  25' per copy on news stands  Page 12  Page 14  m  SERVING Trie SUNSHINE COAST SINCE IMS  March 16,1891      Volume as      Issue 11  Power  project  for Elaho  planned  Conservation officer Doug Pierce watches over Ihe tranquillized     Mellon last week. The three animals have been relocated lo Ihe  Stuart Burnside pholo  by  Stuart  Burnside  cougars (mother and kitten) which were captured near Port     Fraser Canyon.  Cougars Invade'Port Mellon  Three cougars captured in  two separate incidents last  Thursday near Port Mellon  have been released in the Fraser  Canyon. The animals came to  the attention of authorities after  one of the cats approached a  woman out with her dog.  Inga Fenwick told the Coast  News that she was waiting for a  friend at a booming ground  close to Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper Wednesday afternoon,  when a commotion from her  sheltie dog 'Julie' caused her lo  look around. Directly behind  her was a young cougar,  "within reaching distance."  "I just turned around and  there it was," said Fenwick, "it  backed off a couple of 'cougar  lengths' and I yelled at it and  threw a stone. It spat at me and  hissed, then it went slinking  away."  Fenwick, a resident of that  area since 1943, said it's only  the third such animal she's ever  seen there. She added that, after  her display of animosity scared  the animal away, she continued  to wait for her friend..."from  inside his truck."  District Conservation Officer  Doug Pierce learned of the encounter later trTartlaytifitfiiiatJe  arrangements with the Regional  Wildlife Control Officer Dennis  Pemble to come over from Abbotsford the following morning  (bringing bloodhounds and a  tranquillizer gun with him) to  help subdue the animal.  However, according to Pierce  when the two men arrived on  the scene at 8 am Thursday,  they judged from the tracks that  there were probably as many as  three mountain lions in the  area; a mother and two 'kittens'  (80 pounds each).  The bloodhounds were turned loose and, after a three hour  chase, two of the cougars (the  mother and a kitten) were treed  in two separate trees "about 200  yards apart".  Pierce said officer Pemble  tranquillized both of them while  they were "hissing down from  the branches" and they were  then taken to a storage, locaton  to await transportation to  Fraser Canyon, the area cited as  their new home. Later thai  afternoon, and after the first  two animals were safely incarcerated, he and Pemble went  back to the area, "just to make  sure there wasn't a third lion  around."  Again the dogs picked up a  scent, and, said Pierce, "after a  45 minute hunt," a second 'kitten' was drugged and soon  reunited with the rest of its  family.  "These animals are worth  saving," Pierce told the Coast  News, "they haven't been spoiled."  "Spoiled", according to  Pierce, is when mountain lions  come to rely on human habitation for their food source. He  noted that, while lions usually  prefer to kill their food and,  unlike bears, avoid such 'conveniences' as garbage, it isn't uncommon for them to begin to  regard household pets as an  easy source of sustenance.  Pierce said, at the present  time, there are numerous  * reports of mountain lions coming from all over the Coast,  from Port Mellon to Egmont.  He told the Coasl News that  between capturing the first two  lions and then the third, his time  was devoted to investigating  another, unrelated, cougar  report from Roberts Creek.  Pierce blames the apparent  'cat' inundation on spring, saying, "This happens every year."  He noted that, in an average  year, eight mouniain lions are  captured for re-release on the  Coast, "as a direct result of  complaints from area  residents."  Summing up the action provided by the conservation officers, lnga Fenwick said,  "They arrived very quickly, and  had the problem taken care of  in three hours. Then they came  back to double check and got  another animal."  Prompted by Robinson case  Skelly seeks  RCMP curbs  by Jan Michael Sherman  MP Ray Skelly is calling for  significant changes in the  RCMP Act which would bring  about a five-year review  mechanism of the act itself, as  well as the strengthening of the  authority of the independent  RCMP Public Complaints  Commission.  Skelly's move came about  partially as a consequence of the  Donald Robinson/RCMP  assault case. This week, the  federal police force agreed that  Coast resident Robinson had  been assaulted twice by Gibsons  Cpl. Bruce Waite while Robinson was in custody. Senior  RCMP Officer Norman Inkster  also issued an apology to  Robinson.  Skelly was involved in the  case almost from the beginning.  "Robinson and his family tried  for an investigation, but were  frustrated at the lack of  cooperation," said Skelly.  "They came to me. (Ultimately)  I wrote to the Solicitor-General  asking for an investigation, but  he said he'd looked into the  matter and that Mr. Robinson  was the 'author of his own  misfortune.' "  Skelly wrote a second,  "stronger" letter, but, again,  was seriously disappointed with  the response, particuarly as it  related to "Robinson's medical  condition." The Robinson  family went ot BC's ombudsman, who suggested they  go to the RCMP Public Complaints Commission.  "The RCMP officially opposed an investigation by the  commission, claiming that while  Robinson had been arrested on  September 30, 1988, the Complaints Commission had nol  received its mandate until October I���the next day!" Skelly  said with some lingering  disbelief. "But the courts  Upheld the commission's right  to investigate."  As a direct result of their investigation into the Donald  Robinson case, the Complaints  Commission discovered what  Skelly describes as "serious inadequacies in their  authority...They've made 38  recommendations for changes  to the RCMP Act to make their  agency more effective."  The MP was quick to point  out that, "getting the RCMP is  not the raison d'etre for attempting to bring about these  changes. This agency (the Complaints Commission) makes a  good police force better. Ninety  per cent of all citizen complaints  MP Ray Skelly calls for public  against the RCMP are mediated  or dismissed as having no basis.  Only a very few���like Don  Robinson's���ever go this far."  Skelly hopes to get representatives from all three political  parties, the RCMP, and the  Complaints Commission to  come before the Justice Committee in order to "collectively  bring these changes forward."  Asked what his position would  be should the RCMP choose  not to become involved in this  legislative push to amend the  RCMP Act and strengthen the  powers of the Public Complaints Commission, Skelly  simply replied, "In the final  analysis, we'll go ahead with or  without the RCMP.  "The commission wants���as  do   I   and   others-public  disclosure of disciplinary action.  Jin Michael Sherman photo  response from the RCMP when  disciplinary action is involved.  There must be public disclosure  (on the part of the RCMP) as to  what's been done in any case of  a disciplinary nature to enable  the public to ascertain whether  the punishment fits the crime."  Staff Sergeant Hamilton,  speaking on behalf of  Superintendent Cowlie of the  Vancouver sub-division of the  RCMP, was asked by the Coasl  News to comment on reports  circulating which contend that  Cpl. Bruce Waite is to be  transferred and promoted.  Hamilton had no comment.  Waite himself laughingly  dismissed the report as having  no basis in fact. "I don't have  the destiny of my career," he  told the Coast News.  by J<ui Michael Sherman  A massive, 350MW (megawatt) hydroelectric project on  the Elaho River that is intended  to supply electrical power for  export to American public  utilities in the Pacific  Northwest, has entered the  "pre-application phase" of the  Energy Project Review Process.  According to a memorandum  from the Ministry of Energy,  Mines and Petroleum Resources  (MEMPR), Fairmile Construction Ltd proposes to commence  the construction phase in early  1993, | completing the billion  dollanplus project sometime in  1997.  The Elaho River is above  Princess Louisa Inlet at the  head of Jervis Inlet. It is part of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Area A, and Area  Director Gordon Wilson made  it clear at the SCRD meeting  last Thursday that he had  substantial concerns and questions regarding the entire project.  "Fairmile's prospectus calls  for a 500 foot high earth and  rock-filled dam to be built on  the Elaho some 4.5 miles above  the confluence of the Elaho and  the Squamish. This means both  rivers will be heavily impacted."  The construction company  will also produce 725,000 acre-  feet of live storage which  translates to approximately  7000 acres put under water. The  area currently consists of forest  land and wildlife habitat.  According to Wilson, the law  requires that "some reference  be made to the BC Utilities  Commission for permission to  proceed with this project. The  Ministry of the Environment  (Water Management Branch) is  going lo have to review it,  because the project will completely change the course of the  Elaho River."  "There's a whole eco-sysiem  lhal is going to be  flooded���destroyed",   Wilson  pointed out, suggesting that an  impact study of the power site  environment will be needed if  for no other reason than thai  "There will be a 230KV, Single  Circuit line running 36 miles to  the Cheekye Station just outside  Squamish."  Fairmile's prospectus claims  that there will be some $400  million in construction costs,  suggesting that some revenues  will be coming into this area.  But what the SCRD directors  want to know is to what extent  local government will receive  direct financial compensation.  Jeremy Frith, Area F Director, angrily noted that "They'll  be creating a totally different  environment by diverting the  Elaho. This is for private pro-  Jit���and it's madness!"  Frith wasn't the only board  member questioning the raison  d'etre for the project. The idea  of "damming BC rivers lo supply energy to the United States"  was of concern to many. Said  Director Brett McGillivray:  "We can't stress enough  becoming involved in this process. Our environment is in  jeopardy. We take the  risk���others get the  benefit...This project is not  even for the benefit of BC���this.  is dangerous stuff! There's been  no consultation with local interests."  A motion proposed by Director Gordon Wilson and amended by Gibsons' representative  Eric Small was passed  unanimously. It establishes for  the record that the SCRD is opposed to the project until it  receives more substantial information and/or the findings of  an impaci study.  Said Gordon Wilson, "We  want those people (Fairmile) to  come and make a presentation  to the board."  Part of Fairmile's rationale  for choosing Ihe Elaho River  site for their power plant is  revealed in their prospectus:  "All affected areas are currently  uninhabited and have little  public access."  Bus schedule clash  by Rose Nicholson  The Sunshine Coasl, not too  long ago, had only the limited  services of the Maverick buses,  but has graduated to the point  where it is now served by three  different bus services. There are  times when this abundance trips  over itself, and Diane Shafer of  the Gibsons Bus Service is trying to iron out some of the glitches.  In a letter to the Regional  District, Shafer has asked for  help to correct current schedule  overlaps and duplication with  the BC Transit Minibus runs.  She points out that the Gibsons bus, which operates within  the town and surrounding  areas, provides an extensive service, with runs from 5:30 am to  9 pm (and to 10:30 pm on  weekends and holidays).  Because it is a privately owned  company, the Gibsons bus finds  itself trying to compete with the  government subsidized minibus,  "and there are times," she said,  "when we are hard pressed."  On some runs in Gibsons,  both the minibus and the Gibsons bus travel the same route  'Am*''  Gibsons  Bus  driver  Diane  Sedate  only minutes apart. In other  cases, passengers travelling on  the minibus from the Sechelt  direction miss Gibsons bus connections to the ferry by a few  minutes.  Shafer is suggesting a change  in routes and scheduling for  both services that would  eliminate the duplication of services and provide runs to a  wider area.  "With such a wide area to  service," she said, "and so few  vehicles, it seems unbelievable  that one area should have two  buses going to the same destination within five minutes, and  other areas with no service at  all.  "There is no need for competition between our buses. We  have both had passenger in-  Please tain to page 5  mm Coast News, March 18,1991  Early death for RCCA?  ���  mm 'Irf ���  H  '  Ce   A    "*      '  .      f>         -   '^11  EjBKH  *'!\S^  Hk      1 Wri  . �� n  ���faV      ���                                                     ���  o h  TUG  1/  (v;  r fi   c" /? C V A  pisr �� / C T     H A Lu,  /*�� a y. a iy  . y. *  f ���     ufl'C*'-,r*��'"   ..< -J y  ^f 1^1  mKB*��l\ ._   The Roberts Creel  Locals gathered fc  Thanks to the Gib  i,^r=i_ali '         25           55  MmS&tL.  Hall opening In 1934 was a festive occasion,  r picture-taking to commemorate the event,  sons Museum for the Interior photo.  Service within 10 weeks  Ferry plans  still vague  by Calhrine Fuller  and Jan Michael Sherman  Speaking at a press conference following a lengthy  meeting wilh Stewart Vinnells,  the man intending to bring a  fast, passenger-only ferry to Ihe  Sunshine Coast, specifically  Gibsons, Mayor Eric Small  acknowledged lhat, "We all see  a definite housing crisis coming  soon wilh or without the fast  ferry."  This remark was prompted  by a Coast News question regarding the impact of some 70 ferry  employees, which Vinnells'  Island Development Group  Ltd., will situate in Gibsons  with the implementation of the  new service, set lo begin in May.  In Small's view, ihe exacerbation of the existing housing  crunch in the Gibsons area is  something Ihe Gibsons Council  is already trying lo prepare for.  "All the current council  members were elected on a clear  platform of anticipating, controlling and preparing for  growth," the mayor asserted.  Dr. Vinnells met wilh Small  and Gibsons' aldermen last Fri  day providing, for the first lime,  an opportunity for the town to  voice iheir concerns and ask  questions. Alderman John  McNevin said lhat he had some  "concerns" about the project,  bui fell thai al ihis point in  lime, "Wc don'l have a problem."  Mayor Small said lhal for  council members Ihe meeting  with Vinnells confirmed what  ihey already suspecled���lhat  the infrastructure for the ferry  service is nol yel firm.  For his pari, Dr. Vinnells  described Ihe meeting as an opportunity for his company to  "...explore the different  possibilities of what's  available."  "We're looking for longterm  solutions," Vinnells claimed,  adding that he will be working  closely with Gibsons municipal  staff and council member to  find permanent, satisfactory arrangements for parking, bus  service, and waiting facilities.  "Il won't be successful unless  we all work logether," he emphasized, "but there's no question lhal all lhal will be resolved."  �� *  lfmMrtMlfMH    '  ���r.- ������>-:  ������- ���   ' ��� "' '���'Cjm  5!  ���let  1,  ^������r*hJu*  '���fillfce   Pfl^laeS^JlL  laaal*~       >*"���   tJS&feY, i*;T*B  WamAmaamP^m7>'- jj2  eaaaaam\*tJeaP   If  3&��&$m*!y   ���    ���!  4              ^  ?~"JHfjF^  ^^Sessss*  Stewart  Vinnells  (left) of  Island  Development  Group, and  Mayor Eric  Small met  last Friday  to discuss  the infrastructure  necessary  for the new  fast ferry  service.  Rose Nkflolsori  photo  The fast ferry venture will,  according to Vinnells, be a great  success. He explained thai his  company submitted a 'generic  proposal' after conducting  numerous surveys. He agreed  that the Sandwell study, releas-  by Stuart Burnside  The death of the Roberts  Creek Community Association  could arrive as early as April if  the community does not begin  to show support, according to  Association Chairman Harry  Almond.  The Community Associationr  a non-profit organization that  has, under one name or  another, provided a rallying  point and forum for Roberts  Creek residents for nearly 60  years, has become a burden to  some of its executive members.  "The annual election is coming up in April," said Almond,  "And some of the people on Ihe  executive board don't want lo  be bothered anymore. "It's the  same people who keep it running year after year, and they're  tired."  Almond's rationale for Ihe  lack of interest in the Association is "People can't be  bothered unless something affects them, then the people  show up al ihe hall (Roberts  Creek Community hall) lo demand action."  The current membership of  the Association, according to  Almond, is about 50, and he  estimates the current 'Creek  population to be around 3000.  "That's nol a hell of a lol of interested people."  Almond says the function of  the Association is to deal with  everything...every little thing  that comes up that bothers  somebody in Roberts Creek."  On Ihe list of Association accomplishments, Almond lists  ihe establishment of the Roberls  Creek Volunteer Fire Depart  ed in June of 1990 by the BC  Ferry Corporation, v/ai probably overly optimistic in its  estimate of potential users.  Mayor Small added that���in  his opinion���Dr. Vinnells' projections were also optimistic.  An American Dreamscape  I woke fearful and drenched  in sweat, wilh red, while, and  blue stars and stripes dancing a  patriotic lango in front of my  sleep-starved eyes.  The content of the dream, Ihe  fabric of the nighlmare which  had been so clear momenis ago,  was shredded and indistinguishable like the makings of  a good burrito. Bui the revelation spinning out of my nocturnal middlings hil me like a ion  of smart carpet bombs, impacting squarely on the grey-  speckled shag of my head.  It's gonna be Quayle-Rcagan  in '92! Remember, folks, you  read about it first right here,  right now. The only reason I'm  letting you in on this Mother-  Of-AII-Satoris is because of the  obvious implications such a  presidential ticket holds for  Canada.  We are, after all, one of the  El Primo Sychophantes of the  New World Order, And we're  gonna be expected to keep car-  ryin' water for that Big  American Global Swat Team as  it bestrides the planet ever on  the lookout for new and more  odious���and over-rated  ���tanktown dive artists to set up  and annihilate.  In my dream I saw George  "American Caesar" Bush, on  his yuppie knobby knees, praying to Saddam and Noriega.  FROM THE HIP  J.M. Sherman  They were in the form of those  stuffed figures you hurl  baseballs at on the carnival midway. A third figure with a question mark for a face bobbed  back and forth in front of  George, emitting wheezy,  squeaky, blood-curdling  chuckles and chortles.  I knew what this meant. Bush  has led a charmed life to this  point and knows it. He knows  he can't get any luckier than he  did with Noriega or that  Panamanian clown's clone,  Saddam Hussein. Hell, recently  Bush bragged that American  soldiers were safer on the front  lines during Desert Storm than  is your  average Connecticut  Slate Trooper on patrol in  Newark. Can such excessive  pride, such hubris, go for long  uncorrected?  In my dream, Bush is now  leading a joyful, clown-suited  Danny Quayle lo the Tunnel of  Love which boasts an entrance  in the shape of a seductive male  mouth with vcrmillion lips and  tiled-down teelh. Bush buys  Quayle a candy floss and turns  him over to a large old man in  combat fatigues carrying a  raygun.  The meaning is un-  mistakeable! With his approval  rating higher lhan God's immediately following the creation, Bush is unlikely to run for  a second term because he's certain to win!  And if he wins, what does he  do for an encore once the  domestic situation becomes  even more untenable and  politically damaging as it was  prior to the Hundred Hour  Rout? Liberate the homeless?  Redistribute the wealth? Or,  even better, re-invade Vietnam  and set the record straight?  Naw, Bush is not as out of  touch with reality as I tend to  give him credit for. But don't  take my word for it, here's the  last image in my dream. There  was this tall glass tower shaped  sorta like the United Nations  building, but it was moving  across oceans and great land  masses, gleaming and twinkling  with thousands of points of  light.  It hovers over the White  House, a staircase of coloured,  cushioned air appears. Danny  Quayle, wearing a cap saying  "PREZ" and feeding the  Presidential Seal herring from a  pail, ambles over to where Vice-  President Ronald Reagan  stands autographing copies of  his new book "The Bucks Stop  Here And I Keep Them".  Down the staircase descends  the Supreme Leader of the New  World Order, wearing an  American flag loincloth and  carrying a sceptre with a rubber  stamp head which prints the  words "RE-MADE BY  AMERICA" on any surface,  including liquids. Beside George  Bush, wearing matching red,  white, and blue-striped sweats  and Reeboks, stand Saddam  Hussein and Manuel Noriega.  Both carry bibles. Both have  crewcuts. Saddam carries a  small styrofoam cooler full of  Dr. Pepper.  Bush signals to his myopic  pilot and, with a crisp salute,  Joe Clark revs up the floating  New World Order headquarters.  Now, is there any question  that it's gonna be Quayle and  Reagan in '927  ment, the present availability of  a SCRD water supply, and most  important in many ways, the  settlement plan the Association  helped institute ten years ago.  "The settlement plan has  served a great purpose," said  Almond, "it settled the zoning  and land use in Roberts Creek  so that it wasn't going to be  chopped up by the developers."  He notes however that, once  the settlement plan was  established, residents have had  less reason to worry, and have  become complacent about the  Association. "Again, unless  something else comes up that  bothers them."  Almond feels all that would  be necessary to encourage the  continuation of the Association  would be a show of support  from the community. "Even if  people just show up for the  monthly meetings, it lets us  know the Association is  valued."  Almond would have it known  that the Community Association can and does deal with  issues beyond the boundaries of  Roberts Creek "Restructuring,  location of highways, disputes  wilh BC Ferries...you name it."  This is done through letters to  Victoria, or the various government ministries, organization of  petitions, contact with other  local government entities, etc.  "We're a voice for the people," asserts Almond, "But  they've got to want to talk."  Even if the Association  doesn't fold in April, there is a  "very good" possibility the  community hall will be sold.  "The upkeep is just getting to  be too much because there is no  community interest," he said.  Taxpayers hit  by Stuart Burnside  Sechelt businesses along  Cowrie Street could pay $26.37  per metre of frontage property  to help finance the Downtown  Revitalization project, according to an initial report from  the Revitalization Committee,  while the District of Sechelt and  private residences could pay  $23.51 and $6.59 per metre  respectively.  The first stage of the project  (henceforth to be known as the  Cowrie Street Beautification Initiative, according to Committee  Chairman Doug Reid) would  remove the hydro, telephone  and cable lines from Cowrie and  see ornamental lighting installed.  The report, presented by Reid  at last Wednesday's committee  meeting, estimated the cost of  stage one at $378,764; after  receiving applicable grant, and  is to be financed through the  province's downtown revitalization programme at six per cent  interest over 15 years.  "That's a darn good rale,"  said Reid, "But it may change  between now and when we float  the loan next year."  The cost per metre would  mean the business share of the  financing  would  amount   to  $188,735, the District's portion  would amount to $160,540,  wilh residences providing  $15,621 (Ihe district would agree  lo absorb the cost that would  have gone to the school and  church located in the project  scope, some $3866).  "The reason the District's  costs are less than the commercial rate," "explained planner  Rob Sabine, "is because we are  paying 100 per cent of our own  frontage (as the businesses will)  plus great portions of other  frontages, but it's less than 100  per cent, so, on our total per-  meire basis, it's going to come  to less than the 100 per cent."  Alderman Reid clarified by  saying, "We (the District) are  paying 75 per cent for the  residences between Ocean and  Trail, as well as 90 per cent of  ihe cost to the school (Sechelt  Elementary)."  In 1987, when the first  revitalization plans were being  discussed for Sechelt, costs were  estimated al $800 to $1000 per  lot frontage. All the changes at  that lime were to take place on  private properly, so there would  have been no costs to taxpayers.  Al that time, the revitalization  scheme failed, with less than the  required 50 per cent approval  from property owners.  We Remember When  S YEARS AGO  The SCRD Planning Committee recommended that a  one-year moratorium be placed on new fish farms in  Sechelt Inlet until such time as further research is undertaken on the effects of high density fish farming in the Inlet. Gordon Halsey of the Ministry of the Environment told  Directors that experiences in Scotland have shown that  waste material from fish farms can result in the destruction of oxygen In the water, leading to the death of animal  life.  10 YEARS AQO  Sentences described as lighter than expected were  handed down last week In Vancouver on residents of the  Sunshine Coast and Powell River who obstructed work taking place on the controversial Cheekeye-Dunsmuir power  line.  IS YEARS AGO  Area A Director Jack Paterson is concerned over problems that might arise with the Regional District taking  over the function of maintenance of sewer systems. The  cost to the taxpayer will be one quarter mil.        i  25 YEARS AGO  The Federal Department of Public Works Is considering  the possibility of constructing docking facilities at Selma  Park.  At an Area Water committee meeting In Gibsons Health  Centre, Martin Dayton, professional engineer, estimated a  minimum of $825,000 would be required to set up a water  district system based on six Inch piping.  35 YEARS AGO  Two cougars were shot and killed near Roberts Creek.  Apparently both were starving, as their stomachs were  found to be empty In an autopsy.  Sechelt School District received a budget of $405,015  from the Department of Education; this Is an Increase of  nearly $58,000 over 1955.  45 YEARS AQO  William Greelees has been awarded the contract to  reconstruct the wharf at Gibsons Landing for the amount  of $81,210.  !-��������"���: :  s\sss\sssssssss\Wm*s^r^"''!''  .      .        ,      - .������ , '..,...    r\ , -,  ... ,��'.tTr -.'��� -*���'* "*  .'.��'. ��� -* m~m-m9, ' "  ,t   *>   Wi*"* .**>���   *  .-JLttH Coast News, March 18,1991  C.F. Breakthrough spurs local rivals  by Cathrine Fuller  "You walked last year, Al.  Remember when I pulled up in  my car and offered you a ride?  Well forget it this year, you're  on your own!" Dick Thomas  (Gibsons Chamber of Commerce) warned Sechelt Chamber  of Commerce president Al  Driscoll at last week's meeting  of the Cystic Fibrosis (CF)  Foundation. Once again, the  gauntlet was cast down between  Gibsons and Sechelt in the  Third Annual Walk-a-run-a-  thon.  This year Driscoll issued the  challenge. The representative of  the losing chamber, he proposed, will appear at the other's  festival (Celebration Days or  Sea Cavalcade) and shine shoes  for one hour at the rate of one  dollar per pair. The proceeds  will be donated to the Sunshine  Coast CF chapter.  HMP1 eKW^P  Liz Mitten-Ryan continues  to do her part on the bat  BBBaV ^a*s7-ASSSsW  tle against cystic fibrosis.  The limited edition prints  KV mm  of "Harmony of Purpose"  X^r^a   ^^  (her most recently donated  w  art work) were released for  Ii  sale lasl week.  D.H. Lawrence  on the prairies  IN A NUTSHELL  S Nutter  The Winnipeg Grain Exchange was, in the thirties, the  way all the prairie wheat got out  to the world. There was certainly nothing perfect about this  operation, but il was the only  way. There were hundreds of  traders with offices in ihe big  old building a step or two from  Portage and Main, and ihey  bartered and gambled and  otherwise wangled trades that  would eventually see wheat,  perhaps not yet even sown,  delivered to countries  throughout the world. There  should have been some planet-  wide non-commercial system  you may say, but there wasn't,  and there isn't.  In the late thirties 1 was a  junior in an investment company and would usually be in  Ihis rabbit warren, or wolve's  den, several limes a day. You  got to know your way around  of course. Some of your clients  would have really a lol of  dough, and some would be  barely teetering on an edge.  There would be monthly ups  and downs. Some of your  favourites, as people, you might  find on the downside.  One of these was a man I  remember only by his first name  Edwin. He had at first a usually  small office with a flimsy door,  frosted glass half-way up, and  his name painted thereon. Inside however, it was full of  books. Edwin's status as an international wheat trader remained shadowy in my experience. Ii got that I would pop  in there and he would lend me  books from these piles around  the walls. What he seemed to do  all the time was read, and if you  asked him about ihe market he  could look prcity vague.  There were of course lots of  other guys sitting around in  these liule offices and, having  made some ploy or other, jusi  waiting around to see if it was  going lo work oul. They took lo  preying on Edwin's books, and  Edwin finally look over the office next to his, knocked out ihe  wall, and started a commercial  lending library.  Well ihere seemed lo be  always a lot of guys in there,  furrowing the brow, and  discussing Joyce and Dashiel  Hammet instead of what was  going up on the boards. Edwin  got in a secretary to handle the  monies, took over a third office, and the place was humming.  I don'l know where he got his  books but 1 suspect from London. He had come himself from  London and he certainly had  copies of stuff it was hard to get  in Winnipeg, or anywhere in  Canada it turned out. We didn't  believe Ihere was censorship in  our land of the free, but if you  went to the Hudson's Bay Book  Store and ordered a copy of  Ulysses you had to pay in advance, and ihey told you that  maybe it would not make it over  the border. I paid twice for  mine.  Bui Edwin had had it on his  shelves for three months before  then, and various other authors  of rather tangy reputation at the  time���James Branch Cabell and  D.H. Lawrence to mention two.  It was a copy of one of  Lawrence's books, from  Edwin's shelves, that got me into a bit of trouble.  There are some things from  one's past lhal don't seem to  add up today, but I was, at this  time, the president of the  Anglican Young Peoples  Association in Manitoba. This  had to do mainly with the fact  lhal ihe AYPA had a good  drama festival going, and less, I  would have to admit, with any  personal ecclesiastical leaning. I  was, however, also Lay Reader  lo ihe Archdeacon of Rupert's  Land.  So there came a cathedral affair al which I was reading the  lessons. I arrived ut Ihe changing room wilh one of Edwin's  D.H. Lawrence's in my pocket.  Unfortunately this was a slim  black volumn called The Man  Who Died, and of course I left  it there.  It look me a few days to  realize what I'd done. The Man  Who Died is absolutely the last  book you would want to leave  in an Anglican cathedral. In it,  Lawrence is trying to grope his  way to an idea of the possible  oneness of religions. Jesus, the  principle character, does not die  on the cross, is brought to you  by Joseph of Arimathea,  wanders off into Egypt, and has  a really lull experience with a  priestess of Isis.  Well, I mean, after all...I  thought of just leaving it there.  But it was a treasured book of  Edwin's (and still I think a  reasonably rare item). I went  along to ihe good old verger. He  knew all about the book, looked  al me with deep sorrow, and led  me to ihe curate's office. The  curate was ihere and the book  was on his desk.  The curate was one of those  lean types thai used to come out  of Cambridge. He tapped on  the book wilh a fingernail as if  not wanting lo gel any flesh on  il:  "Where did you gel this  book?"  "At the Grain Exchange," I  said.  He looked at me in total bafflement, gave the slightest nod  to-the book, and I scooped it  and fled.  A new line of  H��kHI��/ltoy8thatl*t-  ��� Kitchen ��� Toyboxes  Swim Pool ��� Sand Box  Much morel  Grandma's ToyBox  Sunnycrest Mall (Opposite Super Valu)  886-3044  In spite of two previous  defeats, Thomas was quick to  accept and gleefully announced  that it has. been written into Ihe  contract of the Miss Gibsons  Pageant contestants that they  will participate in the walk-a-  run-a-lhon.  The walk-a-run-a-thon has  become a focal point for any  rivalry between the two  chambers. Through a point  system, each is credited with the  number of participants and  money raised in each community. Sechelt has lost an edge this  year, after winning the first two  challenges. Illana Holloway,  who has raised the most money  of any single walker both years,  will not be walking for Sechelt  Ihis year. Instead, Ms Holloway  has decided lo go for off-shore  sponsorship.  Within the next few weeks,  the CF chapter will be sending  out information packages which  will encourage businesses to  sponsor al leasl one representative in ihe event. Emcee Cliff  Garretl told the meeting lhat  organizers anticipate raising  over $25,000 ihis year.  The chapter gained official  status lasl May, and since that  lime, according lo treasurer  Elite Simpkins, has raised  $48,250. It is anticipated lhal  amount could be doubled by the  first anniversary.  Limited edition prints of the  most recent painting donated by  Liz Mitten-Ryan were made  available at the meeting. 'Harmony of Purpose' is the second  painting Mitten-Ryan has  donated and all proceeds from  the prints go to the Cystic  Fibrosis Foundation.  Chapter president Elva Dinn  told the meeting of the increasing need lor research funds as  researchers close in on a cure  for ihis deadly disease. "Excitement is very high," she added.  In the past 18 months,  research in cystic fibrosis has  made three major breakthroughs with far-reaching implications for treatment and  diagnosis of many genetic  diseases. The most recent was  announced earlier this month by  Ihe same team at the Hospital  for Sick Children in Toronto  who, in 1989, isolated the gene  which causes the disease.  Researchers have now  discovered the reasons for the  build up of thick, dry mucus in  the lungs and pancreatic ducts  of victims of cystic fibrosis.  With each breakthrough in  understanding researchers come  closer to the discovery of a control and cure.  ��^ssSSgs  msim  r\  SBPAL  VALUE  -^Jh's Limited Edition  Performer comes specially  WP^tndreWup  22^ that shows  jgf off to be a real  jeature attraction at just  FORD  SK'AL  FEATURES  ���Air or automatic  ���Power door locks  ���Power side windows  ���Dualelectric mirrors  ���Speed control  ���Electronic AM/FM stereo radio  WW. cassette tape player  ���wst aluminum wheels  ���PLUS, MORE!  SB*  H2SS  'MSRPic,,i99|j,  ^���Dealer may sell tor ie ' S'"d "��*** *��*���  WiulrV��ni.n~..a .   "s no< l�� dealers may have  I delivery.  ������u'v' i"<sy sen tor ess Mn, ,11^ V  "tM:  ^"'y equrpped models,"��     * f'i ��*y ���*��  hwk lor immediate d��'��"*~-  ���w s^vaujkc R)RD ^^ffls  HtfHaij  ,������-  ���  ������������-���   ���' Coast News, March 18,1991  EDITORIAL ��� OPINION  A good beginning  According to some anthro-historians, the concept of  police arose thousands of years ago when sentries, falling  asleep on duty, brought tragedy to those being protected.  Someone observed that certain sentries, however, loved  the work to the exclusion of all other pursuits.  Shortly, a small band of highly-motivated sentry types  were assigned solely to the guarding of the populace. At  some point lost in the mists of antiquity, a progressive  society decided that only the police would carry weapons,  and would be sanctioned in the use of necessary physical  force.  To this day, however, most citizens of communities  large or small harbour mixed feelings about their police.  They recognize the necessity for them, but secretly wish  this necessity didn't exist. We are raised to trust the police  but enough violence is visited upon innocent citizens  through fear, inadequate training, and occasionally the  odd cop who really likes exerting power, to taint the relationship between citizenry and those trained and hired to  protect them.  Last week the RCMP issued an apology to Donald  Robinson, agreeing that Mr Robinson had indeed been  twice assaulted while in the custody of the Gibsons RCMP  detachment back in 1988. This action by the respected  federal police organization was too long and loo grudging  in coming, but better late than never.  Like the medical profession, the police have a strong  tendency to turn inward rather than go public when one of  their own crosses the line and exhibits unacceptable  behaviour which calls for disciplinary action. But the existence of and need for civilian review boards demonstrates  how difficult it can be for the police to investigate and fairly deal with their own.  Hopefully, the Robinson case will occasion change in  this vital area of public perception and trust of the police.  The Public Complaints Commission (which investigated  the Robinson case to the bitter end) proved its worth and  should rightfully have its mandate strenghtened as MP  Ray Skelly is now proposing.  No laughing matter  Federal housing minister Allen Redway has relinquished his position after joking about a friend carrying a gun  as he passed through airport security in Ottawa last week.  While Redway's remarks were ill-considered, what  makes them any more reprehensible than the sexist/racist  remarks which constantly pass as acceptable in our society?  What makes a joke about carrying a gun onto an  airplane a criminal offence, while threats of sexual  violence against women at UBC are dubbed 'boyish  pranks'?  It is understandable that authorities have legitimate  fears about terrorism, but we must insist that hysteria-  derived law making is ridiculous. If airlines choose to  refuse passage to people making such remarks, that's their  right.  When we start making bad jokes a criminal offence,  that's when we all stop laughing.  Slip sliding away  Often things we care about most slip away simply as a  result of our benign neglect.  It is possible that the beloved Roberts Creek Hall might  not be with us much longer. Without an infusion of new  support, 'Creekers' will surely lose the heart of their community.  My goodness bul it's getting  crowded in the middle of BC  politics. I mean middle as in  centre. Let's face it, with Gordon Wilson's Liberals scrambling after this elusive middle  ground in our allcdgedly  polarised spectrum of political  choice, wilh the BC Liberals being joined in the middle by the  new BC Pacific Party, and with  Mike Harcourt's NDP seeking  to establish themselves as  mainstream middle so as not to  frighten the voters still in terror  of socialist bogeymen, you  would have lo say thai Ihe BC  body politic with all this weight  around its middle has gone  somewhat to seed.  Which, of course, brings us  lo Ihe best known of our provincial gardeners. Nobody has  accused Premier Vander Zalm  of looking for the middle  ground, possibly because he  seems to believe that he was  born naturally astride this  treasured real estate. .'  lUs Ihe premier, nonetheldjfc,  who Has everyone else scramming lo establish their solid, middle of the road credentials. If  the drivers of British Columbia  were as addicted to the middle  of the road as our politicians  then no one would ever get  anywhere, which is just exactly  what our politicians seem to  achieve so effortlessly.  Battling for  the middle in  BC politics  MUSINGS  John Burnside  The great illusion may be that  there is a centre ground in BC  politics. In this province of individualists and eccentrics, normalcy may in fact be the snarling, quarrelling, ill-natured  bickering which the BC elec  torate has come to expect, if not  enjoy, from its leaders.  Why, maybe we are exactly  the bad-tempered, confused and  strife-ridden lot that our leadership seems to symbolize. We  may be comforted, each in our  idiosyncratic corners and  groupings, that our pet positions and preoccupations are  part of the mainstream, be it the  environment or abortion, but  maybe it just ain't so.  Gordon Wilson was on the  radio the other day on a call-in  show and he seemed to be explaining that it was all the fault  of the media that his Liberals  don't seem to be the natural  beneficiary of what seems to be  the collapse of the Vander Zalm  led Socreds; the new, clean, free  enterprise party is already being  nicknamed the Sour Grapes  Party and the Pee-Pee Party  which denotes a certain derisive  skepticism about its future.  Mike Harcourt may hold his  coalition of differences together  long enough to win the next  provincial election, then the  single blanket which he uses to  cover the divergent interests of  the NDP may well show some  serious strain. The environmentalists and the trade unionists  under Harcourt's blanket are  showing signs of being definitely uncomfortable there, and no  appeal likely to the alleged  'mainstream' voter is going to  reconcile their apparent differences.  So what's a poor voter in BC  to do? Why, what we always  do, of course. We will hold our  collective noses on election day  and grumble our way through  what seems to us on the day lo  be the least offensive of our  available choices, and immediately after Ihe election  festinie slashing arid hacking  away at our pbliticians and each  other with a zeal which the rest  of Canada can only marvel at.  Politics on the Pacific is war.  It's always been that way and it  looks likely to remain lhat way,  presumably because we like it  that way. It's not middle of the  road, it's the middle of the  arena and it's mayhem.  LETTERS  Trashy  teen scene  abhorred  Editor:  I am writing in regards to the  new teen TV series, Northwood.  I am thoroughly disgusted with  the CBC and Nick Orchard, the  producer, for allowing such a  trashy teen scene to come into  our homes (Monday evenings at  8:30 pm, Channel 2).  Northwood is no Degrassl  High. It's a parent's nightmare,  where a drug dealer, a slutty 15  year old, and a grim bunch of  teens make light of drugs,  alcohol, lying, stealing and leen  sex.  Our community here on the  Sunshine Coasl has worked  hard to let our teens know these  behaviours are wrong with:  Education programs and  workshops in our high schools;  formation of the Action-Drug  and Alcohol Counselling Society (formed because of concerned parents and community  members); the local Sunshine  Coast Breakaway Society, a  teen trealmenl program initiated by concerned parents;  developing local teen centres to  provide our youth with a drug  free place to go.  I would like to ask parents to  write to the CBC and the  Secretary General to the Commission of Television to voice  their disapproval. Remember if  we are nol part of the solution,  we are part of the problem.  The addresses to write to are  as follows:  Canada Radio and TV  Telecommunications, Office of  the Secretary General to the  Commission, Ottawa, ON,  K1A0N2.  CBC, Public Relations Dept.,  Box 4600, Vancouver, BC, V6B  4A2.  Monty Shinn  Nautical  Russian  roulette  Editor:  Re: Passenger Ferry Run  ���Gibsons lo Vancouver.  Such a proposal boggles the  imagination. Any vessel, propelled by underwater aparatus,  and speeding, quote "in excess  of 30 knots," will be playing  Russian roulette with the lives  of all those on board.  Driftwood and deadheads are  well known to Coastal waters,  and especially to Howe Sound.  Many of these obstacles are  enormous, and are quite  capable of sinking a vessel even  at slower speeds. They are often  lurking just below the surface  and cannot be seen, even on  radar.  An accident waiting to happen!  P.C. Nicholson  Alliance  incredulous  Editor:  Most participants in the  LRUP have agreed that the  study should encompass areas  adjacent to the contested  plateau. However it is not Ihe  intention of the Tetrahedron  Alliance to defer activity in  these adjacent areas.  The position of the Ministry  of Forests in regard to activity  in the contested area was outlined to us in a letter from Premier  Vander Zalm, dated October  26, 1990. It said, and 1 quote,  "I have been assured by the  minister lhal no further  harvesting will occur in this area  until a Local Resource Use Plan  and an Integrated Water  Management Plan are complete." We have also received  additional letters from the  Premier and the Minister of  Forests reiterating this position.  It would be unbelievably  deceitful lo change this precondition of the LRUP study  without official public notice.  We are incredulous that the  District Manager, Barry Mountain, has even allowed this point  to become contentious.  The Tetrahedron   Alliance  hopes that this situation can be  remedied such that the LRUP  study can proceed. Thank you.  Dan Bouman  Tetrahedron Alliance  Spay or  neuter-  fear no  suitor  Editor:  On behalf of the SPCA, I  would like to thank the Coast  News for offering to assist our  adoptions program by publishing, on a regular basis, a  photograph of an SPCA animal  awaiting adoption.  Each year the SPCA has to  euthanise healthy animals  because they have not been  claimed and no homes have  been found for them. We at the  SPCA care deeply for the  animals in our custody and it is  very distressing to us to have to  do this.  One season which we dread is  soon to be upon us���"kitten  season". We plead with cat  owners who have not yet had  their cat spayed or neutered to  do so NOW before another litter of unwanted kittens is handed to the SPCA.  Our aim is to have a zero  euthanasia rate. Please help us  achieve this number. If you can  open your heart and home to an  unwanted animal, check the  photograph in the Coasl News  or contact us for details of other  pets awaiting adoption.  Irene M. Davy  SPCA Adoption Committee  ^���S TrTFraUNrerllNEaa  Coast  Publisher  Editor  Rtporttn  1r��8url��NneCoe*Ne��islsl��ealyo��r����l The Sunerara Com Neva la crowded by  arapuMsrtedwtr��8i��llriaie Coasl. B.C. copyright and reproduction ol any pan ol II oy  ��ve��y Monday tr/OmifroilPmaHM., Boa any mane la praMHtad unaaaa pormWon In  ��M,0����w,B.C,VIIN1vX>,(fW>r����.2KB, wrrllng la Irtl aacurad Irer. QlaMlord Praea. Ug,  FAX(��r*>e��ra;S��aleeia��c��Ue04) hddar ol is. copyright.  ta��WJ0,FAX(atM)MS-3W4. a*����lplloniajo:Canadi-lyt����43e,��ir��>.��0:  No. 47TB Foraay-1 year HO   MarMIng Director  Advertising  Correutlents  Jim Davidson  Cathrine Fuller  Rose Nicholson  Stuart Burnside  Joel Johnstone  Mary Rogers  Jean Brooorli  John Gilbert  BUI Rogers  John Burnside, Sluait  Nutter, Peter Trower,  J.M. Sherman, BUI  Btrmng       Production  ONtotftari  JanSchuks  JocWePhelan  Ela Warner  B�� Rogers  Anne Thomson  Gibsons: Kim Currie.  Deo Oram  SectieR: Ruth Forrester,  Donreo Sherman  Clearcutting  polarizing  community  Editor:  I won't want to question the  expertise of our local foresters  and loggers; but, on the other  hand I wouldn't want to question the very real concerns forwarded by local citizens. More  to the point is the fact that  arguments and experts can be  found to support either side.  Clearcuts are genuinely not a  very pretty thing to look at.  Having your backyard or fish-  egg hatchery washed away by  slides or flash-floods originating  on old cut-blocks or poorly  built roads is not a pleasant experience.  Watching the last stands of  old-growth and wilderness areas  disappear isn't exactly inspiring  either. Finding out that as an individual citizen, or as a group,  you have no real control over  what is happening in your  backyard is a shock.  Vet, given the relatively recent intense emergence of the  debate it would be unfair to expect industry to re-equip overnight. It's not that easy to  change. Jobs are being lost.  Moreover, progress is being  made to address environmental  and public concerns and credit  is due for these efforts. Continued citizen interest and in  volvement can only serve to  continue this process.  Something needs to be done  to resolve the problem before  we become too polarized in our  stances. Each side must realize  that, not only is there a lot to  learn, but that behind every  crises there are hidden opportunities.  Perhaps, rather lhan tossing  the coin back and forth, we can  stand it on its edge, place a  table-top on it and sit down  around il.  Dan E. Cardinall  Second  thoughts  on Small  Editor:  With a heavy heart I must  apologise for misleading your  readership and withdraw my  recently published endorsement  of Mayor Eric Small.  I now find that Mr. Small, as  Gibsons' appointee to the  Regional District will not support the rest of the directors in  their efforts to purchase Block 7  of Gospel Rock for parkland.  During his election campaign he  promised to save Gospel Rock  for park.  Shame on you, Mr. Mayor.  You absolutely do not represent  the people of Gibsons on this!  You also do not represent the  will of your council on this.  Patricia Brail hwaite  I  Your community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper  Xg^Xg^^e^  <->tr<fr+-?-, ������--���; ���, ���-- r if|||||)||(tMijyiigiffiyflrflgtMllr**J*^J*^  ������mm a LETTERS  Dumping  infuriates  Editor:  By far one of the greatest  crimes I've seen locally against  nature is that of illegal dumping. I am at a loss as to what  makes one go and dump their  refuse out in the forest, more  often than not in a clearcut logging slash. Do they feel as  though that clearcut area is  already destroyed and that  somehow justifies their actions?  Or is it because nature doesn't  fight back like your neighbour  would if you went and unloaded  your garbage in their backyard  and got caught in the act?  Of course, I honestly don't  expect an illegal dumper to  come forth and answer my  questions for me, for they are  no better than a drunken  driver...how so? They can be  anybody: a friend, family or  simply some fool who has absolutely no sense of values.  What is more, if they don't get  caught they'll keep right on doing it until...why yes, until they  kill somebody. The only difference is that these offenders  never see those they kill.  Aside from those who think  that they're putting less wear  and tear on their vehicle by rattling up a logging road, rather  than going to a designated landfill sight, are those who feel that  because they own a piece of  land they can go ahead and  dump refuse in their own back  yard.  Have you ever seen a fellow  animal die from poisoning? Not  a pretty sight. I have seen birds  and small mammals writhing in  agony as a result of poisoning  and the source was not hard to  find. There at the end of  somebody's property lay the  answer. They saw fit to dump  household garbage and countless car batteries and unmarked  containers in their own private  dump. When it got a little too  unsightly they bulldozed the  whole bloody mess into a  neighbouring creek, giving no  thought whatsoever as to who  may be drinking from that  creek, whether it be a wild  animal or human.  These people need to be exposed for who they really are,  for they are the dumb animals.  The fines they get when caught  are not nearly as stiff as they  should be. Not only that, I  believe their names should be  publicly posted on a bulletin  board somewhere for all to see.  People who see others.illegally  dumping should not turn a  blind eye, but take down their  licence number and other particulars and report them immediately.  I speak on behalf of those  who have no voice, and will do  so as long as crimes against  Mother Nature continue. I've  lived among the creatures of the  wild and they are my friends,  and strange as it may seem, I see  them showing more respect for  us than we for them...should it  not be the other way around?  They are, after all, our  neighbours.  Samuel Moses  Special thanks  Editor:  Two weeks ago I had occasion to visit your community for  the first time. Unfortunately the  visit was under tragic circumstances as I was in Sechelt  to attend the funeral of my  nephew Cal Wiedman.  My sister Jane and her family  have only lived in Sechelt for  two years and I was overwhelmed by the support and generosity of the people in your community. Special thanks to the  gals at the Credit Union, St.  Hilda's Church and all the  friends and neighbours.  It is now evidence to me that  the "Sunshine Coast" refers not  only to the weather but also to  the people who live there!  LoraineAgnew  Winnipeg  Taking it  to the  mountain  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Dear Mr. Mountain:  Our community has put  together a proposal regarding  selective logging in the SBEP  cutblocks on the Sunshine  Coast. Using an example of the  block above Orange Road, we  have researched and analysed  the technical and economic  aspects of clearcutting versus  selective logging. It is clear that  careful selective logging is the  only method sure to protect  water quality.  As well, we have found that  although less profit will be immediately realized from this  method, in the long run it would  provide more economic stability  and jobs to our community  because a harvest every 20 years  is possible.  There are many loggers in our  community who want to be able  to use this ecologically responsible, labour intensive method.  I would like to know your  response to our proposal.  Maria McCartney  Public needs  to be  informed  on logging  Editor:  I appreciated reading Rose  Nicholson's front page article  re: the lack of public participation at the recent five year logging plan presentations. I have  come to the conclusion that  there are indent problems  with...a process which seemingly discourages that participation  in the public's own resource  planning.  Such an apathetic attitude is  not only ignorant and short  sighted, but also provides no  basis for the arguments of the  many detractors of the present  forest policies.  If there are really that many  people out there who want  changes made, they'd better  quit just writing letters of complaint and ensure some informed alternatives are examined  and then, perhaps, implemented.  The present five year public  presentations are, to the average  individual, a confusing procedure and I have little doubt  that many who may wish to express themselves are intimidated  by the format. Many of the ill-  informed comments, which industry officials so often lament,  stem from the industry's failure  to provide the public with a format which is comprehensible to  the average citizen.  An educational campaign to  explain the basic technical  jargon and details involved in  five year plans, and provision of  the intentions of the various  companies on topographical  maps, as well as forestry charts,  are two simple suggestions  which come to mind. The public  needs to clearly see what is intended and where.  Finally, I question the effectiveness of the "open house"  format. A preferable format  would be a public meeting so  that if an individual's questions  are not quite the correct forestry  terms (or if public perception is  flawed), all attendees to the  meeting can be informed.  There is no doubt that small  local "town hall" meetings tend  to inspire intelligent debate,  something that many aspects of  current logging policies surely  lack. If it is greater public participation and rational decision  making we all wish to introduce, it is incumbent on all  sides to pursue the necessary  changes to promote these goals.  Barry J. Janyk  Quebec  sneaking in  back door?  Editor:  What we have witnessed  through some of the media  about the Quebec Liberal convention in Montreal recently,  smells again of distorting the  truth.  Bourassa said that because of  the Meech Lake Accord "rejection" they had to search for  other alternatives to fulfill the  aspirations of the Quebecois,  hence the Allaire Report.  The Meech Lake Accord  would have provided them with  the constitutional legitimacy to  independently implement most  of the 22 demands made in the  Allaire Report, because they  would have enjoyed "Distinct  Society Status".  However, the agenda of the  majority in Quebec has always  been, and will be, for special  privileges for which English  speaking Canada has to pay to  the tune of $1.9 million per  year! What the Quebecois could  not get through the front door,  they are now trying to smuggle  in through the back door!  Jakob Knaus  Losers  should  'butt out'  Editor:  The last election in Sechelt  proved the wish of the residents.  After election day, we were glad  to see a team in council which  promised to work for the best of  the community.  Several actions have already  shown that our new mayor is  working the right and careful  way in the interest of the people. She has cut off projects and  staff grown too large in relation  to the population.  The people who voted on  council, and most everybody  else, will appreciate the  unselfish work of our mayor,  and try to work together in a  friendly, productive way. It is a  change, but people will be able  to adjust to it.  Unfortunately, there are  some people in the background  trying to get an alderman on  their side, to make the work for  our mayor difficult. It would be  wise if those who were voted out  of council stayed away from  local politics, which they proved  they were unable to handle  while in office.  Detlev Stiegler  Pender  choirs  Editor:  Parents, students and others  present in the gymnasium at  Madeira Park Elementary  School on the evening of March  6 were treated to musical offerings of an unusually high quality.  The primary and intermediate choirs of MPES and  the Grade 7 band class of  Pender Harbour Secondary  School, under the tutelage of  Janice Brunson, sang and  played a variety of songs, ranging from playful numbers about  chocolate and bedbugs to selections from Handel's Music for  the Royal Fireworks. What was  particulary impressive was the  poise and confidence of the  band class, many of whom have  only been playing instruments  since September.  The Parent Advisory Council  of Madeira Park Elementary  School would like to take this  opportunity to thank Ms Brunson for her patience and enthusiasm and for orchestrating  a most pleasant musical evening.  Theresa Kishkan  for the Parent Advisory Council  Writers & Artists  Experienced, profeeelonal writers and  artists are being sought on a freelance  basis to contribute to an exciting new  Sunshine Coast publication.  For further information contact Jan  Michael Sherman, Tuesday to Thursday  at 885-3930.  Continued from page 1  creases beyond expectations,  and very likely this will continue, particularly if scheduling  co-ordination and adjustments  allow more people to use the  buses."  When contacted by the Coast  News, Rosina Giles, who  manages the minibus for Community Services (which is the  contractor for BC Transit), said  that because of Transit regulations, she is allowed no flexibility in scheduling or route services.  "It is a decision between the  Transit authorities and the  Regional District," she said.  "We have been told that there  will be a third bus, but it could  be December before it arrives.  We will expand our service  then, but in Ihe meantime, we  have to stay with the current  schedule."  But in a conversation with  Chris Foord of the Marketing  and Public Relations Division  of BC Transit in Victoria, the  Coast News learned changes in  routing and scheduling would  not be too difficult.  "Those things are basically  local decisions," said Foord.  "Basically, we provide funding  and expertise. As long as there's  not a cost factor, local changes  can be worked out."  Coast News, March 18,1991  Sack a> Sill-  Preschool  OPEN HOUSE  for September Registration of 3 & 4 year olds  will be held on  Saturday, March 23, 10 am ��� 12 noon  at the preschool on Harmony Lane.  FOR INFO CALL Pi  SUMMER,  1991  u  R  O  P  SEAT SALE!  LONDON ��� '698  flmsTERDflm *, .*m 768  mANCHESTElUe,��� '698  PREsmicK., h. '698  FRANKFURT�� m '848  Must book by March 31  taxes 1'xlr.i ~ Conditions apply  8M-2522 ��� U8-33S1 Beside Gibsons Medical Clinic  1    P'areyll  tH��  m  r  D.REAM  What's your dream? Do you want to  pay off your mortgage? Retire in  luxury? Buy a cottage at the lake?  Whatever your dream may be, it  probably costs money. How do you  realise your goal? The first step is to  start saving, by paying yourself first.  Wc can show you how to do it ��� and how  to make your savings grow. Call us  today.  'Investors  'Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  Your resident Investors Planning Team  JN.W.IJImlBUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  885-4011  J.H.(Jim) BUDDJr  885-4011  Thinking about  new home construction  or renovating your  Y      existing home?  SEE US FOR:  VINYL, WOOD,  ALUMINUM  AND THERMAL  WINDOWS  35 YEAJBINSTAUAHON  EXKRKNCI  ��REATINVWsTOIlY .*1B>  StUCDON  We have the largest selection of  new doors and hardware on the Sunshine Coast  Drop into our showroom today at Highway 101 and Pratt Rd.  or Call 886-7359 and talk with  . Sales Representative Paul Hamilton Coast News, March 18,1991  Land Use Seminar  a success  by Rom Nicholson  The public concern over  forestry and land use practices  was apparent last week as a  large audience nearly tilled the  Indian Band Hall to hear  several experts discuss the  issues.  Bruce Siefert of the Planning  Department of the Ministry of  Forests told the audience lhat  "present planning methods are  not meeting current needs, so  we are adopting a new view."  He said that his ministry has  plans to team up with other  agencies and public user groups  in a consultation process that  could redesign many current  practices in forestry.  Dr. Hamish Kimmins, Professor of Forest Ecology at  UBC, told the audience lhat  although efforts have been  made lo manage forests on the  basis of ecological concerns  since 1975, it wasn'i until 1987  that the new policy was incorporated into the Forest Act.  "It will take 25 years," he  said, "for Ihe evidence of the  changes that are occurring in  forestry to be apparent.  "The greatest single threat to  our forests is not whether or not  we clearcut...it is human  population growth, wilh the  resulting resource demands,  climatic changes and air pollu  tion. It is we, the industrial nations, the consumers, who affect the forests. We must  change the way the world's  forests are being managed, we  have to get away from exploitation, we have to get to a sustainable basis..."  Kimmins said that the  academics have been "a  miserable failure" in awakening  people to the dangers to the environment and credits the environmental movement with  creating the possiblity for  change. He warned that rhetoric  must now be replaced with solid  scientific facts for the "implementation of the policies and  regulations it takes to achieve  belter management."  He described BC as "one of  ihe most ecologically and  climatically diverse areas in the  world" and warned of the  dangers of generalization.  Ron Elder, silviculturist with  Fletcher Challenge, reiterated  Kimmons' warning about the  dangers of generalization, and  ihe need lo deal with each area  on a site specific basis.  "The current outcry against  clearcutting may lead to a curtailment or elimination of clear-  cutting in the silvicultural  system���that is the choice of  society. It would have serious  implications to forest management in BC."  I  Some give,  some receive,  all benefit  *  **w  i  /fa  ���luLill  atjfaSOlKHl  Gary Foxall is pictured  receiving a certificate of  recognition from Eileen  Brown, assistant coordinator of Ihe Blood  Donor Clinic to be held on  the Coasl.  Foxall has donated blood  35 times. The other picture  is of Sechelt resident  Charles McLean who is on  the receiving end of blood  donations. Diagnosed with  bone marrow cancer in  1982, McLean has been  receiving blood transfusions ever since. "It's what  keeps me alive," he says.  The next clinic will be held  on March 25 from 3 lo 8  pm in Sechelt's Legion  Hall, wilh a goal of 165  units. Anyone In good  health and from 17 to 60  years is welcome to  donate.  Town of Gibsons  tS^A       NOTICE OF TEMPORARY  ^>fmW WATER SERVICE INTERRUPTION  ZONE 1 (LOWER GISSONS)  Throughout the next two months, water users in  Zone 1, lower Gibsons, may experience short water  interruptions because of valve and hydrant  maintenance.  Wilbert Fair  SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS  Town of Gibsons  NOTICE  R.R.A.P. Grant monies now available for low  Income and/or disabled homeowners who  reside in the Town of Gibsons.  PLEASE PHONE THE TOWN OF GIBSONS  OFFICE AT 886-2274.  Valdlne Michaud  R.R.A.P. AGENT FOR THE TOWN OF GIBSONS  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ��� Life A Disability Insurance Planning  ��� Retirement Planning      ��� Kmployee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast lor over 8 years'  I.AWRKNC'i: K. (ilAMRKKS  . M.l�����l 'una, ik��(, *.t��� .,CI F.nano.l Salir.* L  TELEPHONE  TOLL FREE:   '  You are cordially invited to attend an  Hydrologist  Dr. Douglas  Golding  Hydrologisl Dr. Douglas  Golding discussed ihe relationship between waler quality and  logging practices. He said that  clearculting affects the  temperature, turbidity and  chemical content of the waler  supply and increases the rates of  stream flow wilh ihe potential  for surface erosion and landslides.  Ray Green has had several  years experience in the use of  sheep as a means of weed control in reforestation. He described a very successful system  where flocks of about 500  sheep, along with shepherds,  sheep dogs and predator control  dogs, go into an area and effectively control all the common  weed species, bul leave the con  ifers intact.  Jay MacArthur, of the  federation of BC Mountain  Clubs, stressed Ihe importance  of maintaining wilderness  values in forested regions. He  said lhal recreational groups are  becoming more active in providing facilities like trails and  campsites and doing research on  forest resources.  "We, as a group of concerned people, need to get involved  in the planning process," he  said. "I'd like to see more selective logging, with bigger trees  left. Are short term profits  worth ihe cost of liquidating the  old growth forests? When it  really comes down to it, there is  no easy answer. It's all a question of values."  Open House  at  Show Piece Gallery  Saturday, March 23, 1991  2:00 - 4;00 p.m.  This opening reception will allow you to browse over  original paintings, hand pulled serigraphs and handcrafted  gift items bv local artists. Please drop in to meet Lyall  Nanson, Water-colorisi and Pal Hirst, potter.  886-9213       280 Cower Point Road  886-9215        Gibsons landing, B.C.  C���  LEAKPROOF  GUARANTEED  3( YEARS E  Good old fashioned service  Roofing ��� Rerooflng  Renovations ��� Repairs  Call for free estimate  885-4190  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK  (   () K V () R A I  I. K I I  I   M HI A  Areyou a good driver?  Or just a lucky one?  Have you ever done any of the following?  ��� Exceeded the speed limit ��� Not signalled a  lane change D Not stopped at a red light before  turning right ��� Driven after drinking ��� Followed  too closely ��� Not come to a full stop at a stop  sign ��� Backed up uasafely ��� Not signalled a turn  ��� Cut in unsafely.  If you can honestly say you've never done any of  the above, then you're a really good driver.  Unfortunately, not everyone is a gcxxl driver. Or  even a lucky one. In 199( > Autoplan is paying out  more in claims than at any time in history: more  lhan $4.5 million every working day.  What's ICBC doing about it?  We're working to reduce the number of accidents  through traffic safety education. And by promoting  the use of safety belts.  ICBC also works with school children and  educators, the police, safety councils and governments on continuing "grass nxrts" traffic safety  programs.  At ICBC, we're doing what we can. But the real  solution lies with the individual motorist.  What can you do?  Obey the rules. We all know them. Stick to the  speed limit. Use your turn signals. Don't run yellow  (and especially red) lights. Come to a complete  stop at stop signs. Don't drink and drive.  If we're really going to control the rising costs in  lives, injuries and property damage - everybody  needs to help.  learn and practice good driving habits. We can't  count on luck any longer.  ��� I/^D/^ Together, we can drive  l^cV^r* insurance costs down.  -.-if.:, '.'"f-*--  .'.'. .".'... ..^"yiivc  ���rr'-r~f^:^^^-^-y:^^bti?f-'-"-^*  ;. :'\* **�����*$  ws. : Coast News, March 18,1991  COffMUNITY  PRIME AD SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  KEORGE IN GIBSOHSl  1ROBERTS CREEK  Music  thrives  in the  schools  by George Cooper, M6-SS20  The School District's elementary choir has received high  commendation from the adjudicator in Coquitlam  District's recent music festival.  Still in its first year, the choir  was given a standing of 'Excellent' for its performance, a  more than encouraging start for  the pupils.  This year there are 21  youngsters from four schools in  the choir, directed by Janice  Brunson, music teacher in  several schools in the northern  reaches of the district.  "Any pupil in the school  district may take part," says  Janice, "We're grateful to the  Board for their support, too."  The district is well served by  music teachers in most schools,  and a couple of the others by  regular staff members. Karin  Tigert of Sechelt Elementary  told us that she has a choir in  her school and Gibsons music  teacher, Tom Williams, has a  choir there. And those are only  the schools we inquired about.  In We Remember When, last  week, the 25 Years Ago item  told of Gibsons Elementary  choir's appearance on CBC  radio, That would be the  Schools' Broadest,, the last live  radio show the corporation had.  (Then it got too big for its britches.) The director was Muriel  Neilson. An extra-curricular  project then, schools later were  served by music teachers who  also filled in as "helping"  teachers.  Good to see, now, this widespread program in the school  district.  PHOTO  BRINGS MEMORIES  From Victoria where they  continue to enjoy the city and at  present the early flowering  trees, shrubs and flowers, Ross  Gibsons sends greetings and a  WmHW  ���yr-r  "q  photo of the "Gap" seen between snow festooned firs from  a point in Granthams.  The photo is signed G. Cress-  well who will be remembered by  many an Elphinstone grad of  the SO's and rjO's as the  photographer for their group  pictures.  A custodian at the secondary  school during that time, George  Cresswell was not only a  photographer with a professional touch, but an expert in  several other hobbies; notably,  in growing carnations and  chrysanthemums, and constructing his own television set and  an electric organ. Rower growing ceased when obtaining permits for the import of seed from  England became too onerous.  Daughter Dorothy, retired  from the Bank of Montreal in  Gibsons two years ago, tells us  that George will be 90 this July.  They soon leave Granthams to  live in their new house just  being finished in Langley.  "We will be near other members of the family there."  In George's flies of photos  there are still copies of all the  Elphinstone grad groups taken  during his years on staff.  Speaking of the Cresswell  photo that he sent, Ross is  reminded of hiking and picnicking on the Bluff which, along  with Gospel Rock, were serene  places to enjoy nature.  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  Principal Ann Skelcher  reports that the Fashion Show  Sunshine Feeds  Spring Uwttock V���A SptcUl  12 to Mar 23  LAY PELLETS....  ..$5.85  GOAT CHOW....  ..$6.12  CRUSHED OATS..  ..$5.25  Iei% RARRIT   ..$7.02  Dealers /or Consumer Co-op  ,iowe & Lehman Road, Roberts Creek  Sharon 886-4812  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ��� Sod Delivery  ��� Dead Car Removal  �� Septic Tank Sales  m  evenings 886<   jmmammamwmm^t��t**^mmm^mmmm���mm\  /ft You will receive a very special  AWAw gift when you make your move  ALLIED  with Allied...and it's FREE!  The Caretul Movers  When you make your move wilh Allied, in addition lo quality  service you will receive your personal "SEARS WELCOME HOME  MERCHANDISE SAVINGS BOOK" that can save you up to 25% oil  Ihe regular price on merchandise you will need when you move  into your new home. call i��.i toe yw, nut  leu mm mm ltd.  Custom Picking, Storage, Local ft Lone Otctmo* Moving  HWY.101.8IBSON8 iZZSffSKSr      ���M-IM4  on March 10 was a fun time for  everyone, and some very fine  clothes were shown, clothes that  were supplied by stores here and  by local cottage industry.  For generous help in door  prizes the school thanks the  following: Sandy and Gary Kelly, Alan and Joan Grout, Gale  Woodhouse, Katie Janyk, the  Western Canada Wilderness  Society, Debra Burg, Conchita  Harding who directed the show,  and Joan Nygren.  And for assistance with the  production of the show: St.  Mary's Church, Ken's Lucky  Dollar, SuperValu, Harbour  Cafe, Suncoast Agencies.  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY  The school is the first to view  and hear the Earthquake  Awareness presentation that  will be given in the district by  teacher Ian Thomson and Director of Buildings and Grounds,  Anton Hendricks.  An updated manual was distributed to the teachers and  custodians, as well as demonstrations of the hazards arising from loose objects hurtling  about a classroom in a voilent  quake.  On another school activity,  music teacher Tom Williams  told us of an Education Week  assembly program.  Entertainers at this Talent  Show were both pupils and  teachers. "The singing and dancing showed a great deal of  preparation by all who took  part," said Mr. Williams, "and  the teachers outdid themselves  in the final number when they  did some Presley songs from the  50's and 60's."  by Jwtce Lctthton M6-3S41  SHARING, SHARING  (Catherine Anne Trueman,  the new Beaver leader, may be  new to the Coast, but she sure  isn't new to Scouting. She  comes to us with experience in  various areas of Scouting and al  present is also the Regional  coordinator for Beavers for the  Vancouver-Coast area with  duties to provide resources and  to train and plan activities for  the region.  Known as 'Ranger Rick' to  the new Roberts Creek colony,  Ms Trueman started the first  Tuesday night meeting at Camp  Douglas with busy activity.  While parents were registering  and reading about coming activities and events, the young  'kids' were busy fitting together  puzzles and figuring out mazes.  The beavers' neighbours, the  owl and the squirrel, were also  on hand to welcome the boys to  the Roberts Creek Beaver Pond.  The boys formed a circle  around the pond. With Ranger  Rick leading and coaching, the  Beavers chanted 'beavers,  beavers, sharing sharing sharing', announcing who they are  and what they do. Sharing is the  main lesson for Beavers. A few  Ranger Rick rules preceded the  running games.  During one game designed to  practise different positions (ie  'chopping position', 'beaver  salute', 'river banks', etc) she  announced a direction (N-S-E-  W) the boys would run toward.  When she announced a position  they would stop to perform it  before then rushing toward  another announced direction.  The number hug was another  unique game. Everyone would  run about until Ranger Rick  said a number. Then they would  have to form a hug group of  that many people.  After all this running came a  movie about beavers���the real  ones that build dams and eat  bark. After that they did some  pasting and to finish up sang  songs with accompanying action movements. Each child  went home with the Beaver Law  and Promise written on iheir  pasting project and a crocheted  face made by Ranger Rick.  The evening was packed with  exciting activity. Ms Trueman  exhibited the organization of a  well trained leader. Roberts  Creek is very fortunate to have  her in Scouting. I want to extend her a warm welcome.  Beavers are boys ages five to  seven. The colony meets  Tuesdays from 6:15 to 7:30 pm  at the Salish Lodge at Camp  Byng. Registration is just prior  to the meeting. Call Linda for  information 885-3165.  FOREST WORKERS' PANEL  A panel of forestry workers,  many of them small  owner/operators, will hold a  dialogue on forestry related  issues Thursday, March 21 at  7:30 pm at the Roberts Creek  Hall. Basically this will be a  question/answer period with  statements and opinions encouraged from all present.  These forestry workers are to be  commended for volunteering  time and sharing information in  the hopes that airing differences  can create a greater understanding among all of us affected by  the forests of the Sunshine  Coast.  EQUINOX DANCE  Celebrate the Spring Equinox  by rocking to the sounds of  Zumak, an environmental rock  band, at the hall on Saturday,  March 23 from 9 pm to I am.  Tickets are $10 and are  available at the Roberts Creek  General Store, the Coast Book  Store, and Talewind Books. All  proceeds go to the Sunshine  Coast Forest Watch and the  Roberts Creek Concerned  Citizens.  LIBRARY HOURS  Tuesday 6 to 9 pm; Thursday  3 to 7 pm and Saturday 10 am  to 1 pm.  OT|^��f  ^-| THE SUNSHINE-  Coast  In addition to providing the  BEST NEWS & ADVERTISING COVERAGE  on the Sunshine Coast, THE COAST NEWS  is pleased to offer for your convenience  the services of our Gibsons & Sechelt offices  FAX and PHOTOCOPY  MACHINES  FAX RATS*  TO Send:      O      first page  Moo  each additional page  To Receive: $100  I       per page  PLUS PHONE/TIME CHARGES  Plus GST  Gibsons Fax 886-7725     Sechelt Fax 888-3954  PHOTOCOPIES  1-24  24-99  100-250  251-500  501-1000  8VaXl1  25�� ea.  20�� ea.  15e ea.  12* ea.  10�� ea.  8V��x14  30*68.  11x17  50*68.  Over 1,000 capiat ��� to be priced separately  Reduced rate lor own paper.  PlusOST  Cowrie St., Sechelt 088*3930      Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886-2622 Coast News, Marc, 18,1991  1HALFM00N BAY NEWS I  1SECHELT SCENARIO  by Ruth Forrester, 885-241*  MEETING RESULTS  A special meeting was held at  Welcome Beach Community  Hall last week for the purpose  of passing a by-law giving the  executive permission to increase  the monthly expenditures allowed. The reason for this requirement is that hall improvements  are going ahead. Some grants  have already been approved,  and the committee awaits  verification of one more. This  provides sufficient funds to  carry on with the project which  has been in ihe planning stages  for about six years.  Drawing plans were available  for members to view and will be  accessible for those who wish lo  see them.  The motion was passed and  carried by the majority of the 40  members present.  The next social function al  ID AVIS BAY NEWS,  the hall will be the March Midday Luncheon on Thursday,  March 28 at noon. The Autumn  Luncheon was such a great success that the committee thought  you might like a repeal.  This time il will be soup 'n  sandwiches which you will enjoy as well as the camaraderie.  If you no longer drive and  would like a ride please call  Mildred at 885-5249 or Marion,  885-5270.  A MOTHER PASSES  Greta Jorgensen, widow of  the late Peter, and mother of  Frank Jorgensen and Joan  Hansen, passed away last week  at St. Mary's Hospital. A moving memorial service was held  on Wednesday at the Lutheran  Church, conducted by Pastor  Frank Schmidt.  Greta was well known in ihe  area, particularly in Halfmoon  Bay, ihe location chosen for the  building of the family home.  Born in Denmark, Greta  came to BC in the early thirties  by lauralee Solli, 885-5212  COMMUNITY ASSOC.  The Annual General Mccling  held on March 12 was well attended by 22 people. Elections  were held and following is the  executive for the coming year.  President, Bill Matheson;  vice-president, Jim Smith;  secreiary, Charlotte Copeland;  treasurer, Jean Robinson; and  directors, Eileen Nelson, Chris  McConell and Jerry Sheanh.  Thank you lo Harry Almond  who gave a talk on what ihe soil  in   ihis   area   requires   and  answered questions.  POTLUCK SUPPER  Forty-five people came oul lo  ihe potluck supper held on  March 10 lo help ihe Cuylits  celebrate their fiftieth wedding  anniversary.  Ed and Helen were married  in Holland on March 4, 1941  during the war. They moved to  Canada in the late forties or early fillies and moved to the Sunshine Coast in 1973 after taking  n  Short and Long Term  Family Care Homes Wanted  n  A FAMILY CARS HOME is a private residence that hos opened lis doors  lo the mentally ill Operated by an Individual or family, each home can  accommodate I or 2 adults. Homes or* unlicensed and may be owned  or rented. While experience is not necessary, some understanding ol  the challenges facing people with mental Illness Is helpful  Persons who are interested in providing car* In their homes on a short  or long term basis for mentally ill adults are invited to apply to the  Sechelt Mental Health Centre. Interested partial must be available to  provide 24 hour supervision and must have another primary source ol  income The Ministry's expectation Is that the core provider will integrate the clients Into the community, provide a home-like atmosphere and prepare the clients for Independent living.  Daily rates range from $31 00 to $55.85.  C.ft.P. Social Worker  Sechelt Mental Health Centre  '5571 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt. B.C  Phone: 885-6101, Tues.Fri.. 8:30 ��� 4.  t3o a  SYLVIA  I"; 4 i i  *sV-*M    ���  to  I'vi,    *^  H  a  L ���  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $47    Double from $55  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford 681-9321  where, in Langley, she met and  married Pete who was in the  logging business.  The depression years of the  thirties hit the logging industry  hard and there was not enough  work for the Jorgensens to stay  in Canada. They returned to  Denmark, intending to come  back to Canada but got caught  up in the war and were unable  to return until 1950. By this  time son Frank was in his teens  and started to work for his uncle, Paul Skytte.  Greta was much loved by her  family and friends. She took  great pride in her garden and  was a member of the Sechell  Garden Club for several years.  She was also a popular and hard  worker for St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary.  As well as the surviving son  and daughter, Ihere are three  granddaughters and five greal  grandchildren to whom our  thoughts are extended at this  time.  early retirement.  They have two children; son,  Edmund born in Holland who  lives in Ottawa, and daughter,  Jean, born in Canada who lives  in Whilehorse. They were both  here for a family celebration,  March 16 at the Wharf. Il was a  very nice evening.    Congratulations   again,   Ed       by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  and Helen.  LIBRARY  Please note lhal the library  will be closed on Good Friday,  March 29.  Trail Bay Mall donates floor space lo the Sechelt Seniors so they cm raffle off handicrafts. First prize  this time around Is a scatter mat; second prize, two children's TV cushions; third prize, a leaded picture. Jod Johnstone pholo  This giant alder was a victim  of the recent freak thunder  and snow storm. The tree  hovered over the road from  early Sunday morning, March  10, until about 3 pm, when  work crews cleared the way.  Fran Burnside photo  How reassuring it is to hear  thai the 1991 graduating class of  Chatelech Senior Secondary  school in Sechell has decided to  go with a dry grad ceremony.  These young people are to be  commended for Iheir mature altitude. I'm sure a lot of parents  oul there will be able to relax  now and prepare for the occasion with joy instead of worry.  Good for you, kids. We're  proud of you.  MEETINGS  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Womens'  Club will meel on Tuesday  March 19 at Pebbles in Sechelt.  Come and listen to guest  speaker Nancy MacLarty. For  more information call 885-7851.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary will  hold their regular monthly  meeting on Tuesday March 19  at 1:30 pm in the Board Room.  The Volunteer Action Centre  will be holding a free Seniors'  Tax Clinic on March 18, 19, 25  and 26. This service is for  seniors with an income of  $16,000 or less. Please call for  an appointment. The number is  885-5881.  The Catholic Womens'  League will meet on March 20  at 7:30 pm in the Catholic  Church Hall on Cowrie Street.  SECHELT LEGION  Every Friday night the  Sechelt Legion on Wharf Street  puts on a fabulous steak supper  for only $6.50. It starts at 6 pm  and goes on to 8 pm. The  friendly, homey atmosphere  will help you to relax, and you  can't beat the price.  EAGLE COMPANY  Eagle Company Theatre  presents: Sorry, Wrong  Number, at Chatelech Senior  Secondary School on March 21  at 8 pm. It doesn't cost anything  to get in, but if you'd like to  donate something, that's okay.  BABY PHOTO CONTEST  Zippers is holding their second annual baby photo contest  March 18 to 23. Come in and  vote for your favourite sweetie.  It will cost you a $1 which will  be donated to Cystic Fibrosis  Research.  ����      1991  "<��������� ���  ��� mi     ��� ��� ���     I       mi M ���mm     -�����  ^      m ssm^        m   B ��e>     ea ���   ���     i ��B   m aa a        ���  Calendar Of Events  List your special event free of charge in the 1991 Summer  edition of Sunshine Coast Soundings magazine.  Any event occurring between May 15 and September 30  will be included at no charge. Space is limited so book your  listing now, details may be provided to us later.  Call the Glassford Press offices with your listing.  Gibsons: 886-2622 Sechelt: 885-3930  "Y-yYY" ���-"���';���*'���'v�����*'��� Y  .  ���'��� ������  ���  .'VarS*-*'.  '   ,'     '���'���-    *." ....*.-'. ������.���. -i>A'  rB-���--���----- iegmontnews  by Dixie Percy, 883-9228  Coast News, March 18,1991  9.  Okay, so this is the week that  spring emerges (at least officially) from under the dark carpet  of winter. The threat of freezing  temperatures is fading fast and  milder weather is moving in. Is  that any reason to leap up out  of your chair and abandon your  pile of winter reading? You bet  itisl  You don't have to look at a  calendar to notice that it's light  out at six o'clock or that little  buds that had gone unnoticed  have exploded into patches of  colour against the mud brown  of late winter. The daily  westerlies are beginning to arrive, the tides are shifting from  midnight to midday lows and  kelp beds are already sporting  15 to 20 foot streamers.  If all this isn't enough to  make you want to poke your  nose out the door, at least open  a window so you can enjoy the  spring concert provided by all  the birds arriving back from  their winter vacation.  The tourists have noticed the  change in season too, because  small groups of little white  boats are beginning their  weekend pilgrimages up to  Princess Louisa Inlet.  TEA A BAKE SALE  As everyone must be aware  by now, the Easter season is  also upon us. To help usher in  Winter road conditions at Paq Lake, Madeira Park are still with  trucks busy hauling vehicles back onto the highway.  the spirit of the Big Bunny,     the school on Wednesday after-  there will be an Egmont Ladies'  Tea (men are welcome, too) on  Wednesday, March 27 at 1 pm.  Bring along some baked goodies  for the Bake Sale and enjoy an  afternoon of eating and  socializing like we haven't seen  since last fall.  LIBRARY  Shirley Hall would like to remind everyone that the library  in the Egmont school is there  for anyone to use. She will be at  noons for the next few weeks if  you would like to drop by to  pick up or return any reading  material. The library works on  an honour system so if nobody  is there you can always get the  key from Betty Silvey (or  anyone else who has a key) and  sign books in or out.  THRIFT STORE  Wednesday is still Thrift  Store Day in Egmont, so don't  forget to pop up there to check  us in March, keeping local tow  Am Cook photo  out any new bargains, fresh  baking or friendly faces.  TICKS  And last, but not least, this is  also tick season, so if you're out  and about in the woods, check  yourself and your pets for any  travelling companions you may  have picked up on the way. 1  was recently informed that arbutus trees are a favourite hang  out for the little parasites so be  especially observant if you roam  around arbutus groves.  1HARB0UR WATCH  by Jacalyn Vincent, 883-2840  LOUISE ROSE IN CONCERT  The Louise Rose Trio will  perform in concern on March  23, at 8 pm in the Pender Harbour Community Hall. The  Pender Harbour Music Society  tells us how lucky we are to be  able to get Louise Rose to play  in our area. A real treat for  everyone! Louise, a very special  BC performer, sings jazz, blues  and gospel music along with  playing the piano. Tickets are  available al Sunny's and the  Paper Mill in Madeira Park for  $10 for sociely members and  $12 for the public.  LYME DISEASE  The tick season is upon us.  From now until at leasl July  they are on the lowest growing  vegetation such as Salal, Arbutus trees and shrubs. Remove  them very carefully with  tweezers from yourself or your  pels. Take extra precaution that  no serum gels on you for it will  penetrate the skin. You also can  go to Ihe Pender Harbour  Health Clinic and lei the professionals remove them. The ticks  are being sent to the provincial  lab  for  research  into  Lyme  disease. If you would like any  more information please call  Ann al 883-2689.  BIG DAY AT LEGION  There will be a fun time for  all on March 23 at the Legion,  Branch 112. There will be a Big  Easter Meat Draw, with a bonnet full of hams and turkeys to  be raffled off. The Ladies Auxiliary will so have their big draw  for food hampers, baking etc.  For an extra plus, "Skinny Jimmy" will entertain during the  afternoon of the meat draw.  Slay and do the bunny hop with  "Skinny Jimmy" at the  Legion's Easter Dance until 1  pm thai evening!  CANCER SOCIETY  Urgently needed are any male  or female volunteers for the  Pender Harbour area. These  Cancer Sociely volunteers may  help oul with the fundraising  campaign during the month of  April. Please contact Flora at  883-9190 or Margaret at  883-2592, if you wish lo help.  Together we can beat cancer!  WILDLIFE SOCIETY  Paul Jones, a retired forester  from Sechell, will present a slide  show of birds in the area. You  may enjoy this relaxing evening  Singer-pianist  Louise Rose  to play In  Pender  Harbour,  ���  March 23.  beginning at 7:30 pm on March  19. The Society has a new  meeting place at the Pender  Harbour High School, in the  Home Economics Room. A  reminder that the Wildlife  Society meets every third Tuesday of each month except in the  summer months and throughout the Christmas holidays.  HOSPITALIZED  It is true, things do happen in  three's. Hospitalized are: Mill -  Watson in Vancouver General,  Bea Hallbert in Shaughnessy  Hospital and Norm Curran is at  the Totem Lodge. We all hope  that they recover from their illnesses very, very soon.  EASTER TEA  The Ladies' Auxiliary Branch  112 Easter Tea is on March 30,  at our local Legion hall. Adults  may enter through the doors at  12:30 pm for $2, and the  children for $1. Just to touch on  a few of the goings on, there  will be raffles, hampers, a penny auction, bake goods table,  and an Easter bunny basket.  Great fun for one and all!  Until next week���be good to  yourself.  IG0LDEN LIFELINESi  Easter  Events  by Joyce Ostry  There is always a sense of excitement at the Sechelt Seniors'  Hall when a major event is to  take place. In our homes,  favourite recipes are drawn  from the box and decisions  made about which will be built  and taken to the bake table on  Saturday, March 23 at 11 am.  The Seniors' men get only  supervisory help with their baking and I have overheard the  words "kitchen is a mess." I  guess one shouldn't eavesdrop  on conversations! All of this  and more activity result in a successful Easter Sale and Tea.  I learned from the oil painting group that there will be  some saw blade clocks for sale.  The scenes painted on the clock  faces are unique portrayals of  Coast life using the natural  beauty of water, trees and  wildlife.  Again, there will be a food  hamper. Everyone, please  remember to bring canned  goods or whatever you think  would do for the hamper.  GENERAL MEETING  The monthly General  Meeting on March 21 at 1:30 on  Thursday afternoon will give  you an opportunity to  bring in crafts that have been  created at home. I have seen  bunnies, chicks and all manner  of cuddly things. The birds on  the Coast will not be having s  housing shortage this spring as  I've seen a number of bird  houses being built. There will be  decorated photo albums as well  and if you want one for a  special occasion it can be  specially ordered.  EVENING OUT  A day and evening out can be  accomplished on March 23 with  a cabbage roll dinner at 6 pm.  The entertainment will feature  Nikki Weber, Floyd Carmen  and George and Marg Carpenter with Hawaiian Melodies.  CALENDAR  Keep in mind always crafts ai  9:30 on Thursday mornings.  Upcoming dates to keep in  mind are executive meeting on  April 2 and the Plant Sale ai 11  am on Saturday, April 13.  See you at crafts. Please  phone the news to me for placement in the column.  CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS LTD.  Five Year Development Plan Public Viewing  The Five Year Development Plan (or Forest Licence A19223 will  be available for viewlngand comment during the week of March  18 to March 22,1991. The plan covers the company's Howe  Sound operating area in the Dakota/McNair, McNab and Potlatch  Creek drainages and consists of a series of maps and associated  information which outline harvesting plans lor the next five years.  Requiring Ministry of Forests' Approval, these plans are updated  annually and provide the basis under which Cutting Permits may  be issued by the Ministry.  The plans will be available as follows:  March 20,1991 1 p.m. to 9 p.m.  Marine Room  (under the Gibsons Public Library)  8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  Howe Sound Forestry and Engineering  Office, Port Mellon  March 18 to  March 22,1991  Company representatives will be present to discuss the plan and  receive comments.  To ensure consideration, written comments should be mailed to  the attention ol H.F. Gazeley. Canadian Forest Products Ltd.,  Mainland Contractor Operations, P.O. Box 110, Port Mellon, B.C.  VON 2S0 prior to April 20,1991 (phone 884-5264)  PENDER HARBOUR LEGION  Saturday, March 23rd  Easter Meat Draw  Between 3 pm & 4 pm  * Prime Rib Dinner   $8.95  SKINNY  JIMMY DOUCAN  from Texada Island  Will Entertain All Day  and at the  Salurday light Bancs  3  SHIRLS' SNACK BAR  Alow Open In tha Pander Harbour Legion  Daily Lunch Specials - Homemade Soups  Burgers - Beef Dip - Fish & Chips  Lunch 11:30-2:00 - Dinner 5:30-1:00  SHOPPING  %  ��r,  enmar 'JJrapeaes  & NItDlit KAIt SUPPIIIS  883-2274  iv *y jrj&uMng  "    supplies  883-9551  HOME/.^LL  BUILDING CENTRE  M MARINA  PHARMACY  883-2888  pender Harbour  has it mil  CONTRACTORS  MOBILE HOMES  New ind Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call rolled)  SERVICES  Roofing  883-9303   *>in<3oie  Tai I Crate I, Shakes Shingle*.  iTleial toofi, loith On. Dmoide  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am - 8 pm  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  Visitors Welcome  ��, M. North of Garden Bay Rd.,  Hwy. 101 883-9541  Royal Camdian Legion - Branch 112  /*.  Garden Bay  Hotel  Pub, Waterlront Restaurant. Moorage. Air  Charters. FIBhlnK Chartars. Hike KentaLs  ess-iere tub  ses-eeie Restaurant  Shlrl'e Snaek Rar  Madeira Marina  883-2266  Give...  Peninsula Power &.  Cable Ltd.  Miatt a low Vortaee rower line*  Outdoor Sub-Stalkm.  883-2218   Cert. 7111  Ray Hansen Trucking  A Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  Coast  estern Airlines Ltd.  lor reservalrons/inlormalion on  daily scheduled flights & charters  cad 815-4711 (SonihlM Cum  SS4-I7U IVlncounr)  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  881-9525  The Sunshine  COAST NlWt  Sechelt  MS-3��jn  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Comphte Auto Repair  24 HOUR TOWING  883-2392 .   10.  Coast News, March 18,1991  I  GBS & PITTSBURGH PAINTS  II  Exterior  House  White #*!  Exteri  White &  Sun-Proof.  Exterior, ._  House &W  SttosaHli    ajifl  Nft .�� C>$JJ5��lveK  il!llGALLOfi'3.78L  1!  f^=^^Junfr��ool2g  Exterior  .  House & Trim  White  78-45  Exteri<  .White &  Pas  Reg. $34J  Sala  Oil  Reg. $34.99  Sale  Ijteriop  Stain a  ��55ftPpeservatSe  '25 ���  5>NG7l3q,1p,l3o2��/3'69L  77-860   &  ^��DO.T.n��.^ pwtcautcws  Clear or Green  Wood Preservative  Brand Name EXtOHOr Stain  (Discontinued Colours)  Check these and other  In-Store Specials:  ��� Paint Thinner  ��� Metal Paint Roller Trays from $4.99  ��� Pure Bristle Brushes        1�� .$2.99    3" ��� $3.99  Come In soon. Talk to Richard or Michelle at our Gibsons  Location, or to Paul in our Sechelt Store.  8 im - S pm  Sundays, (Gibsons Only) I  10 am ��� 4 pm u;  GIBSONS  Gibsons    Sichalt  886-8141   885-7121  Vancouvir (ToH-Frn) 688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES-  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons  wharf and ddlph,m skhelt Coast News, March 18,1991  11.  Wishful Thinking  Good Selection of  Bohemian Crystal  STEM GLASSWARE  PRE-EASTER SPECIAL  30% OFF  Qower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  M0-UM  AUDREY'S Coffee Service  Eagles & Whales Gallery  ��� framed Conodion Prints  ��� Pesters ��� Decorator Art  ��� Custom Framing  at Budget Price*  ��� Sunshine Coast Photos  Call Doug at 886-7686  HERE ARE 8 IMPORTANT REASONS WHY  YOU'LL ENIOY OUR COFFEE SERVICE:  1. NO EQUIPMENT TO BUY.  Coffee brewer and maintenance provided free of charge.  2. DELICIOUS COFFEE.  The same premium blend-brewed in the same way as the  nation's finest restaurants and hotels.  3. COFFEE FRESHNESS WITHOUT WASTE.  Individual portion controlled packets of just the right amount  of coffee to brew a perfect potfull everytime.  4. SPEED AND CONVENIENCE.  Brew 'A gallon of coffee in just a few minutes.  5. ECONOMY.  Coffee at a modest cost per cup.  7. NO PLUMBING IS NECESSARY.  Place the coffee brewer wherever it is convenient and net Jed  8. BEAUTY PLUS PERFORMANCE.  This highest quality brewer will complement your office  decor.  i THE���  BIGGEST UTTLE STORE  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  Variety ���,&h FOODS  Nile Cous-Cous  Soups  SPECIAL $1.68  ���Gibsons Landing���������������^���886-29361  Come in to a Friendly Cafe  :%  Relax and Enjoy  ���A superbly satisfying  meal  ���A "famous" Harbour Cafe  home mad* dessert  ���Great service from people  who care  6" & 8" Deluxe  Steel Toe Hiker  Reg. $149.99  NOW ONLY  *99"  Jantzen & Seasons  Sportswear  For Women  Short Sleeved Cotton  Sport  Shirts  by Intertrend For Men  Gibsons Landing  262 Gower Pt. Rd.,  886-2116  ev^se?*  -'    ��� ��� ���  Do you have your  COFFEE CLUB CARD?  Gower Point Rd. Gibsons Landing  886-2818  SAVE  VALUABLE  TIME  We Deliver  AUDREY'S  Coffee Service  Have lunch  or dinner at  the Omega  ���  OMEGA  RE-S-T-A-UR-A-NT  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR  RESERVATIONS      886-2268      TAKE-OUT  Suitable for Church,  Special Occasions  or Dining Out, Etc.  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  tor you  mama  iMMUMI  tHaiMMetl  aa an a�� ss^mms�� I aaa. 12.  Coast News, March 18,1991  NEW CONTEST  ANNOUNCEMENT  ON PAGE 17  BUY THIS SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  Local artists  selected to show  at "Images &  Objects IX"  Bea and Fred (a.k.a. Alice Albrecht and Terry Weatherill) share a  playful moment during rehearsal for "Precious Sons", an adult  comic drama to be staged April 5 to 7 and 10 lo 13 in Roberts  Creek Hall. Tickets go on sale Ihis week. Joel Johnstone photo  Congratulations to those artists whose work was accepted  lo represenl the Sunshine Coast  at the Images and Objects IX  held in conjunction with the  government sponsored BC  Festival of the Arts in May.  This year (here were 128 entries  out of which jurors Keith  Wallace and Lynda Gammon  chose IS wilh 10 honorable  mentions. These 25 works are  on display al ihe Arts Centre in  Sechell until April 7.  Accepted works include  cabinetmaking, painting,  photography, sculpture, drawing and mixed media work by  the following artists: Edmund  Bulter, Roger Handling, Robert  Kinnard, Kenneth McMillan,  June Malaka, Norene Marshall,  Christel Fuoss-Moorc, Neejat-  say, Michelle Pedersen, Bill  Perry, Marilyn Rutledge, Trudy  Small, Maurice Spira, Axel  Stenzel and Larry Westlake.  Raku pottery by Ron Patterson will be showing along wilh  Ihe juried exhibition until April  7. His work uses to advantage  ihe contrasting lustrous ir-  ridescence and charcoal blacks  resulting from the raku process,  while exploring the possible  ways in which colours can be  related to shapes���respecting  ihe boundaries of shapes, contradicting them, or connecting  ihem. A feature of most of his  work is the changes of colour  and texture which are linked  cither by technical necessity or  choice in such a way that one  seldom seems to vary without a  corresponding change in the  other. Ron's play with form is  also entertaining, ranging from  punctuation���dimples or denudes in an otherwise consistent  curve���to confrontation���a  voluptuous vase whose 'handle'  skewers its own throat, or a  bowl that threatens to bite back.  Have a look... the gallery is  located at Trail and Medusa in  Sechell, open II to 4 pm,  Wednesday to Saturday; I lo 4,  Sunday; closed Good Friday.  On the Arts Beat  Sooke Ensemble at Twilight Theatre  The Sooke Ensemble will be  presenting a lovely finale to the  1990-91 Countryside Concerts  season in Gibsons ihis weekend.  Flute, voice and piano are  featured: soprano Susan Young  performed recently in Victoria  at a Glenn Gould Retrospective  Concert lo great acclaim; flutist  Lanny Pollel is currently head  of ihe Performance Section al  the University of Victoria  School of Music; and Bruce  Bogl is very familiar lo lovers of  piano music on ihe Coasl.  The program includes songs  by Debussy, Schubert, Brillen  and the exquisite Sonata for  flute and piano by Francis  Poulenc. Some reserved seats*  are still available for the concert  which will be al 2 pm al the  Twilight Theatre on Sunday,  March 24. Call Belly Allen at  886-2324.  PUPPETRY CLASS  On Saturday, March 23 al I  Tuesday, March 19, 1991  7:30 pm    !  Gibsons Council Meeting  Live  We're back ihis month with  regular monthly coverage of the  council meeting in Gibsons.  Tune  in   for gavel  to gavel  Channel  Eleven  ���GIBSONS  ^LEGION  mr    Branch 109  Members and Guests Welcome  Freefau  GENERAL MEETING  Tubs.. Mar. II  Ipm  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281   coverage and find oul what  your elected representatives are  doing for you.  Thursday, March 21, 1991  5:00, 6:45 & 9:00 pm  Cable Connections  After a well deserved break,  Ihe broadcasting students are  back ihis week with another of  iheir news program packed with  information for anyone living  on Ihe Sunshine Coast. Don't  miss il!  Sechelt  1��.^  (p^ Public Library  L Hours:  "^Tiies.  _Wed.  gThurs. l030-7pmM"  fs.it. 10-30-4pm  I  S Book Drop in Trail Bay Mall J1  7:00 pm  Community Police Work  (Part I)  Live Phone-In  The first of two parts on  community police work brings  Sechell Sgl Ray Sleller and Gibsons Sgt Ed Hill to Ihe studio to  talk with host Harold Belcher  on how their detachments are  organized and operated.  8:00 pm  The Wesl Howe Sound  Recreation Commission  presents a look at five of the  parks in our area. Featured  parks include Cliff Gilker,  Soames Hill, Whispering Firs,  Whitelower and Smith Cove  Regional Parks. If you have  been wondering what to do with  the kids on the weekend, why  not pack a picnic lunch and  check out one of Ihe parks  featured in this program.  8:15 pm  Coast Profiles  Indian Land Settlements are  the topic of discussion as Vice  President of the Assembly of Isl  Nation Bill Wilson joins Stan  Dixon in the studio. Phone line  will be open during the program  for your questions and comments.  pm the Arts Centre in Sechell  hosts an afternoon puppetry  workshop for children 7 and up.  Having fun wilh puppets is the  key���children will not only  learn lo make simple puppets  bul will gain skills and develop  their imaginations using pup-  pels in a playful way.  Alison Lindsay is Ihe  'workshop leader and ihere will  be a maximum of 12 children in  Ihe group. The cost is $3; $8 is  the family rale. Call 885-5412 lo  register.  i Friendly Country legion 1  ^Roberts  im Creek  LEGION  Branch 219  Fri., Mar. 22 &  Sat., Mar. 23  Rich * Single  FRIDAY NITE DINNER  Mimtwn and bona flda Af��. p  gunts wilcomi D1/\uu  Grilled New York Steak  Sal Nighl Dinners  "\  BINOO ��� TUES. EVENINGS  (Lie. 1750631  IjMjIj or MHW  "Scud Attack" by Axel Stenzel is one of many fine art pieces  selected for the Ninth Annual Juried Art Show, at the Sunshine  Coast Art Centre until April 6th. Stenzel's welded sculpture his  also been accepted for the Provincial Exhibition, this year being  held in North Vancouver, May 22 to 26. Fru Burnside photo  Innerwoven presents  In Concert  From the Hawaiian Islands,  Music from the Heart"  WESLEY FURUMOTO  Singer, songwriter, entertainer, recording artist  Gibsons Motor Inn  Saturday, March 23, 7:30 pm  $7���� al Ihe door    S6���� advance       886-9621  rt"  NEXT  SATURDAY  'CEDARS  RUB  ���jv.t inspires yr  PRIZES:  SPECIAL DRINKS... by the pitcher!  Hourly Lucky Draws starting 8:30 pm  JUDGING STARTS 11:30  pg|       Gibsons  k&r Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for further information  Monday t, Wednesday  Fridays  tally Bird  6 30-8 30  Early Bird  6:30-8.30  Aqua-Fit  9 00-10 00  Aqua-Fit  900-1000  Patenl & Tol  1030-11 00  Seniors Swim  0:00-11:00  Noon Swim  11 00-1:00  Noon Swim  11:00-1:00  Lessons  3:30-7:30  Swim Club  3:30-5:30  Swim Club  7:30-8:30  Public  5:30-7:30  Lengths  Underwater  Only/Masters  8:30-10:00  Hockey  7:30  Tmidiy Is Thursday  Seniors Fitness     10:00-11:00  SeniorsSwim        iliOO-laVOO  Adpl. Aquatics         2:30-3:30  Saturdays  Public                   2:30-5:00  Public                    7:00-8:30  Swim Club             12:00-1:00  Lessons  3:30-5:30  Sundays  Adult Lessons  5:30-6:00  Family  1:30-3:30  Public  6:00-8:00  Public  3:30-5:00  MOVEMENT FITNESS ��� Tuasday a Thursday 8:00 p.m.  Re-energize through movement that will leave you physically & emotionally refreshed. This comprehensive whole body program gently builds  strength, endurance, flexibility & balance.  Instructor ��� Zata Gaudat  LESSON SCHEDULE  Jan. 7 - Fab. 7  Feb. 18 ��� Mir. 21  Apr. 19 - May 18  July 1 - July 12  July Ii - July 21  POOL CL0SUKS:  July 27 - Sept. 9  Publication ol Ihis  schedule sponsored by  SUPER VALU  ,   ,    ,'.l��^��e^V.!j*<**WB'r-��"J**��"  9 .   ,\ -.   , ar       r ������    Ti    . ���  *   -   .   ���   - -   ��� ��* X*  em J*  ���*   ��< *' �����' *'*S eJM .����� *-> *+���  tt a* m am .if *��� tM  a.     aa.     *      *     at     ���     a.     ���     .���     ^^ .m,    s/se,   m*   m.    m,    .^   ,m,    mm mmm Vanessa Grand and local romance writer Judy GUI (pictured  above) will lead a writers' workshop "Springtime and Romance"  on March 29, 30 and 31 al Rockwood Centre. Spaces ire still  available for Ihis program which includes poetry, script writing  and crime. For more information call 885-9631.  Gardening Notes  by Marguerite  Welcome newcomers to our  Coast, and all hardy gardeners  waiting for warmer weather.  We can help ourselves by  spreading rapide lime or  dolomite lime on the soil or the  lawn evenly; its purpose is lo  correct or adjust the acid-  alkaline balance of the soil.  Under over acidic conditions,  micro organisms are unable to  effectively decompose composts  and reduce them to a form that  plants can utilize. Lime  sweetens sour soil making it  more productive.  Our coastal winter rain  leaches out and soil needs to be  tested for ideal PH balance,  which is moderate at 6.5.  If moss is a problem, iron  sulphate spread evenly can be  applied now and may have to be  repeated again. When the moss  turns black, rake well and  dispose and burn. Do not put  pn the compost, heap. Tlje ap-  " plication of compost," peat  moss, liquid manure, leaf mold  and any organic material mixed  and spread over the surface will  help effect a cure. Lawns need  sulphate of ammonia diluted  later to improve them.  You may like to grow your  own tomatoes from seed; let  your young ones watch���they  love lo grow things (our future  generation). Plant three seeds in  a pot with moistened sterile soil  (do extras for standbys), cover  wilh clear plastic or glass, and  place on lop of fridge. When  the plants are showing, in about  a week, uncover, bring into  light out of draughts; window  sills arc fine. Plant soluble  starter mix (10:52:17), diluted  and given to plants, aids strong  growth.  Point Grey Chrysanthemum  Association Plant Sale takes  place at 2678 King Edward  Avenue, Vancouver on Saturday, March 23 at 10 am. Sturdy  plants are available.  The Gibsons Garden Club  meeting is being held in the  Marine Room below the library,  on Thursday, March 21 at 7:30  pm" Newcomers' and guests  welcome. Slide show of container gardening is the topic.  Refreshments served.  Coast News, March 18,1991  13.  Rolling through the Rockies  Pages from a  Peter Trower  life log  Next morning, we breakfast  at the same excellent restaurant  and begin the long haul south.  The highway follows the train  tracks for some distance, then  veers off through a long stretch  of flat country, scrubbily-treed  and unprepossessing. We cruise  through the slapdash small  towns of Blue River and Avola,  composed largely of trailer  homes, as drab and cheerless-  seeming as the terrain. Beyond  them, the country begins to  brighten up again.  We stop for lunch at the  pleasantly-rustic farming community of Birch Island. At the  one-time trading post of Little  Fort, we turn west on the Bridge  Lake shortcut and head for the  Cariboo Highway. It is a live  logging road and extremely narrow in places. Fortunately, we  encounter no trucks.  The bumpy gravel comes to a  thankful end and we emerge  near 70 Mile House. A couple  of miles south we see a sign  marked Painted Chasm and  Yvonne turns off. "This place is  worth seeing", she tells me. As  usual, she is right.  Greal ragged red gouge  in Ihe harsh flesh of the ground  trees tightrope walking  the crumbling brink  Brush-bottomed drygulch  carving river long vanished  Poor man's Grand Canyon  lost in Cariboo Country  We stand close together  at the dizzy echoing edge  throwing random pebbles  lhal spin down forever  "My mother once told me  ihis is where a Scotsman  dropped a nickel!"you say  culling ii all down lo size.  Leaving the chasm, we wheel  south again through Clinton  and Cache Creek. Pasturelands,  yellow with dandelions, give  way to sagebrush and arid  brown hills. We are entering  desert country again. We detour  briefly through Ashcroft, bypassed by the highway, planning to possibly stay the night  there. But the bone-dry town  holds no appeal for either of us.  We continue on.  At the town of Spences  Bridge, straddling the Thompson River, we finally call a halt.  BAYMG0BING6  RESTAURAnT  Elegant dining with a  fabulous view overlooking  Horseshoe Bay.  * Mediterranean Specialties ���'  * Pastas & Pizzas  ��� Seafoods ,   i ��� Steaks  OPEN DAILY 11:30 AM UNTIL 11 PM  6330 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay 921 -8184  It looks like a pleasant enough  place to wake up in. After supper we walk across a windy  bridge to the oldest part of  town. There isn't much here except an old hotel where Yvonne  once stayed as a girl. We have  contemplated staying here but  quickly change our minds after  a close look at the weather-  beaten premises. The establishment has definitely seen much  better days. We settle for a  modern motel unit on the  fashionable side of the bridge.  Now it is the final day of our  journey but there are still a few  surprises ahead���particularly  for me. I have never driven  down the Fraser Canyon before. Soon we begin to enter the  daunting gorge. I gawk around  in utter wonderment. It is all I  have been led to expect���and  then some. I haven't been this  impressed since our run through  the Rockies.  Yvonne, of course, is an olii  Canyon hand. She first travelled through it as a girl, long  before the present highway was  built. She begins to tell me a few  hair-raising tales about those  Please turn to page 17  HOmimflDE INTERNATIONAL SPECIALTIES  lentil & Borsch Soups  Schnitzels  Banana & Walnut toaf Cakes  - Apple Streusal, Black Forest Cake &  German Cheese Cake  - Chocolate & Lemon Pound Cakes  Try our outdoor 880 for lunch.,,  Smokies or Bavarian Sausages  on a bun 11-4 SAT & SUN  Doll Favorite*  - Subs - Sandwiches - Quiche - Pizza >  The Bay Market  Your neighbourhood foodmart In  Horseshoe Bay!%  Minutes from the ferry line-up.  OPEN 8:30 AM TO 10 PM ��� 7 DAYS A WEEK  6414 Bruce St.- 1 Block Up From Bay Street ��� Phone 921-7155  T  t���r|  ���  FRANCES' DINING LOUNGE  Andy's Restaurant- Lunch and dinner specials every day. Closed Mondays.  Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib  Night. House specialties include veal  dishes, steaks, seafood, pasla, pizza. Thai  food, and lots of NEW dishes. Don'l  miss Andy's greal Brunch Buffet every  Sunday from 1 lam-J pm. Hwy 101, Gib-  tons, 806-3388. Open 11-9, Sun. closed  Mondays, 11-10 Tues.-Sal,  Arigato Sushi Japanese  Restaurant Walk on the Langdale  ferry and join us for an exotic dining experience in Horseshoe Bay. Or, phone  ahead and we'll have your favourite  Japanese Delicacies ready for pick-up.  Choose from our wide variety of sumptuous traditional hot entrees or die many  fresh, expertly prepared and presented  items available from our sushi bar.  Hours: Tues.-Sun. & Holiday Mondays,  Il:30am-I0:00pm. 6342 Bay St.,  Horseshoe Bay, ph. 921-6300 for reservations..  The Boat House-Just a ferry ride  away in beauliful Horseshoe Bay, offer-  ing daily choices of fresh and flash frozen  seafood from the West, East and Gulf  Coasts as well as a variety of other  specialties. Join us after 3 pm for dinner  or for our spectacular Smdey Brunch,  served between 10:30 am and 2 pm.  Friendly service in a relaxed atmosphere  and fabulous meals are just some of Ihe  reasons you'll keep coming back. If you  have an important rendezvous or a ferry  to catch, please U us know and we'D  nuke the necessary accommodations. For  novations cal 921-1181. Al major  After hearing so many good things about Frances' Dining Lounge in Pender  Harbour, I had to check it out for myself. A friend and I drove up from  Sechelt and found that behind the modest exterior of the Pender Harbour  Hotel lay a gem for restaurant lovers.  The elegant surroundings and wide variety on the menu, including steaks,  seafood and many specialty items, assured me that what I had heard was true.  Their fantastic salad bar, the rival of any I've seen, was included with all dinners, but neither of us could resist the scrumptious sounding appetizers, so we  tried both.  My companion had the scallops and bacon, which were fresh and perfectly  prepared. The deep-fried camembert I selected melted delicately in my mouth.  For the main course I ordered the grilled prawns; they were beautifully  presented on a bed of rice with deliciously baked tomatoes on the side. My  companion chose the smorgasbord, a popular favourite on Tuesday and  Wednesday nights, featuring: pork chops in a creamy mushroom sauce; mashed potatoes; ratatouille; clam linguini; fried chicken; dry garlic spareribs. She  said they were just like Mom used to make, only better because there were so  many choices, and wished they used platters instead of plates.  The total bill, including two cocktails and GST, was $44.80.  <\,  FAMILY DINING  Cafe Pierrot- Comfortable atmosphere wilh warm, helpful staff.  Homemade pastas, quiches and daily  specials are all prepared wilh the freshest  ingredients - both healthful and delicious.  Our whole wheal bread and scrumptious  desserts are baked fresh dally, on the  premises. Outside dining, lake out orders  for Ihe beach and cappucino are  available. The Coast's bistro..as unique  as the Coast itself. Mon. - Sat.  9am-5pm.Closed Sunday. Teredo  Square, Sechdt. Phone ahead for your  lunch! 883-9962.  Coast Club Cafe- Bright, open,  casual dining for breakfast and hmch.  Fresh Is the order of the day for all of our  mjmu herns. Big burgers, pasta dishes,  Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and  a variety of daily features. An adult en-  vironment wilh European flair, which offers dining at reasonable prices. Open  from 3 am dairy. Join us for weekend  brunch. 3319 Wharf Ave., Sechdt  883-9344. Visa and Mastercard accepted -  sealing for 60.  Fiances' Miking Lounge ��� Join us  for family dining at Franca' Dining  Lounge al Ihe Pender Harbour Hold on  Highway lOl.The atmosphere is comfortable, the staff warm and friendly, and  Ihe menu excellerit. We are open Monday  to Friday 6:30 am to 10 pm and Saturday  and Sunday 8 am to 10 pm. Friday and  Saturday are Prime Rib nita; look for  other peat specials on Sunday. Enjoy a  view of the harbour and remember dm  private parties can be arranged, cal  Hard-A-Way Restaurant Bring the  whole family and join us for greal dining  at the Haid-A-Way Restaurant in Gibsons Motor Inn, on Hwy. 101 al Park  Rd. Our friendly, hdpful staff and warm,  pleasant atmosphere will add to your enjoyment of our excellent breakfast, lunch  arid dinner menu, which includes a  children's section. We're open Sun. lo  Wed. from 6 am until 9 pm, and Thurs.  loSai. from6amuntil 10pm.OnSunday  our regular breakfast menu is offered  from 6-10 am, our dinner menu is in effect from 2:30-9 pm, and from 10 am  -2:30 pm, in addition lo our regular lunch  menu, we offer a fabulous 'Buffet  Brunch' featuring a scrumptuous salad  bar, a different selection of hot and cold  entrees each week, and showcasing some  of Chef Mario's sculptures. Eat to your  hean's content for only $8.93. For reservations, 886-4301. 33 Seats plus banquet  room. Visa and Mastercard accepted.  The Omega Ptna, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a peopfc-  watcher's paradise. You'll often see  Bruno Gerussi, former star of the  Beachcombers, dining here. Menu in-  dudes pizza, pasla. steaks and seafood.  Steaks and seafood are their specialties.  Banquet facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two:  $20. Reservations recommended. Located  In Oibaons Landing at 1338 Gower Point  Rd. 886-2268. Open for Lunch Mon.  -Fri., 11:30-2:30; Dinner Dairy 4-9 pm,  Fri.*Sat., 'tillOpm.  ! Parthenon Greek Tavema  Located on Ihe esplanade in downtown  Sechdt. 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. A  Sit., II am - II pm. We are open for  hatch ��� try our dally luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from II am - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. We also  have take-out - pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much morel 885-1995 or  883-2833. Katherina - Hostess.  FINE DINING  Mariners' Restaurant - on the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, Ihe Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  abo offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delirious daily spedab. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday lo  Saturday: Dinner 3-10 and Sunday 3-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seals. V. M.C.  The Terrace al Bonnttbrook-Wiih  an ocean panorama, The Terrace al Bon  niebrook, located on the waterfront al  Gower Point, offers superb West Coast  cuisine in a picturesque and rdaxing lodge  setting. For those seeking finer dining and  a higher standard of service we offer fresh  local BC rood, expertly prepared and  presented in a varied menu of appetizers,  entrees and desserts for lunch and dinner.  Ftflow Gower Poinl road lo Ocean Beach  Esplanade. Now dosed for our winter  break. To book special cvenis. please call  ���Mm. Watch for our spring re-  >i  /  tt  NIGHT  ON THE TOWN  Blue Heron Inn- For dinners only.  Fully licenced. Wednesday lo Sunday,  Spm to 9pm. Closed for lunch. Closed  from December 24 lo February 2.  For reservations phone Laurie or  Heather. 883-3847.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisiicaied yd  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, dams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 883-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays A Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Ihe Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Conlinental cuisine and  seafood at ils best. Sunday Brunch from  II am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101. Davis Bay. 883-7283.  EAT IN   TAKE OUT  Emie A Gwen's Mst la- Take  oul, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under $10, Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  ub - Enjoy the natural  beauty of Jervis Inlet while lattine one of  our many homestyle specialties in il.  pub; or the casual surroundings of our  family restaurant. Our "Skookum  Burger" is a challenge lo the biggest appetite. Pub hours: Sun. lo Thurs., 11:30  am to 11:30 pm, Fri. & Sal., II am lo  closing. Kitchen hours: Mon. a Tues., 12  noon to 7 pm, Wed. to Sun., 11:30am to  7:30 pm. Backeddy Pub - located V, mile  north of Egmont on Maple Road.  Cedais Neighbourhood 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. A Sat. open 'till I am.  Visa, Mastercard and reservations accepted. 8864171.  Irvine's landing Marine Pub -  Excdleni lunches, dinners and appetizers  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting overlooking the mouth of  Pender Harbour. Prime rib every Salurday. Free moorage available for boaters  visiting wilh us. We're located al Ihe end  of Irvine's Landing Road, and we're open  Wednesday to Sunday from noon lo II  pm. Kitchen open 12 noon lo 8 pm. Call  883-1143.  -.-��� .'.   ��� .',�����>" 14.  Coast News, March 18,1991  NEW CONTEST  ANNOUNCEMENT  ON PAGE 17  SPORTS  BUY THIS SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  Sunshine Coast Men's Commercial Hockey League playoffs got  off lo a quick start lasl Thursday as the Wakefield Whalers took  Ihe first match from Gilligan's Flyers. Joel juhnsione phoio  Playoffs coming up  by Mark Benson  Wakefield Whalers and the  Sechelt Hawks won their first  games in their respective best of  three semi-final play-off games  in the Sunshine Coast Men's  Hockey League lasl week.  ��� On Thursday evening,  Wakefield edged the Gilligans  Flyers by a score of 5-3.  Gilligans held a l-O lead at the  end of the first and the score  was de 'ocked 2-2 at the end  of two periods of play.  Last year's champs,  Wakefield, pulled ahead in the  third period due mainly to a hat  trick by Kelly Cousins. Teddy  Bracken and Gary Bcnner also  scored.  Jason Fadchuck with a pair  and Kenny Robinson with a  single goal replied for Gilligans.  The Hawks took the lead in  iheir series by posting a 6-3 win  over the Gibsons Kings. Cory  August led the attack wilh three  goals while Adrian Dixon,  Ricky August and Darren Dixon also scored.  Brian  Loyst, Tim  Ingram,  and Peter Hautala replied for  the Kings.  THIS WEEK'S GAMES  Play-offs Wednesday, March  20 at 7:30 pm; Thursday,  March 21'at 7:30" pm? Friday,  March 22 al 7:30 pm; Saturday,  March 23 at 8 pm.  LEAGUE SCORING  Top scorer, Brian Loyst  (Kings), 41 goals, 33 assists for  74 points; Darren Kohuch  (Wakefield), 27 goals, 30 assists  for 57 points; Ryan Paul  (Hawks), 26 goals, 31 assists for  57 points; Billy Stockwell  (Gilligans), 27 goals, 18 assists  for 45 points; John Hardt (Buccaneers), 16 goals, 20 assists for  36 points; Bob Gower (Creek),  13 goals, 11 assists for 24  points.  The commercial league All Stars are having another game  March 24 at 2:30 pm against the Tswassen hockey team.  The All Slats would like to thank the fans and sponsors for  their support. The team is hoping for another good turnout.  Come out and support your team, good family entertainment.  CHANGE IN BUS SCHEDULE j  Sunshine Coast Transit ��� Minibus  IMPORTANT  NOTICE  Commencing Monday, March 4,1991  the following changes will take effect.  Sechelt to Langdale Ferry Terminal  Rugby victory  Gibsons Pigs  persevere  by John Rainer  Darn right! You heard it correctly! Hard work, patience,  and perseverance finally paid  off. The 'Lads in Blue' have  notched Ihe elusive 'W* on the  scoreboard.  Could this be the road to the  finals? I say not, but it is an encouragement for the coming  weeks and for nexl year in particular.  Being at ihe field early and  ready this past Saturday helped  in preparation and non-  confusion (normally the coach's  headache). This week the fellows were all set by the time the  opening whistle blew.  The opposition this game  were Ihe Capilano's from the  North Shore, usually coming to  the Coasl with a strong mobile  side. There was no exception  this lime.  Coming oul from the start,  ihe Caps had most of the open  play, using solid running and  controlling the ball in the loose,  by means of rolling Ihe ruck;  ihey moved about the field with  steady momentum. The locals  were giving it their all and  defensed much belter, especially  close to their own goal-line. The  match was well played, back  and forth, some nice continuous  movement all 'round the pitch.  The Pigs got caught a couple  of times for penalties, giving the -  Capilano kicker the opportunity  to go for goal. He was good on  one and the score was Capilanos  3 - Pigs 0.  Laler in the half, the fluid  play of the Caps drove them  through the (at this point) confused defenses of the Pigs and  they were rewarded with a try.  Convert no good, so Caps 7  -Pigs 0. This being the half-time  score is a fair tribute to the experience the Pigs have gained in  Iheir first season of play, as a  young enthusiastic group.  A few changes were made at  half, and away we went for  another 30 minutes.  Desperately trying to  eliminate the goose egg on the  board, the Pigs pushed forward, pressuring valiantly, only  lo be turned away by good  tackling and that still frustrating, not quite there,  finishing touch.  Quick note: It was not Quinn  Kelly playing for us a couple of  weeks ago. The player's name  was Jim "Q" Nasium. Writer's  error. Back to the game.  Both sides were playing well,  the Capilano's still holding a 7-0  lead, just then the aforementioned "O" Nasium made a  nice break through the opposing  back-line and scooted down the  field. With pressure closing in,  he popped the ball up and into  the in-goal area. As he pursued  it fervently and was about to  burst clear and pounce upon it,  the defender obstructed him  and a penalty try was given.  Convert no good, Caps 7 - Pigs  4.  This was a great day for the  spectators. Holding on to a narrow margin, the Capilano's  tried again and again to increase  their lead. Staunch defense by  the Pigs kept the score the same.  Leaves Sechell 7:18 am - 11:0S am ��� 3:0S pm  Leaves West Sechelt 7:23 am - n:io am - 3:10 pm  Arrives Sechelt 7:30 am ��� 11s17 am - 3:17 am  Corrected Leaves Sechelt 7:30 am ��� 11:25 am ��� 3:25 pm  Arrives Langdale 8:10 am - I2it2 pm - 4:12 pm  (Ferry Terminal)  Passengers boarding bus for Langdale Ferry Terminal please be at regular bus stops 5 minules  earlier than times printed in bus schedule.  Finally it happened, the break  of the season. On the 15 yard  mark a penalty was called, given  to ihe Pigs, without hesitation.  John "The Vet" Rainier (that's  me) tapped the ball and swung it  lo the blind side to Dean "Dad'  Johnston. Off he went to the  goal-line, just within yards of  the line he was caught, oh no!  With calm experience he fed the  ball out to Warren "Chubby  IB" Hansen who plunged over  for the score in the corner.  Yahoo! Yipee! Conversion no  good, Capilanos 7 - Pigs 8.  Ya!!!!!!!  Still in shock at the time of  writing and trying to figure out,  how? It really is true, the Gibsons' Pigs have a victory!! The  final score remained Capilano's  7 - Pigs 8. Well done boys!  The fellows now go to town  lor three road trips and return  April 6 for the last league game,  against the UBC Totems.  Hope to see you there!  Design In Mind Hardwood Floors  WE OFFER A COMPLETE HARDWOOD FLOOR SERVICE SPECIALIZING IN:  I New floor installations. % inch thick solid wood. The besti  I Expert sanding and finishing using plastics and oils  1 5S1?|TS. alterattons, additions, RESANDING OLD FLOORS  TO NEW-  I Professional quality equipment available to the  do-it-yourselfer.  Can Paul Ranaud MIM665  Fishing  Licenses  art In  Stop by  Mon. - Sal.  10 am - 6 pm  Friday  'til 9 pm  Coast Flies  FLY FISHING & FLY TYING EQUIPMENT  SUNNYCREST MALL 886-8085  SECHELT  Mr) LEGION  Sat., March 30th  DOORS OPEN ��� 7:30 PM  ADMISSION $5  INCLUDES BUFFET  DINNER  TIDE TABLES  Date    Time HI.FI.  Tibo \xz  19  6:45 14.4  TU  1:35 3.4  8:25 13.7  Dale   Time HI-FI  1^45 (M  20 7:15 14.3  WE 2:45 3.0  9:35 13.6  Dale   Time HI.FI.  2:35 10.5  21  7:50 14.1  TH 3:15 2.9  10:55 13.6  Date    Time HI Ft  3:40 11.3  22 8:25 13.7  FR 4:15 3.1  Date    Time    HI Fl. I Date    Time    HI.FI  12:20 13.7  23 5:05 11.8  SA  9:20 13.2  5:20 3.4  Date    Time HI.FI.  1:35 14.0  24  6:50 11.6  SU 10:40 12.5  6:35 3.7  REFERENCE: Point Atkinson f��8*0*���***���. ��*���  L1     ,��   T,       .Tl. I hr, 40 mln. plua 5 mln. lor each (t. ot rlai  PaClfiC Standard Time and 7 mln. lor each II. ol lall  Seabml  RENTALS LTD  PASIODE Stapler. Nallef/Spiken  Coil ��ir,| Nailer, Flnlah Nailen  Rooflne Nailer*    Hardwood Floor Nailer,  Call lor QUOTIf on NAIl STOCK  For Iprlkh, Senco, Failode, elc.  News Flash! News Flashl  Did you know  Suncoast Motors  is the Coast's  most complete RV centre  {Accessories for motorhomes,,  trailers and campers.  We do It all-Leaky roofs  to engine overhaula  886-8213    ���(  LSUNCOASTlL]  TvSStoBs  THE CARD CORNER  To Budriks  tot  We Will Be Carrying A  Complete Line Of Cards  Cards go on Ihe shelves alter basketball.  HOCKEY  BASEBALL  FOOTBALL  BASKETBALL  Alee  AUTOGRAPHED PICTURES  A ACCESSORIES TO INCLUDE  BINDERS A PLASTIC SHEETS  MARCH 23RD  ' THERE WILL BE MANY IN-STORE SPECIALS  We Look Forward To Seeing You!!  <jk,BudRiks��  GAME & MUSIC STURF  tmmmmmmmm  mmmmmt  mmmm*ia^mmmm,,s>^aithemtm  mummmmmm)mm New season,new board,  new manager and  new fees  The Pender Harbour Golf  Club would like to introduce to  you the new board of directors  as follows: Shirley Dumma,  President; Peter Waycott, Vice-  President; George Langham,  Past President; Peter Wilson,  Secretary; Pat Mitchell,  Treasurer; Dave Dakin,  Membership; Bruce Hamilton,  House Chairman; Dave Girard,  Publicity; George Grout,  Greens   Chairman;   Helen  Kidney  Foundation  fund  drive  The BC branch or Ihe Kidney  foundation of Canada hopes lo  raise some $865,000 in their annual March "Door-To-Door  Drlve."  More lhan 22,000 volunteers  in BC alone will fan oul around  the province, boosting public  awareness of the need to fund  further research into kidney  disease. The funds raised are used (variously) for research on  hypertension, kidney stones,  urinary tract infections, as well  as research fellowship and  scholarship programs.  "Ironically the Kidney Foundation has become a victim of  it's own success", noted Foundation spokesman and Past  President, Alfred E. Coll.  "Because the general public is  now aware lhat kidney  transplants have a high success  rate (over 90 per cent), many  feel lhal the problem is solved."  According to the Kidney  Foundation, Ihis is far from Ihe  EUEiUBUBKEI  Crabb, Pro Shop; Joan  Willcock, Ladies' Captain; Neil  Reeder, Mens' Captain and  Jerry Holmes, Special Director.  If you have any problems,  please bring it to the attention  of the appropriate director and  it will be handled from there.  We would like to congratulate Dave West on being  our first club manager. Dave  just finished a two year training  program on Golf Club Management. Dave was the successful  applicant from a large list, so  obviously he brings to us some  talent. "Good luck, Dave."  The yearly golf car rental  program for members has been  passed by the board and details  are posted on ihe club house  bulletin board. If there is  something you do not understand, Shirley will fill you in.  I would also like to mention  that new memberships will be  going up to $1250 GST included  as of April I, 1991 so get out  and buy now and pay only  $1070 GST included.  Mariners' ^jJJ���  TAKE-OUT  British-style  FISH & CHIPS  Opening Friday Mar. 22  OPEN 1 lam ��� 7pm  Marine Drive, Gibsons  (next ttt Mariners' Restaurant)  Ladies Auxiliary to  Royal Canadian Legion  Gibsons  Legion Hall  Sunday, March 24  10 am - 2 pm  Table Rentals $5.00 Each  Phone Martha  Pal  886-3796  886-3817  portable  Toilet  Rente  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Alio:    "  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonnlebrook  Industrial  886-7064  Jaynle Molloy, B.Sc. Hon. R.M.T.  Registered Massage Therapist  wishes to announce  the relocation of her practice to  817 Hwy. 101 in the Gibsons Dental Centre  adjacent to the Gibsons Medical Clinic  ���y AnoitmtEm onu     km- etum  NEW?  sinci raao*1  On thTCoast  Baby  Bride or bride to be  Have) we visited YOU ye��t?  We have Gifts to welcome you.  CALL USl  Helen Milburn 886-8676    Ruth Bulpit 885-5847  Nan Nanson    886-3416    Rosemarie Cook 885-5821  Coasl News, March 18,1991  15.  Home  Seekers  This friendly feline is in  desperate need of a  home. The eight month  old female was found in  Ihe Porpoise Bay area  and SPCA workers tell  us she's "super  friendly". If you can  provide a home for Ihis  or any other of Ihe  homeless animals in Ihe  care of Ihe SPCA please  call 885-4771.  On the rocks  Regular season  closes on curling  by Harry Turner  The curling league play is  over for another year and  playoffs begin next week. Come  on out and cheer on your  favourite team.  It was nice to see so many  new teams taking part this year  and especially nice to see so  many young people oul. We in-  vile you all to return nexi year,  and bring a friend. We think  you will all agree, the season  was a lot of fun and for many  of you, too short, I am sure.  Presentation of awards to  league and playoff winners is to  lake place at ihe wind-uo dinner  and dance which will be held at  the Cedars Inn on April 6 starting at 6:30 pm. If you are a  league curler, your tickets may  be picked up from John or  Gary. If you want to bring a  guest,   arrangements   can   be  tde, and as you know, they  will be made to fed most  welcome.  I would like lo remind you of  the annual general meeting  which takes place Wednesday  March 27, 1991 at 8:00 pm.  Everyone is encouraged to attend the meeting to elect your  new executive. This is your club  and it works best when there is  the largest possible membership  participation. We are electing  many new officers this year and  we look forward lo many new  people running. It promises to  be a very good season next year.  If you are interested in running  for office and you have not  been asked, please feel free to  conlacl Larry Penonzek at the  rink or 886-9134. He is acting as  the nominating committee  chairman this year, and he  would be very pleased to hear  from you.  Specialty Wood Products  would like to thank all our customers, past and future,  for your patience during our move to our  NEW LOCATION Solar Rd., off Field Rd., Wilson Creek  From Tree to Finished Product  mmssssswammmmmaatmaaamaaaamaaaaaaamaataatm  |       All Manufactured  A  on ihe Sunshine Coast  ! All Your Western Red Cedar ProductRequirements  Our PANELLING, FLOORING & MOLDING lines  are now in production  TWIN OAKS  DEVELOPMENT CORP.  FOR RENT  $ 078.00  p/mo  New 3 bedroom townhome. 1620 sq.ft.  - covered balcony, ltyi bathrooms, mini  blinds,   skylight,   soaker   tub,   oak  cabinets, 5 appliances, carport.  FOR SALE-  $ 90,900  9112,900  Near new 3 bedroom townhome.  2 levels, 5 appliances, Wi bathrooms,  skylight, mini blinds, on crawl space,  carport.  Brand new one level townhome. Stone  fireplace, no stairs, 5 appliances, mini  blinds, l'/i bathrooms, shake roof,  carport.  North Oaks  North Road at Kiwanis Way. Gibson?  newest townhomes. Adult oriented,  single level. 3 different floor plans.  From $89,900 to $122,900. Open  daily ��� 1 pm to 4 pm.  Contact Hana Ounpuu Construction  ���M-4M0or��M-71M  Now booking orders for:  HEMLOCK and  ALDER FLOORING  in 3" and 4" patterns  ��� AVAILABLE SOON IN FIR AND MAPLE  Come In and talk to us about  your special milling & processing requirements  for  Hobbyists  MOLDINGS  All Species ��� Shorts & Seconds  SPECIALTY WOOD PRODUCTS  885-1999  DICK VERNON  Solar Road, Wilson Creek  ammm 16.  Coast News, March 18,1991  Industrial     AUTOMOTIVE      Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon -Iri b-fc S.il Hi Sun. 10-1^  S~SECHELT RADIATORS^  ��� Complete Cooling System Service Centre ****  We Heii.nr & Replace RarJs. Healer Cores S Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New, Used & Rebuilt  4349 S.C. Hwy.   ���   nek Up & Delivery Mon. - Sil  Ngj lo Wilson Creek Chevron Slalion S8S-79Baj>  BLDG. COlMTRACTORS  mmm a ���  R&K CONTRACTING  ��� Framing  ��� Forming  ���    . ,. ���Renovations  SpecMtU . Additions  tree Estimates  Rob ��� 885-7072  Asivward Contracting  ���^ QUALITY HOME  BUILDING & IMPROVEMENTS  PUN DESIGN & DRAFTING  885-6443.  Ca  15  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  ft  ^jh Electrical Ii Plumbing  Residential < Commercial  pan aariMAraa  CONTRACTOHS LIC IMO. 6(41  886-3344 ��� 886-3364  (jtsliOAlDooi&t.  Bllolda ��� Screene ��� Oarage Doore ��� Prehing Dome ��� Wlndowi  rlkHimi 1011 Prett M.      UULHAMH.TOII  Olbaona, S.C. VON 1V0 ���_._  NueeilM-tlH mm Fa> ata-irr]  f     M.J.J.  VINYL SIDING   '  Solllls, FASIA, Shutttrt  Stone 1 Brick  Fred Cocker  P.O. Box 1596  {Leave Mesaagel  Sechelt, B.C.  \^  Phone 885-6065  V0N3A0  ALPINE IRU88  Bus: 886-88881>/\ Res: 888-8801  Af\        IV COMPETTTIVE  ��mm\ \\sssss\sssm PRICES  Truaaea nude here on the dutuhine Ooait  Money opeaj it home itiyi et home.  AIT ENTERPRISES: Cenetrtietieti hnlm  Serving The Coeet Since 19K  ��� CUSTOM HOMES  ��� ADDITIONS  ��� RENOVATIONS  ������������MM  T. W0N0, IPX TO, QIMONt, 8.C. VON IVO  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  al 886-2622 or 885-3930  Specializing, in all types 01  FREE     commercial & residential roofing  8 8TI MATE 8 888-2087 eves. OUA^SI  Quality 'BuitierT  NOVA TION5 6 ADDITIONS  oimiw. euufM  ���noornoN*       ���'loama ���cvumictili  ���cajnrira        .MCMmAMOEi     ���rtnerna  eniinraim      .HiaNmoamuFTimHimcn  ceMssmteemmemee, BRUCE OIE8BR6CHT mrro*  RonLUFF Drywall)  Residential & Commercial  PHONE: TOM 88MM1  or teen; RWWjS 888 UHj  M & S INDUSTRIES m.  ��� New Homo* ��� Renovation*  ��� Cueloa Flnlehlng  Srrvtnv the ( r-uit lt,t 10 Yean  8St-271S  Fvet.l1.g9  ���NJSM  Privale t Industrial Electrical Cnnle.nin,  High j Low Voltage Powei Lines  Reg. No. 16135  _&8>948  Clay Hepburn's  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING SERVICES  RtSIDENTIAL. INDUSTRIAL. COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS e NEW INSTALLATIONS ��� REPAIRS  IK. NO. 1*471   886-3861 j  kA *i.until  Ulmm. S.C.  VON IVO  fTlcCONNELL DRYWALL  BOARDING - TAPING - TEXTURED CEILINGS  New Homes & Townhouses - Additions ��� Renovations  PROMPT PROFESSIONAL SERVICE - FREE ESTIMATES  home 888-9635 i ������ Mai 871-3784  SlICa Nurlh Rd , Gibsons     Gerald R McConnell  EXCAVATING  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Chrli J. O'Neill  H H ���! S 8 Comp Rf,  Gibsoni Ii C  VON IVO  none (604) 886-8116  Residential/Commercial  Conslruclion <S Finishing  j  '"A BETTER" BOBCAT SERVICE  "Complete Bobcat San/Ices"  ��� Excevatlng ��� Backfilling ��� Trenching.  Drainage ��� Clearing ��� Retaining Walla ��� Paving Stoma  886-8538  24 Hour  Service  Boa 1221, Qlbaona  8 0 VON IVO  CONCRETE SERVICES  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  al 886 2622 or 885 3930  Q Reedy Mix Concrete  ft C Sand 8 Gravel  N r    CONCRETE  o  LTD.  SECHELT PLANT  HH i.718<l  St A VIM. MI SUNfHINI ((MSI  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  isrl  1  B. MJUMLL CONTBlCTDfO  All types of concrete work.  Sidewalk*, drivoweyi, slabs   smooih, bronmnd,  r-x[ -.:.-rl ir|r|rF"|dlc hmshinq.  Qv.lltyCWrtt.Work ��. fkoMM4-201T  ��� Selective Logging  ��� Marine Contracting  - Stump Removals    . sand & Gravel Deliveries  - Purchase Timber BARY 8g6.9585  I TWIN CREEKS MARINE LTD   BILL 886-8361 ,  Swanson's  Heady Mil Lid.  II, Central Dtapei  115-9168  J 1885-5333 |   | ��l5-222l1  3 Batch Plants on me Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Sechelt Pender Harbour  Box 178, 6417 Burnet Rd., Beohett  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  al 886-2622 or 885-3930  jta $ortal|ire ftardener  uv"<| General Garden Maintenance  "T ���     Lawn Care e Landscaping ��� Pruning  <?V r)ockerles  Senior's Discount - Friendly Service  Fred 886-3526  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd}  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  886-3558  CELLULAR  240-8314  IVe dig lha Bunehlnm Coaatl  iramrmm O^N^.     CUP* SAVE \  IF" bcfgrrkes Schedule !  VANCOUVfR  SECHELT PCNINSULA  JERVIS INLET  Lv. Langdale  6 20 am      2:30 pm  8.30 M'       4:30  10 30 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  M Of Mil MlvtiXk lui  GIBSONS BUS SCHEDULE  ROUTE 1 ��� Via Worm M , l Saatel. Oewr pi lUrinllin. Lew S��, stop  Arrival  ROUTE 2 - Via IniMtnee. WcMcreek. SC MeMU Heme earl  Departure  Mil      ��5:45  1:45  7:45  1:45  9.45  5:45  11:45 7:46  ���Except Sundayi t HtXKJaye  LingrjiK  6:10 2:10  8:10 4:10  10:10 0:10  12:10 1:10  7:00* 1:08  9:00 5:00  11:00 7:80  1:10  rVrtvH  ���Ceeiieeti l:H Ferry lea  Man Me laHatt le Ferry ��iM, Maeai hi �������� let Farrr  lau |I:IS) Ferry pick up al Ungoale 10:00 ran Fri, Sal i Sun. only  Call MC-tall lor IntormelrM, comments a complalnti  FARES Adults Simon Children Stud. Comm Tickm  Oul ol Town   St SO    SI 00      75    SI 00        $1 25/rldl  I" town 75        75     .75        75  These transportiition schedules sponsored by  iniurineo r^W'.rA  SuKcmi  \awm  TRAVEL  INSURANCE  886-2000 886-9255  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Proteaalonele In Sunnycretf Mall, Olbaona.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I   1  I  jtpI  \aaaeeeA*%m    I  Trml   m  7:30 1:11  9:30 5:10  11:30 7:10  1:10  I.T.K. ncAviTnra LTD.  RealdantLtl - Commercial  IndmtrlaJ - Land CleaiiBOJ  Serving the Coml hr X Yean  "We pride ourselves on punctuality"  Boa 17il, (Uaaea, B.C. VIVO,  PflP-TWO Excavating  erune ��wov��i ��� aimc fiilm  ���AND 1 ORAVIL tALIt    . WATIR UN88  DWVEWAra ��� LAND CLIAMNO  ror Prompt Courteous Service With Low Plain Call  Vivavni pn: eae��M t�� maptv PM: eu-Hie  *^      Big Or Small, Wa Do II All!   4  u  simcniLOS  DRAINAGE DITCHES  EKCAVAT10NS _,  WAitn linis **** eta ��M  cleabiho Steve lones    886-8289 J  sp  CONSTRUCTION  Excavation, Sewer  Water, Grading,  Subdivision Design  and Development  886-2182 or 885-9840  GEN. CONTRACTORS  ��        h        RENOVATIONS WITH >  WhthlD A T0UCH 0F CLASS  rfWt* mt   COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  mr* THE u��.��OM  IMPROVER M *T,  tm  IMUMOOW BA\r  FREE ESTIMATES^  G & S DRYWALL  For AH rour Orywoll Needs  Pleeee Call: 888-1204  CENTURY ROCK 1  "T"'     S55      885-5910  ?ecaoQii  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  al 886 2622 oi 885 3930  WeOm)  CONSTRUCTION1  Cibioni, B.C  RtiUontM I Commerdti Centlrudien  F,ME..imaIMc,n   UurU   M5-2M7 J  HEATING  rSECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.  GAS ��� PELLET* WOOD  Complete Sales ft Installations  SHOWROOM Open TuatvSat  5631 Whart Rd., ������87171  I  PROPANE INC.  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appllancee  ��� Quality 8.B. O'a  885-2380  Hwy 101, ecrou ST.  from Big Mie'i, Secmti  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call Ihe COAST NFWS  al 8862622 oi 885 3930 Coast News, March 18,1991  Mark Neil (centre),  organizer with the Spicer  Commission, spent three  and a half hours meeting  with members of the community and taking phone  calls from Ihe public on  Cable II last week.  Joel Juhnilnne pkolo  Rubin reports on conference  by Rote Nicholson  Environmental activist  Carole Rubin has just returned  from the BC Environmental  Network Annual Spring Conference at UBC. In an interview  with the Coasl News, she explained that the network is a  group of non-government, nonprofit organizations, which  along with peace groups, native  and labour organizations, was  established 10 years ago to  enable groups that were working on the same issues to share  information and strategy, and  have a support system.  "The network doesn't take  stands on any issue," said  Rubin, "but the caucuses within  the network do take stands. We  have caucuses on forestry,  pesticides, energy, wilderness  and so on."  Rubin, who for several years  has taken an active part in environmental issues at both the  provincial and federal levels, is  on the sterling committee of the  BC Environmental Network,  and of the Forest Caucus, and is  the chairperson of the Pesticide  Caucus.  "There is also the Canadian  Environmental Network of  2500 groups which links up all  of the provincial and regional  networks across the country for  information sharing, and for  formulating political strategies  within our own regions and also  on the national scene. There are  300 groups in the BC network."  Rubin said that most of the  groups, which are largely run by  volunteers, are connected to  each other and to electronic  bulletin boards and electronic  mail.  "The coming together for a  stronger voice is really  strengthening the profile of the  environmental movement and  that is why environmental issues  have been in the forefront in the  last four to five years. Our voice  has been getting stronger as  we've been getting more connected and consolidated.  "Every year we're required to  have an annual general meeting  and we lake advantage of that  to talk about the various issues  and hot spots. All of us have  other jobs and it's all volunteer  time which usually ends up be  ing more than a full time job  would be."  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS -  806-04 ft  ���Showroom Kern's Ptaia.Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pntj  I SALES ft INSTALLATION  * Commercial & Residential *  * Carpet & Resilient Flooring *  ,.��.*���*������   phone  ���������**���.*.*#I  Popping       SHOWROOM  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tuee.Frl. 12:30.6pm, Sat. fcM-fpm  ���THE FLOOR STORE ��T TOUR DOOR ___  Bu  weeaneer  Marina ty Resort Ltd  Located in Seciel Cove BB5-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS? i VE ARS  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K * C Tlurmoglsss ���.���*_ \l^>i.\i  Cobn Boils now   smM      ..- Vi''  In-Stock  MISC. SERVICES  COAST NEWS  * Photo  Reprints  r   5X7    9.00  8xio12.00  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  trfJL>%    PAINTING eft  W n* DHYWALLINO  -   L ,jL FALCON CONTRACTING  ^     ^j 8664912  DOUQ KENNEDY TRUCKING  Gravel ��� Sand ��� Topsoil ��� Fill  Trucks for hire  "tj| For prices, deliveries, phone Doug  885-5070  r   GIBSONS TAX SERVICE   N  Ave. Price $15 and Up  Income Tax Preparation  All Buainesa Strictly Confidential  6)S Martin Rd., Gibson. A. Jack 886-7*78  'GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts 8 Beams  Chrle Napper 8883488  R.H.M, SB, C78,  .Qlbeone, B.C. VON 1V0  I WEST COAST RAILINGS ^  Serving Ihe Sunihlnu Coast  Aluminum Railing.  | Commercial * Retldrnllal Inetallnllon.  Specialising In Glaaa k Aluminum  So. ISM                FREE ESTIMATI        LEN KOMNSON  hell*, e.C, VON Me  PHrlM-WO.  r������    Cornell's Marine Service  ��   Kit SERVICE TO Al 1 MAKES  ���     Mm      Specletltina In Merc Outboard  rZT^^'a.W      * ��������"��� *'"��� rebuilding  DIVER      ^F  Located at  BOAT        ���J        Smltty's Marina, Olbaona  HAULING SHOP 888.3008    RES 888-8840^  OM * Sail Water Lrcencesu^j  * Motel 4 UmrrtitM * Water Taxi '**���*' '  * Marine Repairs      * Ice and Tackle    84U-UM  fCHAINSAWS  8ALE8 & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  .       ._       _ CHAIN8AW LTD  V    731 NORTH ROAD   886-2912,/  Stijlti Caxfut & HiliUsUu, Cau  TOM STYLES 885-4848  Slaam Cleaning of Carpal 8 Uprtoletery  Flood I Water Damage Removal  Reetretch t Carpal Repaira  "FREE ESTIMATES"  Swing Powa^l Wrrar-atirrBhlna Coaal  Environmental  Activist  Carole Rubin  At the UBC conference  Rubin brought the other  delegates up to date on her own  activities for the past two years  as the coordinator of a national  caucus on the reform of federal  pesticide laws.  "The process finished on  December 21, 1990 when we  handed in a recommendation to  the Minister of Agriculture. If  the recommendations.- are  followed, (because this is the  usual advisory committee), it  will make for some pretty  positive changes in current  pesticide laws. Part of the  recommendations were to have  a fifty per cent reduction on all  pesticide use by 1995."  Rubin went on to say that  Professor Clarke Binkley, newly appointed Dean of Forestry  at UBC, was one of the  speakers at the forestry caucus  last weekend.  "He basically said that he  recognized that forest practices  in BC had not been managed  well.  "He also said two other interesting things���that we don't  know what we're doing to an  ecosystem when we're clearcutting���but it would probably be  OK to double BC's Allowable  Annual Cut.  "It was amazing that he  could say such a thing in front  of our group where most of us  have advanced degrees, and that  included many RPFs. But he  did agree to accept whoever we  chose as a delegate to sit on the  advisory task force on changes  to the undergraduate curriculum."  Rubin said that other  achievements at the conference  included decisions to put  together a forest watch manual  and check list for groups to  know what to look for when  they're dealing with LRUPs;  and an education package for  schools on sustainable forest  practices.  "And we're all actively working on a stewardship plan for  community control of forests.  We hope to have that in draft  legislation form by the next provincial election and use it as an  election priority."  Rubin was home last week,  but not for long. Last Thursday  she was off to Washington, DC,  where she was to speak at a conference called 'The Future of  Change, a 10th Anniversary  Pesticide Forum of the National  Coalition Against the Misuse of  Pesticides in the US.'  "People from all over the  world are coming," she said.  "I've been asked to speak on  "The Canadian Experience, the  Effect of Grass Roots Activism  on a Community, Regional and  Federal Level'. I'U also be  moderating a workshop with  B.B. Daniels, editor of Organic  Gardening magazine.  "But I'll be home in time for  the Thursday meeting (on  forestry) in Roberts Creek."  THE FIRST  ANNUAL  COAST NEWS  PHOTO CONTEST  We at the Coast News are happy to announce aa exciting  new contest for our neighbours oa the Sunshine Coasl.  The First Annual Coast News Photo Contest wUI run for  three months with great weekly prizes and incredible grand  prizes at Ihe end of Ihe conlesl for the lucky (and talented)  winners. There will also be a trophy for the top pholo winner dedicated lo the memory of Vern Elliot, Coast News  photographer tragically killed in November 19S9.  The five categories will be Pels/Animals, Sports, Scenic,  People and Children.  Full details on the conlesl, and entry form, will appear  in next week's Coast News.  So dust off those cameras and start snapping!  Submissions to the NOTICE BOARD are welcomed. Please  ensure only one submission is made for each event.  Men., March 18/91  Cancir Sociely, Sunshine Coast  Unit -Monthly meeting, 1 pm at  the Regional Board Office. Royal  Terraces. Sechell. Public welcomed. Info: 885-9451.  Tues., March 19/91  Sunshine Coast Women's Aglow  Prayer Meeting, 10:15amat 1220  Carole Place, oil Veterans Rd.,  Gibsons. Please come and join us.  For inlo: 886-9576 or 886-8594.  Wad.. March 20/91  The Five Year Development Plan  lor Forest Licence A 19223  available lor public viewing and  comment between 1 pm and 9 pm  in the* Marine Room (under the  Gibsons Public Library). Interested individuals are urged to  come oul and make their concerns  known.  Catholic Women's League - Monthly Meeting, Wed., Mar. 20 at  7:30 pm, Catholic Church Hall.  Cowrie St., Sechell.  Hopkins Branch ol St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary monthly  meeting, 1:30 pm in the Ark al  Camp Sunrise. New members  welcome.  Save Georgia Strait Mealing  scheduled lor today has been  postponed to Tuesday, March 26.  See details under that date.  Amnesty International regular  monthly meeting, 7 pm. Sechell  Elementary. Inlo: 883-1154.  The Sunshine Coasl White Cane  Club Invites registered blind persons, Iheir guides and friends to  attend a meeting at 1:30 pm in the  Greenecourt Hall in Sechell. Call  Marjorie Walker at 885-2738 lor  transportation and inlormation.  Vancouver General Hospital Alumnae Association Spring Tea. 1 to 4  pm, Sunday, April 14/91 at  Nurses' Residence, 2851 Heather  St., Vancouver. Tickets���mail $6  lo Alumnae Office, VGH  Residence, by March 20. Contact  299-5953 lor further inlormation  Thurs., March 21/91  Calvary Baptist Church meeting,  Gibsons Motor Inn, Haidaway  Restauranl, 1 pm. Please phone  886-2611 lor more inlo.  Community Mooting: Forest  Workers' perspective on local  watershed logging, second In a  series ol meetings. Roberls Creek  Hall. 7:30 pm, phone 886-2883  (Jan | lor more Info.  Fri., March 22/91  Daffodil Sale Day -launches yearly  campaign for funds by Cancer  Sociely (mainly during April). Dal-  lodils will be sold al Sunnycresl &  Trail Bay Malls and at Madeira  Park & Garden Bay, also at St.  Mary's Hospital.  M.S. Sail Help Group next  meeting from 2 to 4 pm at Sechell  Health Unit. Into John, 885-3387.  Sat. March 23/91  Louisa Nose Trie Concert - playing/singing Jazz, blues & Gospel  Music at Pender Harbour Community Hall at 8 pm. Also sponsored by Pender Harbour Music  Society.  Sunshine Coast Volleyball  Association 4th Annual Cedars  Pub Invitational Tournament.  March 23-24. Elphinstone Gym.  Spectators welcome.  Spring Equinox Danes to the  sounds ol Zumak, R.C. Hall from  9pm-lain. Tickets S10 available at  Coast Book Store, R.C. General  Store & Talewind Books, Sechell.  Proceeds to S.C. Forest Watch.  "Bringing the outside la" Wild  plant flower arranging, 9:30 am  -12:30 pm, Rockwood Centre.  $25. 885-2522.  'Everything' Sale 10am - 2 pm.  W.I. Hall: Baking, books, oralis,  garden and stuff. Also, children's  Easter Hat Contest. For info or if  you have something to donate, or  can help, call 886-9058 or  886-8998.  Cameo Singles Club Pot Luck Dinner, 7 pm, Kirkland Centre, Davis  Bay.  Sun., March 24/91  Flu Market Ladies' Auxiliary lo  Royal Canadian Legion, Gibsons  Legion Hall, 10 am - 2 pm. Table  rentals S5 each, phone Martha.  886-3796 or Pat, 886-3817  Mon., March 25/91  Canadian Red Cross Blood Donor  Clinic - Sechelt Legion Hall. Wharl  Street, from 3-8 pm. New donors  from 17-60 years welcome  Regular donors up to Iheir 7lsl  birthday.  S.C. University Women's Club  March meeting, 11:30 am.  Kirkland Centre, Davis Bay. For  inlo, 885-9589.  Tues., March 26/91  Save Georgia Strait Meeting 7 pm  at Sechelt Elementary. Delegates  lo the Nanaimo conference will  give a report and a video will be  viewed. Plans for the upcoming  Save Georgia Strait Marathon will  be discussed as well as other activities aimed at cleaning up the  Strait. Everyone welcome. Contact: Roger, 885-7143.  Wed., March 27/91  S.C. Wildlife Rehabilitation Centre  will beat Trail Bay Mall. March 27  & 28. Reporting & recruiting lor oil  spill response teams. Modem  885-4540 or phone 885-5997 lor  further Information.  Sal. March 30/91  Royal Canadian Legion Sechelt  -Hard Times Dance. $6.50. Cover  charge includes meal.  MISCELLANEOUS  Mondays  Pander Harbour Choir -Capilano  College Choral course taught by  Lyn Vernon, Monday nights, 7-10  pm at the Music School. Everyone  welcome, age 15-90. Men needed  especially. For further inlormation  call 883-9277.  Sunshine Coasl Chess Club meets  every Monday night 886-9785 tor  location and time.  Tuesdays  Sexual Abuse Survivors Group -  every Tuesday. 7 to 9 pm at the  Action  Society  Office.   Contact  Deborah, 885-5680.  Wednesdays  Toastmasters International -meel  every 2nd & 4th Wed. at 7:30 pm  al Greenecourt, Mike, 885-3323  for further Inlormation.  Spanish Conversation Classes  every Wednesday at 7:15 to 9:15  pm, Rockwood Centre, 885-2522  Thurdays  Birth Central CtMc al Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit, 494 S. Fletcher, Gibsons every Thurs. Irom 7  to 8 pm. Everyone welcome.  "Lest and Found" a new group  for seniors who are experiencing  loss and need support, will meet  at the Health Unit in Sechelt,  across Irom the Post Office. 2-4  pm, every other Thursday. Phone  885-6101 or 885-5614 for Into  Fridays  Untied Church Thrift Shop -in  basement ol church off Truman  Rd., open Fridays, 1-3 pm.  Sundays  Tha Sunshine Coast Stamp Club -  will be meeting every second Sunday at Rockwood Lodge at 7:30  pm. Phone 885-3381 or 885-7088  lor further inlormation. Open for  all ages.  M  lv 18.  Coast News, March 18,1991  CLASSIFIED  PRIME AD SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  '     ..����� INM  ������aaateMylvfrMi  ������.AM*  1. OMUMiOas  IMklMha  4. kMaamtaaa   1  *��� TkMfefaa  SI.MMSM  ��. Niiaaal  tl.mmmmtkmmm  T. taMMawa  IlMaoaetxaaa  8.WHHHI4.  M.W��Ma�� fatal  t��amaiii  U.Ma.awaMaat  ��. lot*  M.8scl*M  lO.tmm*  " ��� -| - *    . ,i  ii. HjasHJissm*  laaatyltaM  12. Mak  If. lastoassa  II. Tuveel  neaM aVstvlcas  14. Waau4  AWMWiiM  IS.IfM  II.OWCm  14. Gang* Safes  11. lull III  17. BaiMrlTMeet  OppaeMeMaa  II. POT Sate  ILUmI  Homes &.  Property  ANDERSON REALTY  ��� Recreation . Retirement  ��� Relocation  ran  CATALOGUE  b68e Cowrie SI   Box 1219  Sechell 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 -  Marina Pharmacy 683 2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  - IN HALFMOON BAY -  B & J Store 885-9435  - IN SECHELT -  The Coasl News2  (Cowrie Streell 885-3930  - IN DAVIS BAY -  Peninsula Market 8859721  - IN WILSON CREEK -  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  - IN ROBERTS CREEK -  Roberts Creek General Store  885-3400  - IN GIBSONS -  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy! 886-2622  DEADLINE IS 3:00PM FRIDAY  Pender Harbour view lot. serviced  to border, uncleared. $29,900  270-2958/883-9095.       #12sr  Modern   2   bdrm.   home   on  J acreage, privale. no leas  oiler  retused.   trade  commercial  or  sailboat 883-2977 #12sr  WATERFRONT  54' lol - 80 year lease  Keats  Island. Tiy your oiler. 886-2694  #12sr  Scolt Steven Bruce Caiey  Born: Lions Gate Hospital  March 7/91  a baby brother lor sister Brooke  Favourite  Spoils:   Hockey  &  diaper changes.  Likes: Milk  Dislikes: Montreal Canadiens  Favourite Movie:  Look Whos  Talking fll  Obituaries  1/00 sq II Panabode rancher,  ocean view, genuine bargain at  $120,000 Drive by 950 Cheryl  Ann Park Road (Lower Road.  Roberls Cieek) and phone lor  appt to view. 886-2694    #12si  Lol  23  Cential  Rd���  50x105  view,   level.   3  km lo lerry  #14sr  872-1064  Cochrane Road, good large  building lot. close to maiina &  beaches, $27,500. 885-4501  #14sr  Easy lo care lor, 3 bdrm rancher  close to all amenities Uppei Gibsons $96,500 886-737B #14sr  HEIPI VENDOR  MUST SELL BY WEEKEND  Below Market Value. Approximately 1 acre complete  with older cottage. Halfmoon  Bay Land Value Only.  Urgent!! 8884028.  Clou lo Beach.  Beautilul 3 bedroom rancher on  Feeney Rd.. in Soames Point  Close lo ferry Spacious kitchen  w.'nook. 2 baths: large garage:  nice yard wilh partial view. By  owner $149,000 Otters.  886-7830. #TFN  Unique 3 bdrm, 3 bath home,  spectacular view, appiox. 2500  sq It. 883-9418/988-4310.  #12sr  Gibsons-Gower Poinl.  Choicest waterlront, panoramic  view.    'Ii   acre    581-2904  (Surrey). #11  5 1 acres, 1 mile from Langdale  lerry, $59,000 Call Fred,  886-4654 #12ss  650 sq. ft cottage with view on  V, acre in Tuwanek. 8 years old.  Stones throw lo beach. Totally  lenovated. $65,000. 886-3910.  #12  Cleared lot, driveway in, near  Tillicum Marina. $12,500.  885-9520. #12  Vi acre near Sargent Bay. partially cleared. Road built near new  school. $29,500. 939-2991. #12  ������fatty ��� Comfort  Clean Air Caba  aae-7337   ass-aeaa  Obituaries       IL Announcements  BRODEUR: "Bobby" (nee Bar  baia Joan Brown). Born 25 may  1923. Toronto. Ontario Died 12  March 1991, St. Mary's Hospital  Extended Care Unit "Totem  Lodge", Sechell, B.C.  She is survived by: her hus  band Squadron Leader PV  Brodeui. (RCAF Retired), ol  Sechelt: Her daughter Dianne  (Sample), husband James and  their lour sons. Brian. Scott.  Mark and Jamie ol Summit, N.J..  USA: Her son Donald, wile Ann  and their two children Nadine and  Victor, at present living in  Dhahran. Saudi Arabia: Her sister  Margaret Harmon, husband Arthur ot Sun City Wesl. AZ., USA:  Surviving also are nephews  Robert and James Harmon and  nieces, Susan Carlson (nee Harmon), Frances and Catherine  Brown: Her uncle Howard Brown,  wile Constance ol Ottawa, Ontario.  #11  MURFITT - Douglas Gordon went  to be with his Lord on March 6,  1991. age 73. Born and raised in  Penticton. B.C. he moved to the  Lower Mainland in 1936. Doug is  survived by his loving and  devoted wile Laura: son Norman  (Ardelle). granddaughters Kirslen  and Ainslie: sisters Helen  Arscott, New Westminster,  Margaret Fricks, Seattle: brother  Reg (Irene), Kaleden, B.C.; and  sister-in-law Marie (Murlitt)  Thompson. Doug was predeceased by his brother Harveyl  Kaleden. B.C. The family extends  sincere thanks to the attending  medical stall at the B.C. Cancer  Clinic and the Burnaby General  Hospital. A special thank you to  Doug's life long lamily physician  Dr. R.A. McEakern. A memorial  service will be held on Saturday,  March 16,1991, 2:00 pmal Alia  Vista Baptist Church. 7175 Royal  Oak Avenue. Burnaby. Reverend  Mel Ralston will officiate. Doug  was a machinist by trade. His  many talents are evident al his  home on Keats island. It was here  he spent many years creating, inventing and Improvising. His love  for Keats island was surpassed  only by his love lor Ihe Lord. A  strong supporter ol the Ministry  of Keats Camps, Doug requested  lhat in lieu ol flowers donations  be made to Keats Camps. 450  Mathers Avenue, West Vancouver, B.C.  "Trusting Jesus, that is all."  #11  McDERMID: Charles, passed  away peacefully March 15.1991  in his 87th year Survived by  Mabel, his loving wile ol 57  yeais, son Bill, wife Linda and  grandchildren Robert and Joanna No service by his request  Donations to Sechelt Auxiliary lo  SI Mary's Hospital #11  ECKSTEIN: Passed away March  10. 1991, Victor Hugh Eckstein,  late ol Gibsons, age 84 yrs. Survived by his loving wife Melva: 1  broiher, Lome, ol Vancouver: 2  sisters Claudia, ol Vancouver,  and Doris, ol While Rock No service by request. Private cremation  arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home  #11  Thank You  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore Paints  Bill Wood    m  SECHELT   -1  bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  a:  Tlce Bent Ved kmadl  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  $y|00  4  (minimum) for 10 words  25'  each additional word  IBirihs. Losl & Found FREEH  "SuwSeH  CLASSIFIEDS  i//  Pay for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid by  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be       ,  PRE-PAID before insertion  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted    ���  81500  $100  up lo 10 words  each additional word  Your ad, featuring 1 item only, will run 4 consecutive weeks, then will be cancelled unless  you instruct us lo renew II BV NOON  SATURDAY. (Not available to commercial  advertisers.)  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & Sechelt Offices NOOII  Satlirda V  "C.:���nJI.. n l_ m ������ -rot r-.cT . u���  "Friendly People Places"  FRIDAY 3:00 PM  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Cowrie St.. Serhell 885-3930  Cruice Lane, (iibsons  886*2622  FaAX: 886-7725 Gibsons  885-3954 Sechelt  Available for Public Use  eeaMeeaeeeaee����Me��a��Mee��e��J��eeWeMaeeee��a��MeM  7% GST must be  added to all  our prices  We would like to thank all our  friends & neighbours & Constable  Jim MacDonald for their wonderful immediate help and support  Thursday evening when our  daughters went missing. Your  prompt concerned response  touched us deeply & tilled us with  resepct. Thank you all. Yaxley &  Berenstein lamilies. #11  A song ol thanks to Gibsons Realty. Thank you lor your generous  donation towards the Charlotte  Diamond concert. Your support  will help the 3 Parent-Tot Drop-  ins purchase nerded equipment,  on behalf ol Ihe stall and the  lamilies on the Sunshine Coast,  we thank you! #11  Phone us today about our selection ol  beautilul  personalized  wedding   invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannies Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adult children ol Alcoholics or  dislunctional lamilies please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 tor help.  NC  Recycling  Drop oil elastic prescription vials at Hows Sound  Pharmacy. For further  Inlo. call IM-3M5.  The Hunter Gallery Fashion  Show. Sal, Mar. 23.1991 al Ihe  Sunshine Coast Goll & Country  Club. Starting at 7:30 pm.  Refreshments, wet bar available.  Tickets at Hunter Gallery.     #11  Open House - lo view Jorale Kids  Wear & Indisposables Cloth  Diapers. Wednesday, March 27,  7-9 pm at 5742 Spindrift Street,  Sechelt 885-7326. #12  CLUBS &  . ORGANIZATIONS  Do you need some inlormation to  deal wilh your legal problem' Call  the Legal Inlormation Service  885-5811; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4, TFN  Are you a woman in an unhappy  relationship, do you need to talk?  Call Ihe Sunshine Ceast Transition House tor confidential 24 hr  service. 885-2944. TFN  Beginners Ballroom  Dince Lessons  Fun & exciting, 2 sessions Mondays 7-8 pm Waltz; 8-9 pm, Jive.  10 sessions S50/S7 drop-in.  Twilight Thealre. Gibsons.  #12  FAME FOR YOUR FURNITURE  No Name Theatre,  sponsored by the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Society, is  seeking to borrow 1940s style  lurniture lo set Ihe stage lor the  play "Precious Sons", running  April 5. 6,7, and 10.11.12.13  in Roberts Creek Hall. Be assured  that all items borrowed will be  trealed wilh care and respecl. We  need Ihe lollowing:  6 It. long chestertield & chair;  end tables; coffee table; table  lamps; tri-light; magazine  table/rack; 4' long low bullet;  wooden table with drawer; 4  wooden chairs: headboard & loot-  board; roll ol linoleum.  We are also looking lor a black  lunch bucket, a shoe shine kit  and a loot box. all 1940s style.  II you can lend any ol these  items, please call Shannon  Macinnes, 886-3589 or Nancy  Nygren at Sunnycrest Photo,  886-4945. Thanks! #11  Let us supply you  with T-SHIRTS or  GOLF SHIRTS  (For printing)  Phone Chico's  Casual Wear *tok  186-3010       U   ''��aai^*Jji"  ORAND OPENINO  Early April. Gibsons. Special  touch skin care. We help you look  and leel your best. Inlo.,  885-9205. #13  Weight Watchers. New 10 wee  session starting March 20th. Call  Carol for further information  886-7454. #11  Chatelech Secondary School  and  Eagle Theatre Company  presents  "Sorry Wrong Number"  lor Ihe grand opening ol  New Drama Facilities.  Showing Thurs., March 21  8 pm at Chatelech Secondary  Admission Free. Donations accepted #11  The winner ol our Home  Show draw lor the  4-DAY WEEKEND  SPECIAL HOME CHECK  wll Rote Pleklai  of Sichirt  Thanks to everyone who  stopped by our booth at  the Home Show al Trail  Bay Mall.  Sharon ��� 115-2221  Pets 1  Livestock  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET. IAMS.  TECHNICAL. NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA. WAYNE.  Also lull line 'ol bird seed  And much more.  Duality Firm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  " SKAWATIHG PROGRAM  Contact Then & Now Furniture,  699  Highway   101,   Gibsons.  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  NC  Help reduce the pet overpopulation problem - spay or  neuter your pel NC  All Horseshoeing Service  Experienced, dependable.  prompt. Phone 1-978-1920. #30  Ripened Horn Manure. (10 per  pick-up load. 886-4631.      #11  Big solid 16 HH registered  thoroughbred mare, 11 yrs. old.  $1800 886-3999. #13  Bunnies, S10. Put your orders in  now. Get Hopping Rabbitry.  885-4657, Karen. #13  Slmmental X Herelord cows. Feb.  calves, $1200 pair. 885-5478.  #13  Free beautilul Lab Retriever X, 19  mos., neutered male, very good  with children. 886-8616.     #11  Sunshine Feedi  Check our ad on Page 14 lor spring specials. #11  Potent horse manure. $20 per  pick up. Roberts Creek.  885-9969. #13  Biiou's   Place   Dog  Grooming.  Open 5 days a week. 885-2090.  #13  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  iy?  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  61 Key Yamaha touch sensitive  keyboard. Like new, $400.  886-3643. #14sr  Violin or Fiddle Instruction  Michelle Bruce  885-9224  #12  Repairs - all siring instruments.  Fine woodwork. Hammen  dulcimers built. Celtic Cralts.  886-8375. #11  1 way airfare, male, Vancouver-  Montreal, April 19th, $250.  885-4503 alter 5pm. #13  Mobile Unlm Hllrilyiing  Personalized styling in your  home. Greal lor shut-ins. handicapped and recovering patients. Full lamily services. (Also,  weddings, & group parties.)  Some early morns. & evenings  avail. Pamper yourself, get ready  for spring. Call Pauletle.  886-8633. #13  Seeking single lady, 20-35, lor  companionship. SWM; mid 30s;  prof.; fin. sec.; active, enjoys  skiing, hiking, wind surfing elc.  You must be Interested In living  on Ihe Sunshine Coasl yet open to  world travels. Let's meel lor collee. Box 355 c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON  1V0. #13  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896,886-3483.  TFN  Beautiful orange cal about 7 months old, with beautiful green  eyes. Lost around Chaster &  King. Important to our family.  886-8837 alter 4 pm. #11  Golden Retriever, male, neutered,  8 yrs. old. Red collar. Town ol  Sechelt 885-3207, 886-3220.  #11  8 mo. old black kitten, male. Lost  near South Fletcher in Gibsons.  886-4816. #12  At Dockside Pharmacy - Green &  Blue tartan change purse. Contains change, baby picture & earrings. Claim al Coast News Office. Cruice Lane Gibsons.  #12  Minolta camera cover.  Phone  Coast News 886-2622.        #11  Pets 8.  Livestock  Does someone in your lamily have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903, 885-7484.886-9059.  Al-Alaen 888-2565. NC  Six week okt Springer Spaniels,  liver & while, $150. 885-3503.  113  18-20' Hardtop boat l/o. Consider any condition. 885-2544.  #12sr  Reliable, bondabte couple, no  children or pets, seek a private  residence lo caretaker, April,  May, or longer. Rels. avail..  885-2973. #11  Backhoe lor a 530 case tractor.  886-8974. #11  FAME FOR YOUR FURNITURE  No Name Thealre.  sponsored by Ihe Gibsons Lin-  ding Theatre Project Society, Is  seeking to borrow 1940's style  lurniture to set the stage tor the  play "Precious Sons", running  April 5,6,7, and 10,11,12,13  in Roberts Creek Half. Be assured  that all Items borrowed will be  treated wilh care and respecl. We  need the lollowing:  6 II. long chestertield & chair;  end tables; coffee table; table  lamps; tri-light; magazine  table/rack; 4' long low buffet;  wooden table with drawer; 4  wooden chairs; headboard 4 loot-  board; roll of linoleum.  We are also looking for a black  lunch bucket, a shoe shine kit  and a tool box, all 1940s style.  II you can lend any ol these  Hems, please call Shannon  Macinnes. 886-3589 or Nancy  Nygren at Sunnycrest Photo,  886-4945.Thankl! #11  Commuter seeks ride lor 1st  ferry, Mon. - Fri., Irom Roberts  Creek. 885-6181. #12  Propane camp slove or RV propane slove, and canoe.  885-4503. #12  Soccer players lor Sechelt based  over 30 team. John. 886-2317.  Guy. 883-9550. #12  Clean till wanted. 885-5552.  #11  1964 Ford 3-speed truck Irans.  or Iruck for parts. 885-3173.  #13  Apt size Iridge in good cond.,  886-8001 (Fri. to Sun. alt 7pm)  #11  Wanted: Southern exp. private  acreage, prel.  Roberls Creek.  Cash buyer! 885-5505 please  leave message.  Free Tires  lor burning. ABEX Used Auto  Parts. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.   #13  1980 Plymouth Horizon TC3 lor  parts. 885-3410. #11  Garage Sales  Sat., Mar. 23, 10 am, 597  Seaview Rd.. Gibsons. Toys,  misc. #11  Selling Everything  Tools, furniture, clothing, hardware, brass, silver, china,  welder's torches, books, Toup.  power saw, colour TV, Ireezer,  gas barbeque, and the kitchen  sink. Mar. 23 & 24, 10 am to 6  pm. 1061 Hwy. 101 beside A101  Aulo Supply. #11  Moving Safe, Sat., Mar. 23, 10  am. 2 generators, tidy tank, gas  water pump, lawnmower, sola,  hide-a-bed, kitchen nook set,  titter & other Items. 1022  ChamberlinRd #11  Giant Garage Sale  9:00 am. March 23. 4726 Webb  at Francis Peninsula Road.  #11  Sat., Mar. 23, 2 family sale.  2383 Lower Rd.. Roberts Creek.  10:30 - 1:30. Ladies clothing  size 10. misc. items. No early  birds. #11  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Speed queen reconditioned  dryer, $125. 885-4529 alter 6  pm. #14sr  Ladies pink diving equipment, as  new. $950 OBO. Trades  welcome. 885-3374. #14s  4 ��� P205/75R15 M&S, $150; 2  ���P195/75R14, $25 ea.; 35 mm  Minolta camera, auto locus,  works good. $75: kids hlghchalr,  $30, and 2 rockers $10  ea 886-2354. #11  HAY $4.00/bale  Phone 885-9357  TFN  BATTERIES  12V deep cycle auto-marine. Only  $30.886-3690. #12  English dining table, opens lo  8'6". $1000; mantle clock, big  ben, $75; 5 dining chairs. $100  each: deep Ireeze. 5 cu. ft.;  dryer, 120V; typewriter. $75. ski  jacket, Norweigan pure wool,  $100; new electric saw.  886-7792. #12  Dickie Dee Ice Cream Business  with or without equipment, price  negotiable. Also. 16' KNC boat  wilh '88 Merc, classic. 50 Ions ol  exlras. Road Runner Trailer. Call  885-3871. #12  15 speed mountain bike. Like  new with exlras, $275 OBO.  885-7559. #12  Honda rider mower wilh rear bag,  $2950.865-2935. #12  Approx. 3000 linear leel, 1x8  Benel cedar siding, 32Vft or  $795 per thousand FBM.  885-5623. #12  Large libreglass Iruck canopy,  $85.885-5623 after 6 pm.   #12  Ride on Lawnmower. Lawnlllghi.  good condition. $300. 886-4688  or 886-4586  #11  Ripened Horse Manure  $10.00 per  pick-up load,  886-4831. #11  Kenmore 'Heavy Duty' washer &  dryer. $480 lor the pair.  888-4886. #13  ��  j**)* *. *v* ����" * " JES  ���.-'.-��� ,-.r,.y ji-jvm vrryv j��-�� Coast News, March 18,1991  19.  For Sale  HAY! HAY! HAY!  Vanderveen Hay  Sales Ltd.  is Having  Another  Hay Sale!  SATURDAY, MAR. 23  ONE DAY TRUCKLOAD  HAY SALE  To Order. Please Conlact:  Junkie EIHnghim     Mirk Bonnet  885-9969 MB-2742  Bryan al  1-800-663-2678  USED RAILWAY TIES  10' - For Landscaping & Retaining Walls. 886-8204. #13  PERENNIALS  Wide variety ol locally grown  perennials ready lor spring plan-  ling' 1685 Tyson Rd.. Sechelt.  Wed. ��� Sun., 9-5.  (First road north at bottom at Rat  Portage Hill). #13  NANCY'S TOPSOIL,  Garden mix. screened top-'1  soil,   mushroom  manure  Pick up   or   delivered  Must sell: Contemporary oil-  beige 8r wood, 6-piece livingroom  suite; couch & loveseal. $600;  18a. Heavy  Equipment  BOBCAT 4  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachments available  DAY. WEEK, MONTH  886-8538  TFN  John Deere 350 TRAC loader with  quick detach hoe. 4-way bucket.  886-8101 or 886-9141.     #TFN  D6B Caterpillar gear |ammer,  $10,000 lirm. 440 John Deere  skidder. $10,000 lirm  885-9312. #n  FARM TRACTOR 1966 Nuefield  Loader, 3 pt., PTO, 60 HP,  Diesel  2 drawer metal olfice desk and  swivel chair, $150. 8B5-6022.  #11  28" Hitachi TV colour console  wilh Philips convenor, $275.  885-6022. #11  recliner. $200; (3) wood & glass I Ladies Apollo 10 spd  bicycle  ("J hi at?      COnn      Drires   nkainli.kl. . ... ' '  tables, $200. Price negotiable on  entire suite. Deluxe king waterb-  ed. $200. 886-3375 alter 6 pm.  #11  3/< size bed. headboard, dresser,  mirror, $125.885-3655.      #11  Firewood, split & delivered, $100  cord. 886-8290. #13  New cordless B&D drill. $150;  deep well pump. $400; saddle  toolbox lor 'k or H Ion P.U.;  20'x12x12' canvas quanget hut,  door both ends, $1000; 450 Hilti  with 1000 shots, $300.  886-4903. #13  1 - 45 gal. juice barrel, $10;  solabed. $25; beer fridge, $25;  IBM elec. typewriter, $100; port,  dishwasher. $65; waterbed mattress & heater, king, size, $25.  886-2512 or 886-7648.       #11  TI S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil Mixed  You pick up or we deliver. Phone  885-5669. TFN  Nislnki expedition 18 speed,  mountain bike. Good condition.  $175,885-3790 #!4sr  Almost new Sears Kenmore, 12  cu. II. Ireezer $425 OBO.  886-7561. #14sr  New 3 ton engine hoist,  knockdown style. $500 Cost  $1200.885-2544. #14sr  BUYING  and selling  coins, gold,  silver,  notes.  ae-7995  Older chestertield and chair, well  made, good condition, Moral  design $150 OBO; Older portable  dishwasher, kitchenaid, good  condilion. $75 OBO. 886-9449.  #11  Like new 16 spd. Peugeot mountain bike. $400 OBO. 886-4754  (messages) 886-8171 (work)  David. #11  1 steel lathe; 1 3500 wall  generator, elec. appl. dolly; 2  auto washers 886-9959.     #12  17 cu. It. chest Ireezer, $175:  Brothers sewing machine, $165.  both exc. cond; electric Iloor  polisher, $12.885-2334.     #12  Standard size olfice desk. 5  drawer modern style, good  cond., $300; swivel chair, $35.  Call Friday to Sunday, 883-2368.  #12  Macplus, 1 M.B., 20 M.B. hard  drive. $1500; Imagewrller, $500.  885-7006. #12  Rhododendron! I Azakrai. Same  kw prices, $3.25-$11. No 6ST.  Large iilectron, Roberts Creek  Nuriery, 2569 Lower Read,  886-2062. #11  Beautllul pearl necklace. 22",  appraised $900, will sell lor  $450.885-5667. #12  good cond.. side & handle bar  packs. $75 OBO. 885-2624. #11  Two peg board shelving unils and  one electronic cash register.  883-2460. #12  GE range, solid element, digital  S/C, 1 yr. old. like new. cosl  $1180. sell $800; Maytag D/W,  buillm. exc. cond.. new timer.  $250: Beaumark H.D. washer. 4  eye, exc. cond, $300 wilh warranty; Kenmore H.D. dryer, new  element and timer, $250.  885-5505. #12  8' Satellite dish, complete with all  components, $1500 firm.  685-3250. #11  Musi sell: Antique type oak table  & 5 chairs; wicker sofa 8, 2  chairs, like new; beautilul antique dresser with bevelled mirror.  Please call alter 4:30 pm,  886-7463 ���  #11  5 tier book shelf, $50; 7 drawer  pine lingerie shell. $150; compact washer, spin dryer. $100  OBO. 885-7376. #12  Seasoned lirewood. $100/cord.  Phone 3-8 pm. Mon.-Fri .  886-7157, #13  Nincy'i Topsoil  Garden mix. screened topsoil.  mushroom manure, pick up or  delivered. 886-8348. #13  Unique new wedding ring set,  14K, 7 diamonds on engagement  ring. Appraisal into. $600.  885-4194 eves. #13  mT'-mXl  r^.��T..CP*8TllNE i  jfiiH Service Available!  K Lowest Prices! A  Wi 178 Stewart Rd  ,J> 1  ���VvtAi  1977 Lincoln Mark 5, immac.  cond.. loaded, $4850.885-2954.  #13  '81   Honda  885-5770.  Civic,  $1200.  #13  75 Gran Torino. 74.000 miles,  exc. shape, $950 lirm.  886-3457 #13  1981 Olds 98 Regency, loaded,  good cond., 75,000 miles. Asking $5900.885-7123.        #12  Sacrilice. 1967 California style  bug. New 1800cc motor; race  cam; dual Weber carbs; quick  shifter; 300 k on engine; custom  paint 8 mags. $2500 Firm.  885-3865. #14sr  '81 Escort wagon. 4 cyl., auto,  am/lm cassette. Good on gas.  $2000.886-2198. #12s  1965 Ponliac Cuslom Sport, 2  dr., hardtop, rebuill 327-350 HP.  Immac. interior. $2300.  886-2694. #12sr  72 Lincoln. $1000 OBO or trade?  886-3213. #11  '85 Chev. HT, 1 owner, clean,  6.2 diesel. cruise, tilt, new tires,  canopy, 50,000 miles, $8500  OBO. 886-2396 or 886-4577. #12  1980 GMC van, customized  $2500 OBO. 883-9165.      #15s  1978 GMC 1-Ton dually, camper  special. $3000.883-9165. #15s  1978 GMC pickup, camper  special. V8. PS/PB. $1750 OBO  883-9165. #15S  1987 Hyundai Stellar CL. charcoal grey. 2L. Mitsubishi. 5 spd.  4 dr.. sunrool, lactory mags.  Great Shape. $4950. 886-9449.  #11  1972 Volvo I45E, parts car, running cond.. $350.885-4610. #12  1952 MG Reproduction. Factory  built, 11.000 orig. miles.  Immac. $11,900.885-3114.#12  '85 Skoda. 24.000 km. $2500.  916 N, Road, phone 886-7792.  #11  1977 Mercury Marquis. 9 pass,  sin. wgn., all power, lilt wheel,  cruise, exc. cond.. 886-3318 or  886-3618. #11  '81 Concord AMC DL Wagon  258, 6 cyl. A/C. aulo. PS, PB, till  steering Rec. scats, woodgrain.  No rusl. One owner. $2295.  886-8487. #12  1964 Rambler S/W. good shape,  little rust. $700 886-3977.  #12  '85 Olds Sierra, 4 dr., fully loaded, $7000 OBO. 886-4795.   #13  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abu Usid Auto Parts  md Towing  886-2020  TFN  1986 Ford Tempo $4700 OBO.  883-2906. #!2sr  Exc. recond. sewing machine  wilh console, $125 OBO.  885-4194eves. #13  LTD S/Wlully loaded; 17V. ft.  trailer with toilet. 885-3474  #11  New oak mirrored hall tree; 1.5  HP Briggs & Slralon motor.  886-2460. #13  Range sell clean oven; Irost Iree  Iridge. top Ireezer, Exc. cond..  both harvest gold. The pair lor  $350,886-2073. #11  Savoy wood/coal cookstove.  new, $600 OBO; wheel barrow.  $40,885-3910. #11  Morse sewing machine, good  cond.. $60; Osier kitchen centre,  like new. $50.886-2313.     #11  Exercise bike. $75; construction  heater 220 voll. $80: Fawcett  wood stove, $75. 886-3457  #13  Slove. Iridge. $200 ea. Vacuum  cleaner; bathroom cabinets,  misc. lighting and curtain llx-  lures. 885-5760 #13  Mushroom manure; top soil: bark  mulch. $2.75 pei bag.  886-9652. #13  Fill, gravel, sand, topsoil. Trucks  lor hire. For prices, deliveries,  Doug. 885-5070. #13  Airco Furnace, used lour years,  85,000 BTU's, exc. cond.. $300.  888-1196alter5pm. #11  1985 Toyola Tercel, auto., good  cond. $6500. 885-4520. eves.  #12sr  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van,  captains' seats, needs work,  parts. 885-2207. #12sr  Used Camaro Hop. $495 lor Ihe  set, with covers 886-9500  anytime. #14sr  74 Mercury station wagon, auto,  new exhaust system, new  radiator, new water pump. Good  condilion $795. 886-9500  anytime #14sr  76Buick2dr. P/S, P/B.aulo..  red, $750 OBO. 886-4568. #14sr  70 Dodge Dart slant 6. Runs  well, parts avail.. $600 OBO  Phone 885-7284. TFNs  1980 Honda Civic. Poor condition, best oiler 886-9785 alfer 5  pm.  #11  1981 Subaru 4wd/stalion  wagon. 4 speed, transfer case.  Very clean, new tires $2195.  Dealers, trades welcome. 1975  Fury Pcyi . automatic, new  brakes, lires. Ironl end. $395.  886-7227 #TFN  1978 Rabbit. 4 dr.. 4 spd. exc.  running car, good cond.  throughout, $1300 OBO.  886-3/67. #12  ���84 Reliant "K". SW. luxury inlerior, lirst $4200 lakes".  886-3638. #13  78 Renault (LeCar), 50,000  miles, good cond.. best oiler.  886-3939 alter 6 pm. #12  1988 Mustang Cobra GT. exc.  cond., 5 spd.. $15,500 OBO.  885-3455. #12  1979 Ford Stalionwagon. loaded.  $600 OBO. 883-9165 #13s  Chevy  Cavaliar.   low mileage.  clean sunrool, $4800 885-3147.  #12  '78 Ford F250 Super cab with  canopy, 886-8876. #13  1972 Ford Courier, new muffler,  runs good, lirst $400. 885-9520.  #11  16' Sangsler 65 HP Merc, trailer,  new lop. $3750.885-1971. #13  M.C.M.M.C.   M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C.  ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  24' Chriscratl 165 Merc, stern  drive, blown leg, CB, deplh  sounder, trailer. As Is, $3000  885-4704. #13  14' libreglass 1980 25 HP  Evinrude and trailer, $1500,  886-6290. #13  1973   Ford   PU.   $200  886-3968.886-8251.  OBO.  #11  '87 Suburban Sahara Classic,  4x4, V, Ion, loaded, $17,500.  Exc. cond., 883-9257.        #13  '87 Dodge Dakota with cellular.  Makeanofler. 886-8116.  #14sr  1978 Ford F150 newly rebuilt  engine, new brakes, bait., tires,  $3000 OBO. 885-5896 eves.  #14sr  1978 Ford 150, raised rool. V8.  automatic. PS, PB, $2000 OBO.  886-9626. TFN  1969 3 ton Chevy flatdeck. exc.  run. cond., needs inspection.  $3500.886-3001. #14sr  1984 Ford Ranger 4x4.  Mechanically sound. $6500 OBO.  885-5697. #14sr  1980 Jeep Cherokee 4X4,  PS/PB, 360. 4 Bbl��� gd. cond.,  $3500 OBO. 886-8922.     #12sr  1977 Chev. Van, 305-V8. rebuilt  automatic, sunrool, seals 5. good  cond. $950 OBO. 886-2111 days.  886-7520 eves. #14sr  Campers  Security travel trailer, 28' good  cond.. big windows, fully loaded,  phonecable, $8200 OBO,  886-2350. #13  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1989-1990 Evlnrudes. Excellent  condilion. Lowes Resort.  883-2456. TFN  Yes! There is a reliable local pro  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  1983 Campion 60 HP Mariner,  galvanized Highliner trailer, etc.  exc. cond., $5900 lirm.  886-8382. #12sr  24' Turner Classic, mahogany  with Chrysler heml, well-  equipped wilh or without C  licence. 883-9555. #12sr  41' Cruise-a-home house boat,  sleeps 9, exc. cond.. $29,500  OBO. 885-1943. #12sr  M.V. Blacklist!. 24' Owens, well  appointed large lish deck. Coast  Guard inspected, moorage, parking, hydro paid till Dec/90,  leaturing new Swann auto, anchor pkg.. new LMS. 200 nl  Loran C, new fenders & brackets,  mooring lines, new windows,  completely relinished hull and  swimgrld. new handrails, Hush  mount Fishon rod holders (5)  FWC 318 Chrysler. 120 hrs. and  much more. $10,500. 885-7977.  #14sr  22'H/T cruiser, 225 OMC, VHF.  sounder, bail tank, winch, head,  sink, slove, down riggers, rod  holders, trim labs, 425 hours,  moorage till Aug. 91, $6200.  886-4690. #14sr  14' C licenced fiberglass cod  boat. New motor. Call 883-9234.  #14sr  30'disp. cruiser, 340 Chry. dual  hyd. sir. live bait link, VHF/CB,  stereo,-sounder, $7950 OBO.  885-2814,885-2515        #12sr  12 It. alum. Princecraft. 9.8 HP  Honda, good cond.. $1100; twin  270 Volvo outdrives, 250 cu  Chev. eng., (165 HP) FWC plus 2  spare long blks (one new), lots ot  spares, props, dash Inst., heat  exch, etc. First $4900 takes all.  Call 883-9364. #11  20' Glasply cabin cruiser. 2V>  yrs. warranty on 115 hp Merc.  0/B (new lasl Apr., only 19 hrs.  use). Incl. 65 Merc, kicker, new  canvas top, new deplh sounder,  slove, icebox, bait tank,  $13.500.883-2779. #07sr  1982 21' Champion, exc. shape;  economical V6 I/O; comes wilh  deplh linder; down rigger; VHF.  Lois ol extras. Tandem axle  trailer. $12.000.886-9490 #lOsr  1989 Pacilica 20' Whaler. 1989  75 hp Mariner. Warranty $6500.  883-9110 #8s  1981 28' Tandem boat trailer,  $1500060.883-9110.        #8s  1987 Silverline  15'  hull. $500.883-9110.  libreglass  #8ss  35 HSP Johnson outboard boal  motor, $500 OBO. 886-8991. #10  Two 470 Mercruisers c/w legs  and transom plates. $3000 ea.  Will install. Ab Haddock Marine.  883-2811. TFN  20' Double Eagle HT. 215 HP,  Waukeshaw 270. Volvo leg VHF.  DPT sounder, bait bag. heater,  rod holder, radio, exc. cond.  $9500 OBO, 883-2971.        #11  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  slock. Full marine services. Hyak  Marine Services. 886-2246. #10  Professional couple with small  dog 8 cat seek 2+ bdrm. home,  reas. n/s. n/d. 885-9804.  #11  Young lamily seeks 2-3 bdrm.  home. Davis lo Halfmoon Bay.  $650/mo. Ona. 885-7919.   #11  N/S couple looking lor house lo  lake care of mos. May to July.  Gibsons Langdale area.  886-8685.885-4194. #11  Sell-contained unlurn. apartment, immed. N/S, N/D.  Sechelt-Gibsons, reasonable.  885-9205. #13  AOVERTISINB  FOR TENANCY  New British Columbia legislation  prohibits advertising which  discriminates in Ihe rental ot property. For example a person who  stipulates "no children" as a  condition ol rental would be in  violation ol the Family Stalus and  Ihe Human Rights Acts. The  landlord who places the adver  lisement and Ihe newspaper  which publishes it would both be  in contravention ol the legislation  and could have a complaint tiled  against t'rjm. The Coast Niwi  will therefore not accept such  discriminatory ads. TFN  Gibsons, 3 bdrm. main Iloor  home. $850 reduction lor lease.  886-4773. #12  Soames Point, avail. Apr. 1st,  lurn.. modern 1 bdrm. cottage.  $500/mo. Single older person  pret. 886-2182. #11  1987 Merc, classic 50. Exc  shape, electric start. $2000.  886-9861. #12  Mobile Homes  SUNSHINE  COAST PARK  PHASE II  Show homes  now on display  For Info & hours  For viewing call  116-9121    597-3322  79 4x4 Blazer, very little rust,  but needs body work, $1300  OBO. 886-2322. #14ss  1977 Chevy Deluxe Nomad van.  parls only 885-2207 #12sr  1983 Ford Ranger Pick-up.  4-speed. 8 It box. 120.000 km..  $2900.886-8960 #12sr  1984 Ford Ranger 4x4.  Mechanically sound $6500 OBO.  885-5697. #14sr  86 Toyota Van LE, fully loaded.  Excellent condilion, $11,000.  886-8729. #12  73 green Volkswagen Beetle.  Good cond.. $1000 OBO  886-3071 anytime. #12  1980 Chevy Malibu S/W. $975  OBO. 886-7203. #12  1990 Turbo Firelly. 14.500 kms.  all oplions, mini. 5 yr. trans,  warr.. $10,500 OBO. 885-3865.  886-2585. #12  raov-aiir men,  ��� Mo*ta lor awry aba earteeil  Omoy-mH.7  Cimmuno  AfVuPMYCOlTS  Tl 1111II SO., RICHMOND,   tc   vsxicr ira-iass  & matching chest ol  drawers; couch and chair; captain's bed. 886-9555. #11  18a.  Heavy  Equipment  55 HP B/S Hydraulic wood splitter. Hwy. tires, $850. 886-8290.  #13  For rent: 5 ton truck with HIAB,  $42 per hr. wilh operator and  lull. 886-4903. #13  1981 Reliant. 2 6 litres. 4 cyl.  aulo. 4 door, PS/PB, till, gooc  running condition. $1900 OBO  886-4947 alter 6 pm. #12  1988Volks.Jetta. limited edition.  5 sp, loaded, low kms .$12,500  OBO. 886-8522 alter 7 pm.   #12  1972 Volvo SW, 15,000 ml. on  rebuilt engine, very good cond.,  $1250080.886-8504 #12  1986 VW Jella, 4 dr., 5 spd..  102,000km, AM/FM cassette.  Clean car, in very good condition.  $8100 OBD. Phone 886-9709.  #11  1968 Cadillac. USA car. partklng  oul. Inquire 886-9097.        #11  1966 Valiant. Nol pretly, but  could run lorever! New battery &  exhaust. $500 885-2383 alter  6:00pm. #11  '85 Plymouth Turlsmo hatchback, 2.2L eng.. low mileage,  exc. cond.. must see. Asking  $5000.886-8109. #13  1980 Suburban, reconditioned  motor, all new shocks & exhause  system. 886-2431. #11  '83 Toyota Corolla S/W. aulo,  new muffler and exhaust, new  brakes, new paint, new ballery.  $1950.886-8054. #11  75 Ford F250. Auto , PS/PB,  390 rebuill eng. supercab.  canopy, $700. 886-4522.  #14sr  '89 Ford 250 H.D, 4x4. diesel, 5  spd.. PB, air, cruise, tilt. PW.  PD. 2 lanks, more1 886-7013  It 2s  1985 GM '/.Ton, good cond..  $7500 OBO, 885-5864        #14s  1977 Ford Supercab. aulo,  rebuill 460 Rusly but trusty.  Ideal camper unit Quick sale.  $700 080.885-9324. #11  1976   Ford  885-7093  Truck.  $650  #11  1980 Ford club wagon Chateau.  V8. aulo. PS/PB. new shocks &  lues, tinted glass, good cond  $3950 OBO Phone 886-2866  #11  Business closed, must sell 1989  GMC 6000 8x14' Flaldeck. like  new 19.400 kms salely inspected Dec 90. lots ol exlras  $18.000060 885-9369.     #11  1974 GMC single axle dump  truck. 6-53 Detroit diesel. 5 spd ,  air brakes. 2 spd axle. $8500  883-2301 #12  1965 Land Rover pick up Iruck.  $2500.883-2301. #12  1975 Dodge Ramcharger, new  brakes and electrics, warn  winch, and Iree wheeling hubs.  Underbody shield. Gieal on/oil  road vehicle. 886-9535.      #12  18' Holidaire 73. exc. cond.,  asking $4200. 886-3542.  #14sr  Dodge Maxi Van De-Lux 1988.  13.368 km. Fridge, slove, oven,  lurnace, Hush toilet, sink, awnings. A/C all powered. New  cond��� $29,000. 885-3789.  #12sr  1977 Chev, raised rool van conversion,   low   miles    $6000.  883-9110. #12sr  i   1976 Dodge 20' motorhome.  $9500. will lake trade.  883-9110. #12sr  1978 23'Atl Prowler Trailer, rear  bedroom, excellent condition,  non-smokeis. ideal longlerm living unit $7500 OBO, 885-4851.  #11ss  Get-A-Way Van. F250. 36,000  miles, 16" wheels, power locks  & windows. Inlerior oak finish.  Canopy, Stove. Iridge, furnace,  microwave, CB, AM/FM.  cassette. Hush toilet. Assessed  value $28,000. 885-3591.  #11  1986 Travelalre 5th Wheel.  i8V;'. excellent condition  SI0.000.885-9301. #11  1989 21V deluxe motor home.  350 Chev.. air/cruise/rear bed.  head & shower. Low kms., mint  cond.. $29,995. No GST.  883-9317eves. #11  10' Security Camper.  Handyman's special. $500  885-7261 #11  18' Sangster 120 hp r cyl. I/O  Sounder, trailer. Good cond.  $4250 OBO. 886-9047.     #12sr  19Vr, Sangsler, 160 Johnson: EZ  loader trailer; skis; life jackets;  anchor; oars: inboard tanks plus  day tank $4500. 886-3001.  #14sr  E-Z-Loadar Trailers Sales and  Service. Trades welcome.  883-1119. TFN  W.G. Sutherland Sales and Service. Mariner Force and Mer-  cruiser. 883-1119. TFN  18' Deep Haul I/O 125 AO Volvo.  280 Volvo leg & extras. $5000.  886-8367. #11  Moorige In Sheltered Sechelt In-  let. Open moorage. $2 per It. incl. water and electricity. Royal  Reach Marina. 885-7844. 5758  Wharf St.. Sechell. VON 3A0. #25  1982 Dodge K Ton pickup. 318.  auto, locking hubs. $4950.  886-4577. #12  1953 Willys PU. Ideal lor  larm/bush. Good selection ot  spare parts. $2500 OBO. Collectable. 886-9634. #11  1990 F150 Supercab. 4x4, XLT  Lariat, shortbox, 302, 5 spd.,  fully loaded, incl. box liner and  matching canopy. 14.000 kms..  $21.000 OBO. 886-3767.     #12  1988 9 5 Bigloot. Shower.  4 burner stove-oven. Immaculate  condition. $10,900 OBO.  885-4736. #13s  23II. Nomad Travel Trailer, exc.  cond. throughout, fully equipped,  incl. air cond .$6900 060. Consider boat trade, cash adjust  either way. 885-2981.        #12  '64 Rocket. $250.883-2661. #12  10' Apache Ranger, 2400#GVW.  told down hardslde. good cond..  $2000.885-7980 #12  1974 Lincoln Park HT. Sleeps 6.  canvas needs some repairs. Oilers. 886-4956. #12  1973 Dodge Maxivan. fully  camperized, new brakes,  radialor, exhaust system, raised  rool, rear-end overhauled, strong  motor. $3000.885-5835.     #12  21 Foot, 1974 GMC Motor Home.  Mint Condition. $12,500.  885-2366. #13  24' Prowler trailer, fully serl-  conlakied, elect, hot waler tank,  good shape, $4000 OBO.  883-9308. #11  Floats for sale, 6x16'. concrete  decking, styroloam notation. $4  per sg. II., 885-7844. #11  Experienced Shipwright lor boat  building, repairs & renovations.  Call Celtic Oralis 886-8375.  #11  39' Marine Trader 1981. Single  120hp. Lehman diesel.  fiberglass, teak trim. Ilybridge.  dual controls, double cabin with  sep. head 8 showeis. galley  down, radar. VHF-Unimetrics.  depth, 2 compasses. CB.  Blauplunkt stereo, FLS . shore  power, sleeps 6 886-9799  #11  1983 Double wide 24x52' 3  bdrm., 2 lull baths, lireplace,  vaulted ceilings, 4 appls.. must  be moved, $60,000 OBO  885-7455. #13  2 bdrm. Atco 14x70 mobile in  Gibsons, complete with all skirting and deck to be moved, exc  shape. $25,000 OBO. For appointment to view call 545-1760.  #12sr  31' Komlorl. rear bedroom, c/w  6x12 addition, washer, dryer, set  up in M.H.P.. Sechelt. $15,500  OBO. 885-2241. #11  12x52' pad. $190 per month.  SCMHP. 886-9826 #11  Must sell. 8x40 mobile home with  addition, plus 8x8 shed. Needs  work, must be moved. $3000  OBO or Irade. 886-3968 or  886-8251. #13  Motorcycles  2 bdrm. mobile home,  stove, nice view,  886-9764.  Iridge,  $400.  #11  1 bdrm. with shared ace. in large  new house. Gibsons. 886-8952  alter 7 pm. #13  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Yvonne  885-4610. TFN  STORAGE  Heated, pallatized, gov't approved. Len Wray's Transfer Ltd.  886-2664. TFN  Brand new. 1620 sq.II.3bdrm.  townhome. Covered balcony. 1 <h  baths., soaker tub. skylight. 6  appl.. mini blinds, carport.  $1000 per month. 886-4680.TFN  Hall duplex, lower Gibsons. 3  bedrooms, all appl. $750. March  1/91. 886-4565 evenings,  landlord 465-5312.  #11  Furnished 1 bdrm, bsml ste���  priv. entr., sell-conl.. w/w,  cable, w/d, util. Inc. Suit, quiet  clean non-smoker. $390/mo  Rets please. 866-2694       #11  K  In Stock at  ENMAC       cycle  Oil Fillers. Batteries. Tires,  Riding Gear, etc  Phone Jay it 886-2031  1 bdrm. fully furn. cottage, close  to beach. Most suitable lor 1  working person. $475/mo incl.  hydro. Avail, immed.. 886-8033.  #11  Small trailer. 1 adult.  Trailer Court. 885-3313.  Cedars  #11  1 bdrm. 3-plex in lower Gibsons  New carpet & paint 886-2455  any time. #11  Waterlront. cozy 1 bdrm. cabin  Pender Harbour Laundry  lacilities. elect, heat. Iridge.  slove. cable. 883-9446.      #11  Share with commuter, large 2  bdrm. mobile, non-smoker, quiet  acre on Chester. $400 inc. utils.  D.D. & refs. reqd, 886-8857  eves. #11  1990 Livingston 14' dual hull  centre consol, 40 HP. Mariner  Maxum. 0/B. oil in|ect��� powei  trim, 6 hrs 28 monlhs warranty.  Galv trailer with |ack. oars, colour lish linder. rod holders, bow  roller, lac list over $10,000:  $6775 turn. 885-4031.        #11  H/D EZ-load boat trailer. 18'  885-7586. #12ss  22' Reinell (73), completely  redone, new power, tanks elc.  Spent $13,000. must sell.  $14,000 OBO. Including trailer.  883-9380 #13  1987 535 Yamaha Virago, exc  cond.. 1000 kms asking $2500  or trade. Phone 886-4690  #12sr  '81 Kawi 1000J Header, good  rubber Like new Fast.  885-5492 #14sr  83 CR125. new rebuilt, new rubber, good condition $900.  886-2556 #11  1989 FLHTC Harley Davidson.  20.000 kms. $14,000  885-9312 #11  1984 Honda XR350 Bought in  1989. used only one summer  Needs one lork seal Asking  $1200.885-6022. #11  '87 KK 125 basement kept.  Never raced. Exc. cond.. $1750  lirm. 885-5458. #12  Protinional Mini Storage  New Building  886-8628  #15  C License 21V; It. Best oiler to  $5000.883-9380. #13  AB HADDOCK  MARINE LTD.  POWER WASHING  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING  OUTICvallOS]  - VOLVO-  Oast Diesel  SaraenlayK  993-2111  Being South Next Waler?  Relired Danish/Canadian couple  would like to return to the Sunshine Coast and wish to rem a  comfortable home, preferably  waterlront and reasonably close  to Ihe lerry, lor 3-4 monlhs.  January-April 1992. E��c.  references. Call 886-9252.   #12  Responsible female seeks affordable accomodation! Gibsons  area only please. 886-9666 alter  4 pm. #12  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  SERVICES  We will  ��� Screen potential renters  ��� Do movlng-in inspection  ��� Arrange lor maintenance 8  repairs  ��� Collect Ihe rem 8 damage  deposit  ��� Disburse rent monies to  owner  ��� Do moving-oul inspection  GIBSONS  INDUSTRIAL  PARK  700 sq.ft. of ideal commercial/light manufacturing  space, central location.  Owner may renovate lor ol-  lice/showroom/washrooms.  etc. Contact Steve Sawyer  BRAND NEW  BUILDING  Ideal shop/retail/industrial  steel building in Seamount  Park.. 28x52" wilh mezzanine, oflice, washroom,  shower and overhead crane.  Two large bay doors, easy  access, security fenced.  Contact Steve Sawyer.  Avoid ill tht tallies sad  ptbttmi, md lof jutt i  pmlNl, cMI tin PraptKty  ������'���BBJwBiWi  ciptn.   SivVV  Sawyer at  GIBSONS  REALTY LTD.  886-2277 20.  Coast News, March 18,1991  For Rent  MELLON AREA  Cozy 2 bdrm. home hrtplaci 4  appl.. $850 Avail immed  886-7722. pis Ive mig.    TFNs  Sunnycresl Moior Hotel Weekly  rales Kitchenette available  886 2419 #11  From Easter lor 2 mrhs approx  2 bdrm house NS only Rets  reod  886-2577 #11  Gaiden Bay, 1 bdrm bsmt suite,  partially furn single working  person, utils. incl . $425  883-9921 #11  1 bdrm apart utils . incl.  rels. no pels. N/S. 1 working  person Oeposrl 5400'���  886-9233 #11  West Sechell. avail rmmed 3  ndrm house (upper half). 5  appl rets reqd 6 9pm only  885-7622 #11  Fully equipped I bdrm mobile  Sechell area 885 7940       #11  Granlhams ? bdrm view home  $600  1731 FW #12  Bachelor suite lull kitchen &  bath Available $400/mo Sandy  Hook 885-24/F #12  2 bdrm , Iridge slove washer  workshop $450 plus 883-9676  #12  1 bdrm accom $400/mo Reid  Rd. Gibsons 886-7261       #12  2 Ddrm trailer wilh I bdrm and  utility room added F. S. W/D. air  conditioner 18 pool. S450 plus  ulils Sinclair Bay Rd . Garden  Bay 8B3-2788orB83-2296 #12  3 odrm main Iloor ol house. 1  blk lo Sunnycresl Mall, bright.  large S800/mo plus. I bdrm  ground, sunny spacious, 1 blk  to Sunnycresl Mall $500/mo  plus, large sunny batchelor, view  01 mountains, deck, neai Gibsons  Marina. $450 plus . possible 2  bdrm ground Iloor. t blk lo  Sunnycrest Mall $500 plus ARTHUR 885-9859 #12  2 bdrm house, garage, large  yard, stove, Iridge, W/D.  fireplace I block irom ocean.  Soames POint |5 mins. Irom  Langdale ferry) $700 per month  1-738-2254 alter 6pm        #11  Small 2 bdrm view house, near  Kens Lucky Dollar, downtown  Gibsons Village, $550/mo Avail  immed.. rets reqd Write  House, c/o Box 370. Sechell.  VON 3A0 #12  3 bdrm mobile home near Davis  Bay   $650/mo   Avail   immed  185 4862 521 1990. 520-3200  #12  3 lariieem Randier. 1 Block  Irom Siwiiycmt Mat. 4 appl  carport, big yard Available im-  1-644-401$.        #12  MINI STORAGE  885-2081  #13  Halfmoon Bay  1000 sq  II.. 2  bdrm    house.  full   basement  storage, washer/dryer, for quiet  tenants.  $650  876-5794  bet-  ween 5-8 pm  #11  Nicely turnished room in comfortable house Franklin Rd area.  hall block lo beach S bus. privale  yard. $350 per mo 886-8864 or  876-7704 #12  Weekly Rental  Privale Island  Al  PENOER HARBOURF  Available on weekly rental Irom  June 15lh al $1400 per week  Monthly/Lease would be considered Loraled |ust outside  Bargain Harbour this well appointed 1500 sq II home sits on  Ihe point of It's own 6 acre  island, with 3600 sq II ol South  & West lacing sundeck. with wet  bar, qas stove, barbecue pit etc  House is equipped with  dishwasher, ice maker. 3  fridges. 3 bediocms, 2  balhrooms, wel bar and a sunken  marble bathtub lor two in Ihe  master bedroom etc All linens  and dishes included Good docking lacilities on island and on  mainland, wilh parking Localed  at end ol Bjerre Shoals lor greal  fishinq  For appointment to view, or lo see  pictures ol Wbileslone Island, call  John Breckenndge Vancouver  531-5632 #?2  Near new bright 1 bdrm suite,  lurn , lireplace W/D. in central  Gibsons $650 mo avail immed  277-6205 #12  1 Bedroom suite, main floor,  view $500 per month includes  Hydro 4 Cable No pels  886-4856 #11  Jolly Roqer Inn. luliy lurnished 2  bdim townhouses waler view  Bob 931 5591 or 521-7741  business #13  2 bdrm suile Roberls Creek on  2 5 acres wilh stables & lenced  paddocks Relerences required  $650 Can 886 4724 alter 5 pm  #12  Help Wanted  SUPER PERSON  General olfice clerk/work station  assistant - Flexible individual  able lo leap tall buildings",  lype/wordprocess accurately.  maintain A/R & A/P. and other  office duties Ready to work compatibly with mentally challenged  adults in team oriented selling  Creativity and ability lo use hand  tools, saws etc. a strong asset  Apply in person (resume requied)  lo Nan Judd. Administrator  Sunshine Assn. tor the Handicapped. Industrial Way. Gibsons.  BC 886-8004  Closing dale: 2 pm. Mar 25/91  #11  Receptionist/typist, Sal. 4 Sun.  Please reply Box 889. Gibsons BC  VON IVO #11  Waitress needrd 19 or over. 4 to  5 days a week. Seaview Garden.  886-9219 #11  Kitchen and bathroom retail store  requires full-time and part-time  sales clerk Call 886-9411 between 9,30 and 5 pm. Tues. thru  Sat. #11  Help Wanted  PtfSeM wMeti \\sss9ATafmaaa m  AVTO aUCNANICl 4  SMALL mumt la OMCk  la Weeae* I* Treies  Free/am - Starting April 15  for 4 weeks - Good Salary Can  (leave message) or  It (HollyV   UfQCfltty needed' Fester hMW  lor teenagers Cal Ministry ot  Social Senricei Md Housing Cal  Judy Wall 185-7107 weekdays  #11  Portable sawmill with operator  capable ot cutting quality lumber  885-7508 #12  Hairdresser required full-time  Apply at J s Unisex, Sunnycresl  Mall. Gibsons #12  Read books lor Pay" Up lo $100  or more Per Title Call 24 hr  recorded  message for  details  1 206 298 54 7 7 est R25     #16  Driver Needed Musi have valid  Cass 4 License Please phone  886-3333 #12  Home Care Giver required lor I or  2 days and or nights per month  Granthams area Relerences required 886-9851 #14  Creative dance instructor. 2 days  per week, 3 30 to 5 pm. contact  Marie 883-2612 #11  Experienced chamber maids Apply in peison al Bella Beach  Motel #12  Deck hand tor prawn Ireezer  boat 883-9359. #11  29.  Business (V  Home Services  MOBILE SAWMILLING  Construction Services  West Wind Enterprises  886-7025  29.  Business A.  Home Services  FKRLEUTeS  SErmCElTD.  Topping ��� Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal. Insured. Guaranteed  Work Free estimates 885-2109   TFN  SUmg And/Or Sam  Vinyl, cedar, aluminum New or  renovalion construction. Quality  Workmanship Guaranteed Lenn  Joyner cellular 657-9877 Eves  886-2616 #12  Cuslom upholstering by European  Craftsman tor tree estimates  886-7302 #13  LAWN I GARDEN CAM  Low Spnng flares  We  have   mower   brushsaw.  chainsaw.   seeder   4   pruning  equipment  A Inendly neighbour you can  count on Gilt certificates  available Call Lorrain or Bill  885-9041 #i i  LANOSCAPE �� GARDEN DESIGN  Construction and maintenance  Free consultation Refs  886-4519 eves #13  #13  Ridgeview Electrical Service  New, Renovations. Service Panel  Upgrading etc. Guaianteed work.  Iree   estimates   885-1971,  885-4620,  #12  Exterior Maintenance And Repair,  Siding ��� Soldi Overhangs ��� Gutters ��� Down Pipes ��� Decks ��� Retaining Walls e Painhng a High  Ladder Work a Commercial S  Residential ��� Free No Obligation  Quotes 886-2616.  Renovations - Concrete work All  work guaranteed 886-4903 #13  House   raising   and   moving  886-4903 #13  Work Wanted  Sound Conitructlon  Carpentry services, from framing  to finishing, renovations, additions etc. For tree estimates calf  Laurie al 885-2887 #11  Married couple relocating to  Sechelt Man 28 years old. seeks  employment in logging (8 years  experience) OR plumbmg/pipefil-  ling (2nd year apprentice)  References available 861-8893  collect, ask for Gordon.        #11  HANDYMAN (pensioner)  available for odd |obs Inside and  outside Reasonable rates Pis  call Chris. 886-2260, #11  Quality renovations 4 finishing.  17 yrs. exp. Doors, casing,  baseboard, chair rail, recessed  pane, waincoafing, false beams,  built-in units, window sills,  cuslom laminating, crown  molding, moldings supplied 4 installed. Relerences avail. Phone  Bill Skelcher. 886-4533       #14  Cook wanted: some experience in  the Irade necessary We will train  Ihe right persons lo our standards. Apply In person only, 8 am  lo 10 am. Tuesday 10 Thursday  inclusive Cedars Pub. Upper  Gibsons. #11  Niw Opportunity  Make $200-$500 Plus Per Week  Now! Assemble our producls. 24  hr. recorded into gives details  (604) 623-2011 or (604)  520-6444 #17  Mature woman to clean house.  Rets required, bondable. Send  resume lo Box 351. Gibsons, BC.  VON IVO #12  DISCOVERY TOYS  Wonderlul educational toys,  books and games suitable tor all  ages Sold through home demos  and catalogue sales Now is the  lime to start your own home  business Ask me how you can  earn your starter kit tor FREE.  Call lor details. Carol (604)  563-8195. #12  ATTENTION: Earn up lo  $800/week working al home.  Hundreds of companies need  your help. Amazing recorded  message reveals details.  I 604-591-9975 24 hrs. Dept  R22. #12  LAND DISPOSITION  in the Land Recording District of Burnaby, and  situated in Ballet Bay, Nelson Island  Take nolice that Michlyo Branch, Vancouver BC.  intends lo apply for a loreshore lease on the lollowing  described lands: Commencing at a post planted 140m  east and 72m north ol the north west corner ol  DL3547, Group 1. NWD Ihence 0��. 20m Ihence 104��  30'. 77m Ihence 180��, 60m Ihence 199" 30', 27m  thence 144��, 30m Ihence 221" 30', 25m Ihence  260m, more or less along Ihe natural boundary to Ihe  point ol commencement and containing 0.55 ha more  or less.  The purpose lor which the disposition is required is to  provide a whart lor the land owner.  Comments concerning this application may be made  lo Ihe Senior Land Officer, Ministry ol Crown Lands.  401, 4603 Kingsway. Burnaby, BC. V5H 4M4.  Telephone 660-5500 - J. Gerbrandt, File Number  2405249,  ��wr��ui rauc* wouvr  ���. -vr-r  sr possum msuirs  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  A DIVISION, or l[R rxvfeis  a son fiMrac����ta������a  Home projects designed and  nuiit Licensed contractor Brad  Benson. 886-2558 #11  Carpenlry drywall.  painting, hauling No 100 too  small Alan 886-8741 #11  Framing crew available, air  equipped Phone alt 6pm  886-7830 TFN  For slave labour 4 grass shortening. $10 hour, 886-3504, Doug  #13  Cleaning lady available Conscientious self-motivated bondable. exc regs. call eves Irene  886-3158 #13  Msponiiblo, bondibkt woman  wanting to beute in put included Avisabio anytime Phone  888-2327 Item (Milage).   #11  LABOURERS!  Renl-a-hand   lor   any  886-4781  Quality Builder  Find Woodwork ��� Renovations  Celtic Crafts 886-8375  #11  Child Care  FamNrM Daycare has ipacat  Mattel tor 2V. to 5 year oMs  Where children have tun teaming  through play. Cal today!  886-3377. #12  Molly Mouse Daycare spaces  available 18 monlhs 10 school  age Fun tilled caring environment with ECE certified staff  #3t  Caregivmg as a career Interested  in becoming a caregiver in your  home or the home ot a child'  Contact North Shore Day Care  Registry, 885-6323 #12  Family day care, my home,  886-3001 #13  LAND DISPOSITION  In (hi Land Ricordintj District of Vincouvir ind limited  ipproilmitily 800 mttris south of Ambrose Llko.  Tiki notlct thai David Vaughan inc. of Gangts, B.C.,  occupation logger, intends to apply for a licence of occupation  over tha following described Crown Lands.  Commencing at a post planted approximately 150 metres  north of the south-east corner of OL 4447; thence 1600  metres more or less In a south-easterly direction and including, where constructed, a skidding trail, to the west  boundary of DL 4697 and containing 2 hectares more or less.  The purpose for which this disposition is required is an  access road tor the removal of timber.  Comments concerning this application may bo made to the  Senior Land Officer, #401 ��� 4503 Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.,  VSH 4M4, File 2405252.  LAND DISPOSITION  In the New Wcstminstei land recording district and liiuittcd on  Nelson Uland .  Take notice that Mr. Neil McAskill a Engineering Technologist  and Nancy McAskill a home maker of 8288 Burnlakc Drive,  Burnaby, B.C. intend to apply for a lease over the following  described lands,  From the survey monument located al the north cast corner of  Lot C of DL 5377, west a distance of 87 meters more or less along  the north boundary of Lot C, N 90�� 2'W, to the shore line, thence  north west along the shoreline a distance of 27 meters more or  leu, Ihence across i filled causeway N 3iM. a distance of 27 more  or less to the shore on the north side of the causeway, thence  along the shore to the cast a distance of approximately 25 meters  ihence east approximately 0.4 meters to an old iron pin, thence N  89o 58" 45" a distance of 84 meters, thence S Oo 2 'E a distance of  15 melen, Ihence S 67o E more or less a distance of 140 meters,  thence south a distance of 23 meters, thence N 23�� W more or  less a distance of  140 meters, thence S OOo 02' E a distance of 7.7 meters more or  less (o join with the point of origin.  The purpose for which [his disposition is required is the  construction and operation of ;< private hydro electric generating  facility.  Comments concerning Ihis application may be made (o the Senior  Land Officer, Ministry of Crown Lands, 401-4603 Kingsway,  Burnaby B.C. V5H 4M4.  File reference 2405253.  BCYCNA  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  ANDYUKON  COMMUNITY  NEWSPAPERS  ASSOCIATION  BLANKET CLASSIFIEDS  $195  lor 28  These ads appear In more lhan 100 community newspapers in B.C. and Yukon  and reach more than 3 million readers. M each additional word  TO PLACE AN AD CALL THIS PAPER OH BCYCNA AT (604) 669-9222,      (J8|| |(,e QpaJa ^^% ,. g85-3930  BUlOfNO SUPPLIES  DOORSI WINDOWS! Interior  and exterior wood, metal and  French doore. wood windows  BkyllQhla, MORRI Call collect to  WALKER DOOR and WINDOW  jnVanoMAre��ji[(604J266:1 r oi  ���UWNEaW OPPORTUNfTIES  START YOUR "OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  lime. No money or eaperionce  Since 1046. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, c/o Cdn.  Small Businass Ins)., Dept. wi  18 Skagway Ave., Toronlo, Ontario, M1M3V1.  OWN ALL CASH SNACK VENDING ROUTE. Newest machine la  openlno up great locations. No  oompttllon. Earnings can exceed 11,000 weekly part-time.  $16,0OOU.S. investment. 1-800-  4444619.  VENDING. Pop, chips, snacks,  coffee, cigarette machines.  Prime guaranteed producing locations. No overhead, no em-  tkryaaa, Mart returns, al cash.  Recession proof. Investments  twin 82,800. (804)807-3832.  EARN EXTRA MONEYI Learn  hoomo Tax Preparation or Basic  Bookkeeplno, Free brochures.  No cbNgeflon. (MR Tax Serv-  low, 208-1348 Pembina High-  (My. WWnpM, MB. R3T 2B6,1 -  8004884144.  Exduafve Iran-  EDUCATION  HOW TO PUY POPULAR PIANO. New home atudy course  Fast.easymethod. Guaranteed!  FREE inlormalion. Write: Popular Must, Studio 88,3284 Bouoh-  erle Road, Kelowna, B.C., VIZ  2H2  FOR SALE HOC  Join thousands of satisfied customers. Buy wigs al wholesale  prices. From 139,09. Shop by  catalogue and save. For FREE  catalogue CALL TOLL FREE 1-  800-268-7779.  Peter's Bros. Paving And Inland  Contracting are disposing of approximately 190 surplus places ot  major equipment: Trucke, Load  ers, Trailers, Paving Equipment,  Bely Dumps, Ponys, HIaba,  Ambulances, Low Beds, Excavators, Dozers, Truck Scales, Graders and Crushing Equipment.  Call Vic Kampe, (604)493-6791,  CAR BOOKS, OIECAST MINIATURES, shop manuals, sales  brochures, plastic kits, posters,  vkfeos.elc. WIMnacn'sAulomo-  Mla, 2931 Ontario Street, Vancouver, B.CV9T 2X7. (604(873-  6242. Mal order, VTse/MC.  HELP WANTED  6100/DAY. How to May hem end  make 8100/day. Cal (403)483-  2088 tor amazing recorded mes-  HELP WANTED  Overseas Portiona. Hundreds ol  loppayingpoellons. Alloccupa-  lione. Attractive benefits. Free  details. Overseas Emproymenl  Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mourn Royal, Quebec. H3P 3C7.  LAIDOFF? TRAIN lo manage an  ApartrnoreVCofldomlrturn Build  Ing. Many |oba avelable. Government licensed hone study cartHI-  calton course. Job placement  assistance. 681-9496 or 1-800-  686-8339.  Wantedl Individuals who enjoy  PEOPLE, FASHIONS AND  SELF-EMPLOYMENTI Call  Nancy at Balance Fashions and  dieoover excWng opportunlles lor  your own home-baaed lashlon  buslnessl 1-800-986-9600.  REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY -1  parts person and 1 heavy duty or  ag mechanic. Ford New Holand  experience an asset. Cal Ed at  (463)627-3646, Plncher Creek,  AB.  Reporter required far one ol Central Aberta'e leading weekl  newspapers. Experience wll  weekly newt  3  weekly newspaper reporting a  defines asset. Succioefulappti-  cart must possess veld driver's  reMxevehl  are,. oMd raauma  vthMtindcwn-  rttuffit including  M/nptM o( pubHihttf work to  Okfe Gazeae, P.O. Box 820,  Ode, Aborts, TOM IPO, ATTN:  Mary-Jane Helper or phone  (40^8684361.   HELP WANTED  YOU'RE INVITED TO CHANGE  your Wel 18 year-old mull-million  dollar Canadian firm seeks 2 rep-  rvaertallves in your area Immediately. Potential $800* weekly,  commission. (416)7962156,  (416)7664174.  INSURANCE - OKANAGAN  LIFESTYLE - Customer Service  Representative required. Auto,  Personal or Commercial lines  experience preferred. Excellent  benelHsl Administration Manager, Baron Insurance, 3117 -  30th Avenue, Vernon, B.C., V1T  2C4.  PERSONALS  BODY, MIND, SPIRIT, find oul  who you realy are. CALL 1.800-  F.O.R. T.R.U.T.H.  Birth Mother wishes conlacl with  Male Adoptee George Irvine bom  at Mieerlcordla Hospital Septem-  ber29,1939, Edmonton, Alberta.  Cal Joels, Vancouver, 2634619.  MAL ESTATE  180 COW RANCH, excellent  year-round grazing, water, services, access, can expand.  Fl-  "��*g^83��j0O0r 80400  cow foothis ranches,   j,,*  Foleom, Chief Mountain Realty,  403)6264232, anytime.      ''  REAL ESTATE  Start for a atrip. 3 on 1/2 acre.  (Grocery, Laundromat, Car-  wash.) I 1/2 Gross. O.B.O.  Ad|ecort1/2smavalWxewih2  bedrooms. Retirement sale.  Terrace 6384180.  SERVICES  MAJOR CBC arid Injury claims.  Joel A. Wener trial lawyer for 22  years. Cal collect: (604)736-  8800. Contingency lees available. Injured In B.C. only.  GET A CHARGE CARD-Instant  $1,600 credk. cash advances,  guaranteed approval. Catalogue  shopping. For application send  SASET ADVANTAGECARD,  DEKMarketing,P.O.Box43S3C,  Sin D, Hamion, Ont., L8V4LS.  TRAVEL  AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND.  Cal lha South Padtlo specialist,  ANZA Travel. Vanoouver/Auck-  land, mum Irom $1,204 lo  $1,724. Vancouver/Sydney return Irom $1,344 lo $1,863. Vancouver cal: 734-7728. ToWree 1-  (00472-6828.  AM  Anadvertleing"BeslBuyP  Piece your ed in more than  lOOoommunlryi  Ioronly6l96.00.  NOTICE  This Is your nolice that the  undersigned carriers have  made application to increase  certain rates and charges,  applicable between points  served by the named carriers.  Subject to consent ol the  Motor Carrier Commission,  the proposed changes will  become ellective April Ibth  1991.  Copies ol the proposed  changes may be examined at  the offices ol Ihe undersigned.  Any representation respecting proposed changes may  be made to the Superintendent, Motor Carrier Division,  4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C.. VSG 3X5 up lo  March 29th. 1991.  PACIFIC TARIFF  SERVICE LTD.  Tariff Agent for:  FREIBHTWAYS LTD.  KCMEIT FREIBKT LINES  LTD.  VUljty    886-2488  THRIETTS  man  J^Mar., MtlY>  room  32.  Business  Opportunities  Business For Sale  Good opportunity  Please write  lor more into HM1. S5. C22,  Gibsons. BC. VON IVO.       ��!2  Oyster larm lor sale Langline  Oyster, lease located Sechelt Inlet 8713-1408 or 228-9531   #12  Business  Opportunities  way te ears as an Amway distributor ot nationally  known products In your own  neignbourhood it you wish We  assist you Phone 885-7144 or  886-9479 #11  The Corporation  of the District  of Sechelt  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of Ihe  Municipal Act, a Public Hearing will be held in  the Sunshine Coast Regional District Board  Room, 5477 Whirl Road, Sechelt, B.C., on  Wednesday, April 3rd, 1991 it 7:00 p.m.. to  consider Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 25-30  and Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw  No. 22-14. Al ihe Hearing all persons who deem  their interest in property lo be affected by the  proposed bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity  to be heard on matters contained in these  Bylaws  f. The purpose of Zoning Amendment Bylaw  No. 25-30 is that Lot S, Block 3, District Lot  1491, Plan B38B (north side of Highway 101  between Blower and Tyson Roads) be rezon-  ed Irom Residential 3 (R-3) to Public  Assembly 1 (PA-1). The intent of this bylaw  is to facilitate the construction and development of a funeral home on this property  (complete with a 40-seat chapel,  crematorium, mortuary and ancillary rooms).  The Lands that are the subject of Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 25-30 are the Lands  described in this paragraph t.  2. The purpose of Official Community Plan  Amendment Bylaw No. 22-14 is to amend  Official Community Plan Map designation for  Lot 5, Block 3, District Lot 1491, Plan 8388  (north side ol Highway 101 between Blower  and Tyson Roads) Irom Residential to Public  Institutional. The intent of this bylaw is to  facilitate the construction and development  of a funeral home on this property (complete  with a 40-seat chapel, crematorium, mortuary and ancillary rooms). The Lands that  are the subject of Official Community Plan  Amendment Bylaw No. 22-14 are the Lands  described in this paragraph 2.  The above is a synopsis of the Bylaws and is not  deemed to be an interpretation thereof, Copies of  the above Bylaws are available for inspection at  the District of Sechelt Municipal Hall, 5545 Inlet  Avenue, Sechelt, B.C., Monday through Friday,  excepting statutory holidays, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00  p.m. from March 18th, 1991, to April 3rd, 1991.  Dated this 18th  dayot March, 1991.  Robert Sabine, Municipal  Planner & Approving  Officer  Invitation to Tender  In accordance with the Ministry of Transportation and Highways Act, section 49(1), sealed  lenders are invited for the lollowing:  Protect No. 04-91-012. Location: Sunshine  Coast Management Area. Description: Supply of  Traffic Control Services on an "as and when  required" basis in Ihe Sunshine Coast Management Area.  Sealed tenders, completed in accordance with  the Conditions of Tender on the forms provided,  will be received by the Ministry of Transportation  and Highways at the Howe Sound District Office,  1690 Main Street, North Vancouver, B.C., V7J 1E3  until 2:00 p.m. (local time) on Thursday, March 28,  1991, when tenders will be opened in public.  A security deposit/surety bid bond will nol be  required (in accordance with the conditions ol the  tender.)  Tender documents complete wilh envelope,  plans, specifications and conditions of lender are  available free of charge from the Ministry of  Transportation and Highways Sunshine Coast  Highways Office, 1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons,  B.C., or the Howe Sound Highways District Office,  1690 Main Street, North Vancouver, B.C. between  the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m., and 1:00 p.m.  to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday, except holidays,  Where required, payment for contract  documentation shall be made by certified cheque  or money order, made payable to the Minister of  Finance and Corporate Relations. All purchases  are non-refundable.  For further Information contact 987-9311 or  886-2294, or fax (604) 660-1200.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted.  FREEDOM  0%===TO  MOVE  Province ot  British Columbia  Ministry ol Transportation  and Highways  Honourable Rita M. Johnston, Minister  : ^j^f.ff��>:ga?>**ri>^  -^r^J^*>T^^>-'-^'>>*V/-.'>>*ilt''-��i*-*'-<-������*   'j     I  i   mt   *,*+.+- WwV-��V'*���*���  .'*.��+���.*..��* Coast News, March 18,1991  21.  SCRD Briefs  GOSPEL ROCK UPDATE  At its regular meeting last Thursday, the SCRD released  a summary of 106 letters endorsing the idea of acquiring  the Gospel Rock property and creating a public park. Fifty  letters emanated from Gibsons and Area E, 41 from  Elphinstone students.  Mayor Eric Small of Gibsons rejected the perception  that the letters resulted from disparate individuals, prompted to write solely by their own initiative. "It is a result of a  letter writing campaign!" Small insisted, adding, "That it  (the SCRD) received 108 letters in a two day period indicates...an organized campaign...I'm not opposed to a  letter writing campaign, I just want this on the record."  Also for the record, Small reiterated the fact that, a pro  pos to the Gospel Rock "campaign", "Gibsons does not  have money for this project."  YACHT CLUB APPROVAL IMMINENT  In a letter to the SCRD from the Coast Guard regarding  the application by the Seattle Yacht Club for approval of  their existing marina float facilities in Garden Bay, Acting  Director General J. Lorquet informed the board, "It is our  intention to proceed with formal approval within the next  few weeks."  Lorquet said that the Coast Guard is "satisfied" that  the concerns of "all adjacent property owners" have been  satisfactorily addressed. "Ms Daly to the north is provided unimpeded access to her property and the yacht club  has reacted positively to our recommendation by restricting vessel moorage on their southern float to respect Mr.  Lewis' access to his float to the south."  Chairman Peggy Connor noted that the Coast Guard  "are not doing (in this letter) what they said they would do  during our meeting with them on the site."  Director McGillivray noted, "What we really object to  (here) is the process. It's indicative of what will be coming  down the pike."  Another director suggested that the SCRD "act immediately by going to the Ministry of Lands to find out  about...jurisdiction. We are opening a can of worms."  Ms Daly is off the Coast and not available for comment.  GREEN BOX SUMMIT CONFERENCE  The SCRD agreed to call for and convene a meeting to  deal with the problems arising from the location and  number of green postal boxes along the Coast. Directors  cited safety hazards, inconvenience, and vandalism as being among the side effects of the way the boxes are  located.  Representatives of the RCMP, Ministry of Highways,  and the various postmasters and postmistresses along the  Coast will be invited to attend.  Sechelt Alderman and SCRD Representative Bob  Wilson expressed gratitude to the board for involving  themselves in a cause he has long championed.  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  CENTRE  New Testament Church  SS36 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service     10:30 am  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sal.  New Ufa Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal, David Cliff  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road  SundaySchool  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay Road and  Slmpkins Road  SundaySchool  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  11:15am  11:15 am  9:30 am  9:30 am  CHRISTIAN LIFE  ASSEMBLY  (Formerly Qlbaona Penrecc-ilal Church)  School Rd., opposite RCMP  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Olfice 886-7107  Pastor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  CHRISTIAN  SCIENCE SOCIETY  In tha Greene Court Hall  Meduaa St., Sechelt,  A Warm Invitation to all  Sunday Services 11:00 am  For Information, plaaae call:  888-2506 or 686-3688  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  SundaySchool  Worship Service  9:30 am  11:00 am  Cal Mclver, Pastor  "The Bible aa It Is...  tor People aa Ihey are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to Join ua  In Sunday Worship  Children's Progress        9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service        10:45 am  Wadneaday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  LIVING FAITH       Sri  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whitaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmltt, Paator  Sunday Church School 9:30 am  SundayWorship 11:00am  Come Grow With Us!  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Wednesday i0:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  Show your spirit  come back to church.  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda'a Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm In homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 In homes  J. Cameron Fraaer, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  OF CANADA  St. Hilda'a, Sechelt  8:00 am - 9:30 an*  St. Andrews ��� Pender Harbour.  11:30 am  Rev. June Maftln  Rev. Dan Gilford  888-5019  "We ���aland I eainAmmr  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHUKCHI  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary'e Gibsons  Sunday  8:48 am Indian District  9:45 am Holy Family Sechell  11:30 am St. Mary'e Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st 8 3rd Sat. 44:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd 8 4th Sat. 4:304 pm  St. Mary'e, Qlbaona  668-8*28  AsP  nFi   ^^laTMmTi^~~  W     "���"   <esumr,  Wr  AsfamW-        '��  "  Ty~  aaaaL                                                     -���-test  Yp*1ts��Bbl^             *Vi'  Secondary students from Pender Harbour, Chatelech, and  Elphinslone schools gathered al Chatelech for Career Day.  Dozens of professional people from Ihe community al large adjusted Iheir schedules lo spend lime discussing Iheir professions in  Student workshops. Joel Johnstone photo  Dalgleish issues plea  An urgent plea is being sent oul by Ken Dalgleish, local  piano technician, to the thieves who stole his briefcase filled  wilh tools. The Items are so specialized there is no market for  any of them and they are useless lo anyone but a piano  technician. Please return the case immediately as his  livelihood depends on these rare Hems.  Many of the tools have been hand-crafted for particular  applications; some of them have been handed down through  generations of piano craftsmen; others are Irreplaceable.  Anyone with information about a Mack briefcase with an-  nodized aluminum edges, please contact Ken Dalgleish. A  $100 reward is posted. Also missing is a piano technician's  stroboluner in a brown vinyl case. Please call 886-2843. No  questions will be asked.  Sechelt Briefs   by Stuart Bursaidf   The construction of Wilson Creek Plaza has received third  reading at a special Sechelt council, held March 13 with the  only opposing vote coming from Mayor Nancy MacLarty.  However, Alderman Peggy Wagner voiced concerns regarding the appropriateness of the signage to be used on the project.  "1 have concerns about the neon signs," she said. "They  seem a little excessive for such a small plaza."  "We have no sign by-law," responded MacLarty, "so they  can have whatever they want in their windows."  The construction to Wharf and Cowrie Streets, scheduled  to be completed by the end of March (to allow the funding to  come under the provincial government's 1990 fiscal budget)  will not commence until sometime in June, according to  Alderman Bob Wilson.  Wilson told council members that the Department of  Highways has placed the blame for the postponement on the  weather and plans for the project have not been finalized.  "There is going to be a dramatic increase in the user fee for  sewer, in the Sechelt area," said Alderman Bob Wilson.  Citing an increase to the municipality of approximately  $127,000 for the treatment of sewage, Wilson said, "The  users will have to pay."  Wilson pointed out that a previous surplus of $33,000 in  the "sewer fund" had been spent the year before to offset the  increased cost of sewage treatment. He said now that the  money was gone, the residents of Sechelt would now have to  shoulder the burden in a more direct manner.  Alderman Bob Wilson said the District of Sechelt had  received encouragement from the Department of Highways  to re-apply for a grant for the improvement of Porpoise Bay  Road from the Indian Band Land to Allen Road.  The 30 per cent grant, turned down in the past, could now  be approved based on changes made by the district regarding  the widening of that section.  The Sechelt Council will solicit the help of Chatelech  Secondary's student council in combating the litter problem  along the road leading to the school.  The recommendation, made to Environmental Committee  Chairman Peggy Wagner by Alderman Doug Reid would invite a delegate from the student council to attend an upcoming Sechelt council meeting to discuss the problem.  "Better to deal with the students than the hierarchy,"  noted Reid, "those are responsible kids."  Continued from page 13  early trips when the road was a  giddy ribbon crawling around  the rock bluffs, hundreds of  feet above the river���narrowing  to a single lane at many spots.  To illustrate her point, she stops  at the lower end of one of the  eight tunnels that were built to  take the kinks our of the  highway.  A section of ihe original road  still clings to the outer wall of  the rocky bulge through which  the tunnel runs. It is unbelievably narrow and precarious. I  try to imagine driving over such  a mountain-goat ledge���and  shudder. "Thank God for progress", I comment.  We trundle on through Boston Bar and reach the aerial  tramway at Hell's Gate. Yvonne  pulls over again and gives me a  quizzical look. 1 know damn  well what is coming next.  lo be continued...  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  EXTRAS  IMPORTS  NEW GUATEMALAN  CLOTHING  JEWELLERY  LEATHER  GUATEMALAN  SANDALS  Beside Seecoast living,  Sechelt, B.C.  mtaamaai  1 IM I   5 DO  ShS\ Id  $2,599  2ie��'  SrK^TpC  wtlm  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD.  5511 Wharf St., Sechelt  Phone 885-4489 Fax 885-4696  "ttW^:  ���&*��  ���*AL rjtf  tt <** *ViLi  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  races Building. 5477 Wharf Rd  i.C PO Box 800 VON 3A0  885-2261  ;- >'>'i*  Upcoming Meetings:  - Economic Development Commission  Thursday, March 21st at 11:45 a.m.  - Public Utilities Committee  Thursday, March 21st at 7:30 p.m.  ��� Planning Committee  Thursday, March 21st to follow Public Utilities  ��� Forest Advisory Committee  Wednesday, March 27th at 7:00 p.m.  - Special Planning Committee  Thursday, March 28th at 4:00 p.m.  ��� Regular Hospital District Meeting  Thursday, March 28th at 7:30 p.m.  - Regular Board  Thursday, March 28th to follow Hospital District  Annual Flushing Program  We are commencing our annual flushing program  from March 18th to March 22nd in the Sechelt and  West Sechelt areas.  You may experience short periods of low water  pressure and/or sediments in the water for brief  periods of time. The water is safe to drink.  For weekend emergencies between 8 ��� 4, call  885-5213.  Thank you for your cooperation.  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  '%  h  I  Pender Harbour Aquatic  and Fitness Centre  883-2612  Fitness First Aid ��� CPR Certification Course  Sunday, March 24th ��� 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.  $65.00  National Lifeguard Certification Course  April 1st to 5th ��� 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  $125.00  PREREQISTRATION IS REQUIRED  -  ������<   ,rf 22.  Coast News, March 18,1991  Wide,  wide,  world  of kids  Students al L'ecole Pass*  Part out, the French Immersion school in Roberts  Creek, put together I colourful cardboard cartoon  dragon to tow along the  beach on sunny afternoons.  Jod Johnstone plwto  Guilty pleas  by HSPP  nets $175,000  in fines  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Limited (HSPP) pleaded guilty  in provincial court lasl week lo  five charges under the Waste  Management Acl ol" exceeding  permit levels al ils Porl Mellon  pulp mill from May 27 lo 31,  1989. The company was fined  $25,000 on each count lor a  total of $125,000.  The company also pleaded  Forest workers' views  On Thursday March 21 al 7 pm, Ihe Roberts Creek Hall  will be Ihe site of Ihe second in a series of community  meetings on Local Watershed Logging. The first meeting,  held on February 13, heard the presentation by an ad hoc  group known as "Concerned Coast Residents" of a proposal  for Ihe use of alternate harvesting methods on the South face  of Ml. Elphinstone.  Dubbed "The Forest Workers' Perspective", Ihis second  meeting will have a panel selected from amongst a number of  forest industry workers and owner/operators who have approached Concerned Coasl Residents (CCR) about carrying  on the community dialogue on Ihis issue.  The agenda will be a response by each of Ihe panelists to  Ihe community proposal which deals specifically wilh the  Small Business Enterprise Program, panelists' comments on  community involvement in forest planning and decision making, and Iheir thoughts on community-held forest tenures.  There will be ample opportunity for comments and questions  from the floor.  ,  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which locales the above. Send your entries lo reach the  Coasl News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday or Ihis week. Last  week's winner was the 1st Halfmoon Bay Brownies, RR1, Eureka  C22, Halfmoon Bay, who correctly identified Ihe snowman in Ihe  field at Coopers Green on Redrooffs Rd.  HAPPY -  HOLIDATc  New & Used  ��� Motorhomes  ��� Sth Wheels  ��� Truck campers  ��� AT WHOLESALE PRICES  Happy Holidays  Motortiome Rentals  Sales 1 Service Ltd.  P.O. Box 642, Qlbaona, B.C. VON 1V0  TEL: (604) 886-9025 or 8864481  FAX (604) 666-9634  guilty to a charge for a spill  which occurred on September  19, 1990, when its cooling tower  sump overflowed during startup  of Ihe mill's new effluent treatment system. It was fined  $50,000 on ihis count.  "The 1989 exceedances occurred before the mill was  modernized,"   noted   HSPP  President Bill Hughes, adding  that, "Howe Sound's new  clarifier and secondary effluent  treatment system have been an  outstanding success in achieving  effluent quality that is consistently better than our permit  requirements, so we decided lo  put ihe past behind us as quickly as possible by clearing the  slate of old charges."  Commenting on the spill of  lasl September, Hughes says,  "That was an isolated incident  that occurred during the startup  phase of the new mill. We have  made mechanical changes to ensure it will not happen again."  Hughes acknowledged lhat  the   company   had   problems  meeting its permit requirements  with the old mill but said he was  confident that these problems  would not occur at the modernized mill.  "We are committed lo protecting the environment and we  are using state-of-the-art  technology to back up that  commitment."  HighPrlceZ  Blasting nu���� - -  \  Here  1 t=xa  just  mP"e!  CUSTOMERS have remarked: "^ * ^  believe that you can sell a regular value of U^m^ras  loTas $418 60 (one of the many similar offers from last  weeks ad). What's the catch?  THE ANSWER is that not only are DeVRlES able  IbuTDlRECT1m major mills OfegW* **  also DeVRlES are able to purchase MILL KULL  ENDS-and, furthermore, buy them in truckload lots.  PRICES are not inflated to give the imprcaston oi  Se buying power and the customer savings at your  "local" Gibsons Carpet Dealer.  ADD to this DeVRlES very low RURAL overhead,  Si see why DeVRlES is "way more' competrtrve  than other BC carpet dealers.  Vinyls  from  sq. yd.  Carpet Roll Ends  from  sq.yd.  Put our years of flooring  experience to work for you now.  Rolling Out More  For Your Money  >>.  DeVRlES  MAKING HOMES BEAUTIFUl  EOR  U WARS  101, Gibsons    Y'.V_   KH(> Y I.'  ���e&kimwmimms'--  "*' ������ TB&sV'pm' *#A*&r��''^tr>''i*Yt''':*^*''*f *''*���'"_'?

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