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Sunshine Coast News May 7, 1990

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 SSSSv. * i  Wtj-iW " Publish*  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25'per copy on news stands May 7,1990    Volume 44   Issue 19  Sechelt's taxes  below average  working  chemical  cedure.  at the time the fire started in the work area and they quickly put out the flames with dry  extinguishers. The fire department was immediately on the scene for a cool-down pro-  ���Jef f Carpenter photo  While the tax rate in Sechelt  Municipal District continues to  go up, it also remains almost 25  per cent lower than the provincial average, and more than 30  per cent lower than the average  for communities of a comparable size.  The budget adopted by  Sechelt council on May 2  reflects a 20 per cent increase in  residential taxes from 4.50 mils  to 5.40 mils. The provincial  average is 7.21 mils.  Mayor Tom Meredith told  reporters that he had taken  eight communities of comparable size and their average  1989 rate came out to 7.97 mils.  The communities he used were:  Mackenzie, Parksville, Tumbler  Ridge, Smithers, Ladysmith,  Port Hardy, Sparwood and  Merritt.  The highest rate increase in  the Sechelt budget hits light industry, with a 45.45 per cent increase from 11 mils to 16 mils,  still well under the provincial  average of 20.23 mils.  Meredith expressed  dissatisfaction with the provincial government's grant formulae for municipalities.  Although the province recently  announced   that   municipal  grants would be increasing by  18 per cent, through the calculation formulae Sechelt's grant  was only increased by eight per  cent.  "I think we got shafted," he  told reporters. "We've let them  know but there's nothing we  can do."  A major portion of the increase will be spent on administering the business of a  growing municipality. Salaries  have been increased, the  building inspector has had his  hours increased from part-time  to full time, a technical assistant  has been hired and a Director of  Finance, and the municipal  engineer has had his time increased.  The revenues from the growing population will not be  received this year. According to  Meredith,   "It's   unfortunate  that the assessment office is so  far behind that much of the  land thai was built on in 1989  will still be assessed as  undeveloped."  The population of Sechelt, ho  estimates, is now 6500.  Included in the budget is  $9490 on grants to community  health services including: th.  Home Support Society, Com  munity Services, the Association for the Handicapped and  the Breakaway Society.  The Festival of the Written  e��Jls, the Chamber of Commerce and Travel Sunshine  Coast receive the largest portions of grants from the  Municipal District. With nine  other recipients the total grants  come to $26,750.  The total budget for 1990  comes to $2,863,916, which includes a $47,570 surplus.  Council calls special meeting  on Qospel Rock by-law  A special council meeting has  been called for Tuesday, May 8,  in order that Gibsons Council  can deal with Rezoning By-Law  555-28 (Gospel Rock) before Ihe  regularly scheduled council  meeting of May 15.  The rezoning by-law was  tabled at the May 1 council  meeting with a motion by  Alderman Lilian Kunstler and  seconded by Alderman Jerry  Dixon.  The Coast News telephoned  Town Planner Rob Buchan on  Friday afternoon to substantiate  the rumour circulating around  Gibsons that a special council  meeting to deal with By-Law  555-28 had indeed been called.  He said "yes", because Ihe  motion to table the by-law on  May 1 had not specified the  May 15 council meeting but only 'the next council meeting'.  According to Buchan, council plans to meet first on May 8  at 7:30 for the special budget  meeting and then for the regular  Planning Committee meeting at  8 pm. That committee meeting  will then be interrupted at 8:30  to allow council to vote on the  Gospel Rock rezoning.  In her motion on May I,  Kunstler said: "I would like to  see Alderman Reynolds here."  She was referring to the absence  of Reynolds because of health  reasons at both that evening's  council meeting and the public  hearing the night before.  "...I feel there are some  things aboul which I'm nol  clear and I would like a chance  to go over it. I would like this  tabled."  Mayor Diane Strom advised  council to "make sure they have  a chance to go over everything"  and that "this be on the next  agenda of council so a decision  can be made one way or  another."  Clerk-Administrator Lorraine Goddard asked the Mayor  if the by-law was tabled to a  specific date and Kunstler then  added: "May I say I would like  it to be tabled until next council  meeting."  Buchan told the Coast News  he had advised council to advertise this special meeting but apparently the town decided  against this because it felt it  might set a precedent for all  other special council meetings in  the future.  newspapers about the meeting.  Earlier in the week, Town  Planner Rob Buchan told council eighteen-and-a-half acres of  the area known as Gospel Rock  was designated parkland by the  property's owners, Valentine  Lands Corporation. This  designation depends on rezoning from R4 to Rl and subdivision of the remaining 70 acres  on the upper plateau going  through.  This offer includes the majority of the slope area above  Gower Point Road as well as  the waterfront and the portion  previously designated an 'eagle  sanctuary'.  The rezoning By-law 555-28  was not given third reading,  however, in spite of this new offer because council needed some  time lo peruse all the new information, said Alderman Lilian  Kunstler and she moved the bylaw be tabled until the May 15  council meeting.  Because of a conflict of interest, Alderman Ken Collins  took no part in council's dealings with Gospel Rock last week  and removed himself from the  table during discussion on the  matter. Collins is contracted to  Valentine Lands Corporation's  representative Hayden Killam at  Secret Cove Marina.  In his Planner's Report,  Buchan also advised council the  town had received the Restrictive Covenant to be registered  under Section 2I5(I)(C) of the  Land Title Act by Letter of  Undertaking from the applicant's solicitor.  This Restrictive Covenant  details, besides the parkland  designation, two other specific  points recommended by him,  Buchan said:  a. The average lot size for the  lots to be developed on the  balance of block seven in the  event of a successful rezoning  shall be 929 square metres  (10,000 square feet);  b. The minimum side yard  setback requirement for all  dwellings on lots in the subdivision of the balance of block  seven shall be 3.048 metres (10  feet).  According to Buchan, the latter restriction ensures the  separation of dwelling units will  be twice that which is normally  required in-the requested Rl ���>  zoning.  "In my opinion, the extensive  amount of parkland potentially  obtainable through this rezoning, in tandem with the larger  than average Rl lot size, reflects  the spirit and philosophy of the  Gibsons Official Community  Plan," he said, adding:  "The many other aspects of  valid concern raised by the  public at the several public hearings on this matter can more appropriately and legally be addressed through the eventual  subdivision process and 1 am  already on record on several oc-  Jfions that as your approving  officer, I shall be exercising fuS  vigijance in the surveillance of  this project, particularly in the  design stages.  "During this period I certainly intend to enlist the input of  the Ministry of Transportation  and Highways, the Minister of  Environment and, as previously  indicated, the public, at a public  hearing to be convened prior to  my signing of any final plan of  subdivision."  "We've come a long way,"  Buchan later told the Coast  News.  Mammography unit for St. Mary's  Fund drive has quick end  by Rose Nicholson  Three days after the beginning of a fundraising campaign  to raise over $100,000 for the  new mammography machine at  St. Mary's Hospital the new  equipment was fully paid for.  At a presentation ceremony  on May 3 at the hospital, donations totaling $37,000 from  several local organizations appeared to leave a sizeable  balance yet to be raised by the  army of volunteer canvassers  who had gathered to kick off  the campaign.  But an unexpected announcement from MLA Harold Long  that the Ministry of Health  would pick up the lab for ihe  balance took everyone by surprise.  The $37,000 raised locally  represents $25,000 from the six  branches of the Ladies' Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital;  $3000 from the Sechelt Legion  (Branch 140); $2000 from the  Ladies Auxiliary to the Sechelt  Legion; $2000 from the Legion  Poppy Fund; $2500 from the  Roberts Creek Legion; $650  from the Hospital Employees  Union; as well as many donations from private individuals.  The total cost of the equipment is $105,536 and the  Ministry cheque for $79,152  represents 75 per cent of that  amount.  "I was embarrassed when I  heard about how much you  people were contributing to this  campaign," said Long, "so I  took it up with the people at the  Ministry of Health and I'm very  pleased to be able to make the  announcement of this funding  today."  The new machine will mean  that the 12 to 15 thousand  mammograms ordered by doctors each year for women on the  Sunshine Coasl will now be  done at St. Mary's instead of at  hospitals on the Lower  Mainland.  Administrator Ted Wright  stressed that the local service  will be for diagnostic purposes  and will be done only on a doctor's referral. Doctors recommend thai every women over  forty have a screening mammogram and this can be done al  several clinics around the province.  Screening will not be done  here, but any woman who  suspects any problem, or who  has a family history of cancer is  urged to see her family doctor  for a referral.  The three part unit, already  housed in its own corner of the  X-ray department of the  hospital, is fully self-contained.  The films are developed immediately, enabling doctors to  make the quick diagnosis so important in the treatment of  cancer.  Dr. Mclver, radiologist at St.  Mary's told the Coast News that  the new equipment is among the  best available. He stressed that The risk factor, according to  radiation   is   negligible,   pro- statistics, would be equivalent  viding a high safety margin for <o driving 40 to 50 kilometres in  both patients and technicians.  MLA Harold Long, shown here with St. Mary's Hospital Aux-  iliary member Vivian Tepoorten announces a provincial grant of  $75,152 to augment local donations of $37,000 for a new mammography machine at St. Mary's. Within three days of the fund  raising campaign the machine was paid for. -Rom Nkkobo* photo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  ���-*���*���**"*"*-"**���" ���t.<-,n-e.^-Hia.i.^ilmmt<m,��l><,l>��,!  fl -latili Coast News, May 7,1990  Self-help?  Economic development can be a tricky business.  There are subtle distinctions between cultivating an atmosphere in which businesses can flourish and creating  an indispensable government support system.  One of the major industries on the Sunshine Coast is  tourism. This appears to be flourishing, in spite of a  variety of government-prompted task forces, committees and associations which have, over the years, taken  on the cause of promoting and marketing tourism on  the Sunshine Coast.  The good health of this industry becomes apparent to  most observers at about this time each year, as more  people flock to this Coast than can be handled by our  highways, campgrounds and accommodations.  It is therefore confusing to see Sechelt's 1990 budget  in which a total of $15,000 is allotted for tourism promotion through the Chamber of Commerce and Travel Sunshine Coast with a further $1000 tossed into the pot for an  unspecified source.  Travel Sunshine Coast is the tourism marketing  group which has been on the verge of financial collapse  due, in a large part, to the non-participation of tourism  operators. The Chamber of Commerce is primarily  composed of merchants who reap profits from the  tourist trade.  If Mayor Meredith's estimates of the current population of Sechelt are correct at 6500, that means every  man, woman and child is contributing approximately  $2.46 toward tourism services, marketing and promo-  'tjon.  We echo Alderman Kolibas' statement "I think the  merchants should do more for tourism." So should the  tourist operators.  Apology  The Coast News, and the undersigned personally,  apologizes to those residents of Pender Harbour who  were recently offended by a report on the annual general  meeting of the Pender Harbour Credit Union which appeared in these pages.  The article slipped past our scrutiny at a time of  editorial transition. It was not meant to give offence but  did so.  We will be suggesting to the young writer that this  beautiful world has still much that is monstrous in  greed, stupidity and injustice which are fit subjects on  which aspiring writers can sharpen their satiric fangs.  Most assuredly volunteer community groups are not be  so abused.  Again, our apologies for this, I think, uncharacteristic lapse from good taste.  ��� John Burnside  ���      <5 YEARS AGO  Captain William York "Billy" Higgs of Gibsons, has  been awarded the 1984 Halert C. Shepheard Award for  Achievement In Merchant Marine Safety in New York City.  Captlan Hlggs spent most of his life In work connected with the sea, particularly In BC. The past 15  years he has devoted special efforts to the design of  launched or automatically deploying radio buoys and  survival vehicles.  10 YEARS AGO  Paula Linden of Sechelt became so frustrated in her  dealings with the Employment Centre that she chained  and padlocked herself to the bench and refused to leave  until she receivd her overdue medical benefits.  One of the attractions of Timber Days will be  parachutist Gerry Hallmark from the Us Coast Guard  station at Port Angeles, pictured on the front page of  the Coast News.  20 YEARS AGO  Elphinstone senior students in a Coast News  editorial termed a referendum turnout of 13.2 percent of  voters as disgraceful.  Forty-two acres have been set aside for recreational  use in the area south of the Sunshine Coast Golf Club in  Roberts Creek.  30 YEARS AGO  Ed Connor of Midway Store announces that he will  construct an eight-lane bowling alley at the rear of the  store.  Sunshine Coast Boards of Trade urge highways  minister Phil Gallardi to start work on the road to  Squamish from Port Mellon.  40 YEARS AGO  The Hamilton Report on hospitals maintains a clinic  should be built in Sechelt rather than Gibsons.  Harry Reischelt takes over the management of Jim  Veitch's Men's Shop in Gibsons.  J  r The Sunshine  eoiw iivi  p..bii.h.d by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editor: Penny Fuller Office Mfjr; Anne Thotnpun  Kent Sheridan Dee Grant  Jeff Carpenler  Production Mgr: Jane Stuart Advertlelng Mgr: Fran Betrniide  Sherrl Payne Jonn Gilbert  Bev Cramton j.an Broccoli  Bonnie McHeffey  Brian McAndrew  BUI Rogers  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, BC everv Monday by Glattlord  Pratt Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON IVO. Gibsons Tel. 686-2622 or  886-7617; Sechelt Tel. 685-3930; Pender Harbour Tel. 683-9099; Gibsons Fax Tel. 866.7725. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunihlne COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Olasslord Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright SUBSCRIPTION RATES  .  Cafiwta: 1 year 135; 6 months 120; Foreign, 1 year 140  Comedy of  errors?  It wasn't said in the same  breath but it was said at the  same council meeting.  "Sometimes we take things  more slowly than some people  think we should but there's a  reason for it," said Mayor  Diane Strom.  She was commenting on a  remark made by Alderman  Lilian Kunstler in regard to the  dragging pace adopted by the  town in dealing with both the  Sunshine Coast Marine History  Society's Discovery Project and  the Downtown Revitalization  proposal.  The slow pace, the mayor  said, is important to determine  "what effects they (the projects)  will have on the commiT"'"  "'  A little later in the  when Kunstler moved to.1  third reading of the i  sial and emotive Gospel Ro  rezoning by-law, Strom stafetj  sharply that she definitely  wanted the by-law on the next  council meeting agenda "so a  decision can be made one way  or another."  Now, which of the above  proposals will have the greatest  impact on this community and  therefore merits a slow,  deliberated, and cautious examination by council before any  decision is made?  Is it a two-year boat building  project wrapped up with every  safeguard in the book; a change  in parking from angle to 90  degree, a lower speed limit and  a traffic island; or a 150-house  subdivision planned for one of  the best-loved, environmentally  sensitive areas on the Coast?  I think if council is going to  drag its heels, it should do so on  the Gospel Rock rezoning bylaw because the number of improprieties over the months  leading up to this point of the  by-law having been given second reading is quite  remarkable, even for Gibsons.  Last year we had the restructuring debacle, this year it's the  Gospel Rock by-law. Both  issues illustrate a rampant insen-  sitivity to the concerns of this  community on the part of council.  Firstly, there's the fact  Hayden Killam suddenly circumvented the town planner  with his rezoning by-law application and took it straight to  council instead. In his original  dealings with Killam, Rob  Buchan was following the  guidelines council had originally  laid out for him and had forewarned the developer about the  likelihood of public concern  over any proposed subdivision  of Gospel Rock.  At the April 30 Public Hearing, Killam, himself, stood up  and addressed this alleged two-  step around the planner. He  said he had been following the  points recommended by Buchan  but, after a meeting in the late  fall with the Mayor and Clerk  Administrator Lorraine Goddard, he had been advised by  them it was a rezoning applica  tion, not one for subdivision,  and therefore he should bring it  straight to council and not  worry about the careful steps  Buchan had advised.  When asked for their remarks  on this meeting the next night,  the mayor, appeared not to  remember what meeting- this  was and Goddard suggested  perhaps Killam had  "misunderstood something I  said."  It appears as if it was quite  the misunderstanding because  Killam was confident enough to  advertise his subdivision before  the by-law even.came before  council.  Also on April 30, Killam  answered the question: 'How  long has Ken Collins been  working for you,?'  "Fourteen days," he said.  That means Collins began  working at Secret Cove Marina  on April 16 and voted the next  night to recall for reconsideration Killam's rezoning by-law  after its defeat on April 3.  There is nothing in the  Municipal Act to define conflict  of interest but there are definitely ethics and rules of being an  alderman. Using your vote on  council to benefit your  employer, or as Collins would  have it, the person contracting  you, is probably as blatantly irresponsible as you can get.  Collins should have removed  himself from dealing with the  issue before he voted or the mo  tion should now be considered  invalid.  The April 30 public hearing  was attended by only two  aldermen and no formal record  of the lengthy discussions was  taken (the town's tape deck is  broken). Why?  The information the public  had to consider prior to the  hearing was vague and lacked  any significant facts and figures  to substantiate the developer's  claims in regard to the proposed  subdivision. It was also  significantly different to that offered in a handout.  The development of Gospel  Rock should be seen as a precedent, and guidelines for this and  any other future development  should be implemented now to  establish that fact. Before any  rezoning proceeds, there should  be an environmental study done  to determine what effects the  subdivision will have on this  sensitive piece of land.  Vague assurances the  developer "will preserve as best  possible the unique environmental features of the  property", is not good enough.  Neither is the vague 'fact' that  traffic will increase only IS per  cent. Who says IS per cent and  why? etc. etc. etc.  Coast resident Patricia Bald-'  win, a town planner in Vancouver for IS years, called this  rezoning by-law application "a  comedy of errors". Unfortunately, after the damage is done, it  won't be so funny.  Round the Coffee Pot  The challenge of tomorrow  by Caryl Worden  Earth Day 1990 has come and  gone in a flurry of green. That  the environment is The Cause of  the '90s is undisputed. Even  American television put aside its  ratings contest to present a two-  hour, star studded extravaganza  with casts from all networks appearing. When celebrities such  as Jack Lemmon, Bill Cosby  and Jane fonda get involved,  the public pays attention. What  congressional representative is  going to refuse a meeting with  Meryl Streep to discuss the  dangers of crop spraying?  Each of us can and must  make changes to preserve the  planet. Numerous books have  come out in the last year to  point us in the right direction,  offering simple solutions that  are effective without forcing  major lifestyle changes. But,  just as individuals in the industrialized nations begin to  take responsibility and reduce  their pollutive ways, people in  the developing world are stepping onto the waste cycle, which  has not been a way of life for  them.  A year ago I was at the end of  a six-month trek in South  America. The trip was an eye  opener when it came to consumerism. People in the Third  World aren't garbage creators;  not because they're environmentally enlightened, but  because they haven't had the  luxury of waste. Recycling or  reusing is a basic necessity of  survival.  In food markets and stores  you have no choice between  paper or plastic grocery bags.  You either bring your own bag  or risk juggling a week's worth  of produce in your arms. Vinyl  or cloth shopping bags are standard accessories for all income  levels.  Cardboard and paper are  hoarded. In Sucre, the capital  of Bolivia, we decided to ship  home some crafts we'd bought.  In this city of 80,000, it took us  a day and a half to find a vendor willing to sell us a cardboard carton. Newspapers are  shared by numerous readers,  then used repeatedly to wrap  Bottles are another valuable  commodity. To buy a large bottle of soda costs about a  quarter, if you drank it on the  premises. For take out, it cost a  dollar or more, with your  money refunded when you  returned the bottle. At bus and  train stations, vendors would  pour drinks into small plastic  bags (which were reused of  course), and stick a straw  through the open end. One of  the most appreciated gifts to  beggars was some pop or juice,  with the assurance that the bottle was also theirs to refund.  Throughout South America,  public transit has developed into  an art. Privately owned vehicles  are the exception rather than the  rule. Buses and trains are  always at double normal capacity, with people three and four to  a seat, filling the aisle, the doorways, and often hanging onto  luggage racks atop the vehicle.  Trucks were also a normal  travel mode, ranging from  large, cattle trucks to the  smallest pickup. And usually it  was standing room only to fit  the maximum number of people. Almost every car was a taxi,  and while you could pay for the  luxury of riding alone, it was  more common to share it with  four or five others in a shared  fare. Not just for across-town  rides, either, but for trips of  several hours between towns.  The only landfill we saw on  our trip was on the high slopes  of the city of La Paz in Bolivia.  And the way people were comb  ing the hillside, I doubt that  anything   reusable  was   left,  behind. i  But plastics, pesticides and  other First World trash is accumulating in South America.  Not in landfills, however, but in  the markets. AU those products  which are no longer salable here,  get dumped in Third World  laps. In the public markets are'  stall after stall of plastic goods-  rack after rack of polyester  shirts and dated slogan t-shirts;  and shelf after shelf of shoes,:  blister-packed toys and useless  gadgets.  Human nature being what it.  is,   these  previously  non-  wasteful nations get caught up  in the North American disease;  of  consumerism.   As   the  resulting   packaging   debris  builds, one wonders how they,-'  will cope with disposal. And a��:*  our technology provides more,  energy efficient vehicles and ap-''  pliances, our laws change to ban \  any number of toxic substances I  and  public  demand  forces j  manufacturers  to offer environmentally  acceptable  products, where will all those  unwanted  goods  end  up?^  Another trip to South American:  m five or 10 years may answers  that question. Coast News, May 7,1990  ^^^^  to the Editor    ]  I*-.*.     *:-.1��.~ ���������������, J  A mockery of democratic process  Editor: ^^^^^^^  BC children are about to  enter the most outstanding  primary education ever offered  in Canada. Indeed, it is attracting interest all over North  America. Three or four ungraded years, during which spectacular development is known  to occur if properly nurtured,  will produce a new generation  of thinking, caring, creative, industrious young people. It is  that great!  Unfortunately,   any  parent  who assumes that this vibrant,  innovative   program   will  translate   spontaneously   and  smoothly into French, complete  with resource books, guides and  fully  trained   Francophone  teachers, is absolutely mistaken.  In  my  view,  every  child  j    should be able to experience  \    these primary years in English,  ���I    a sound basis for lifelong learn-  ���V   ing skills. If, during some of his  formal learning years, the child  elects to be instructed in a  language other than English,  that child's life will be enriched.  Language is learned at home,  at   the   parents'   knees.  Authorities warn that English  speaking families who expect  their children to be perfectly bilingual through school immersion programs are doomed to  disappointment. That is a cold,  hard fact of life.  The ill-informed missionary  zeal of intelligent persons passionately demanding that their  little children be immediately  immersed in French on entering  school is a sociological  phenomenon unique in the  history of education. Such  hysteria feeds on itself. Group  thinkers become entrenched,  immune to reason and  bewildered into a state of  disfunction, thanks to a vocal  and dedicated Immersion Clique.  We are fortunate to have, in  this district, one of the most  creative and dynamic superintendent in the provinces.  Little did he think when he  came here to help us that he  would be immersed in a soap  serial starring a group of fanatic  Early French Immersion fans  and a wishy-washy Board.  Unable to get on with the  tasks set for him in his job  description, is he ever tempted  to peruse the classified ads for  another district? He must be utterly fru .trated.  As a ratepayer in this district,  and one with more than a casual  interest in educational excellence, I ask the lobbyists to  analyse what you have achieved. Partly through your efforts,  the Board is committed to a  strong French program in our  schools.  However, not satisfied with  this, in your unrelenting pursuit  of a specific French program,  you have made a mockery of  the democratic process and  demoralized the very Board that  is trying to achieve the same  long term goal you claim for  yourselves.  You are guilty of generating  tension and stress among your  own children, in your families,  in your neighbourhoods. Your  negative persistence has appalled the entire community.  Education is never a win-lose  affair. Education is growth.  In this affair, not only the  children are invited to grow.  Education in this district is in  the hands of our elected Board  and Superintendent. Try to  believe with me that under their  care, your children will bloom  and grow, learn all sorts of  wonderful and useful things,  become as bilingual as they  choose to be, and ultimately  graduate well prepared for life  and living. I will close with a  thought for EFI's.  Quelqu'un disait d'un  homme tres personnel: il  brulerait votre maison pour se  faire cuire deux oeufs. (Someone said of a great egotist:  "He would bum your house  down to cook himself a couple  of eggs." It seems to apply in  both languages.  Frances L. Fleming, FCCT  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ���Retirement Planning *Life Insurance  ���Investment Planning (Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over*8 Years'  LAWRENCE K. CHAMBERS  LIFE UNDERWRITER  ��� Mutual lunda licanca -'in Aacol Financial Services Led  _ee Life insurance licence wilt. Naemnal Ule ol Car  TELEPHONE: MM11t  F��X: MM12t  TOLL FREE:    t-MM63-2051  The high cost of war  Editor:  Several months ago, the  Coast News published a letter 1  wrote in which I referred to  "tens of thousands" where I  should have written "hundreds  of thousands".  The subject was the activities  of the Gibsons Mayor's Task  Force on Drug Abuse.  The paragraph should have  read 'To brand as criminals  hundreds of thousands  (300,000) of Canadian youths  otherwise leading normal lives,  by virtue of their experimental  or recreational marijuana use  presents a fundamental problem  in a society founded on principles of justice and respect for  the law'.  I hope we all learn something  valuable about drugs and their  presence in our lives during  Drug Awareness Week.  However, more important  than the health risks of drug use  to individuals and society is the  devastating impact that the attempt to enforce a prohibition  of certain drugs has on the law.  This is terminal cancer. Be  aware! The selective criminalization of certain drugs is  radically contradictory and  hypocritical and thus commands much disrespect rather  than respect.  Health and Welfare Canada  reports thousands of deaths annually, directly attributable to  the abuse of alcohol and tobacco but the Justice Department  seeks the arrest and prosecution  of users of cannabis, a drug to  which no deaths are directly attributed.  ATTENTION  HOMEOWNERS AND CONTRACTORS  ��� DEC-K-ING is now available on the Sunshine Coast  ��� DEC-K-ING is a revolutionary new development  in Sundeck and Roofdeck materials  Backing is fiberglass-reinforced vinyl  for exceptionally strong heat-welded seams  This is NOT a fabric-backed material  ��� 2 to 5 Year Guarantee  on work and materials.  ��� Government-approved vinyl  membrane for roof decks.  ��� for More Information contact:  Richard Hartley  VICKTERY DEC-K-ING  883-9907 883-2878  "���Vt Evenings,  Weekends  Gibsons  to Vancouver  Extended Area Service  Referendum  B.C. Tel recently mailed Inlormation to Qlbsons  residents explaining a new service proposal ol oneway Extended Area Service from Qlbsons to Vancouver. The inlormation also provided a list of the  telephone number prefixes In the Vancouver exchange  which would become toll-free it the referendum proposal is approved. Only thoss prefixes specifically  listed would become toll-free.  Please note that exchanges such as North Vancouver and West Vancouver (SB and 92 exchanges),  New Westminister, Richmond and other nearby exchanges are not eligible tor this Extended Area Service  proposal.  Ballots are being mailed to Qlbsons residents to  vote on this new service proposal. Please vote. The  deadline for voting is May 29. For mom Information, or  if you have misplaced or did not receive a ballot,  please call your local B.C. Tel office.  fWf����*ia��yoim  I see that a member of the  RCMP's Drug Awareness  squad is coming to Gibsons to  talk about the long term effects  of drug abuse. I feel that the  member's opinions will be  economically biased. Health  matters are for doctors to determine, and the debate continues.  The Canadian Medical Association has long held the position that the present laws  against marijuana are a greater  threat than use of the drug. 1  think all drug use should be depenalized.  1 wish the RCMP would  make themselves aware of the  serious long and short term effects of the administration of  justice being brought into  disrepute, and support a change  in the law. Everyone would like  to see the drug-free lifestyle encouraged, but we don't want  our sons and daughters punished as criminals on the basis of  Thanks  Editor:  On behalf of the Gibsons &  District Chamber of Commerce, 1 would like to say "Doing it Right in 1990" Trade Fair  held April 27 and 28 was a great  success!  We would like to thank the  Exhibitors who went to great efforts to put on a professional  display, the 1200 plus public  participants who came to enjoy  it, the Girl Guides for helping  with admission, Gibsons  Volunteer Fire Department for  their Jaws of Life Demonstration Saturday morning, Dick  Thomas of Thomas Insurance  for his many hours and ideas,  Conchita Harding of  Conchita's Designs and her  models for the Fashion Shows,  Her Worship Diane Strom,  Miss Gibsons Roxanne  Wiseman, Princesses Jennifer  Girard and Bonnie Stewart,  Chamber Directors Emily  Perry, Nadine Lowden, Mike  Busnarda, Gwen Koftinoff and  Dave Dew, Gibsons Winter  Club and Vancouver Display.  Grand prize winner of the  $500 Shopping Spree was Mara  Parnell.  The prize for best booth  display went to Twigs, Janice  Carter; 2nd to Dolphin Alarm,  Don and Shirley Watson; 3rd to  Showpiece Frames, Cindy Buis.  Honorable Mention was  awarded to Devrie's Floor  Coverings, Country Cottage  and Jupiter Glass.  May Kay prize winners were  Melissa Biggs and Kristie  Kavanaugh.  Congratulations to everyone,  and thanks for making the first  Trade Show such a success. See  you all at the next one!  Art Giesbrecht  Special Events Director  Trade Show Organizer  Objects  Editor:  I object strenuously to the  write up of the Pender Harbour  Credit Union annual meeting.  Perhaps at some tables the  'wine was flowing' and there  was some giddiness. To indicate  that the meeting was a party is a  disservice to the hard working  people at the Credit Union.  Also to imply that Joan  Willcock is anything but competent is an insult.  Joan probably thought she  was among friends when she  made her comment.  I would guess that Diane's  plea did not reach the correspondent.  It was also too bad that he  did not see fit to mention the  tribute to my dear Gib who gave  so much to the Credit Union.  Liz Cahill  More Utters  on Page 29  private drug using conduct.  The escalation of the drug  war will lead only to increased  lawlessness and victimization  for the police who are charged  with having to enforce Ihe law,  as well as each private citizen,  drug user and non-user alike.  R. Burkt;  flny way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results|  |      >      *      O      4  Mother's Day Specials  flP���. BRUNCH  Poached Eggs Florentine  served on a sliced croissant,  creamed spinach and baked  with swiss cheese  Scrambled Eggs  with fresh herbs   Avocado & Shrimp Sand.  DINNER  Breast of Duckling  flame broiled and served in a  semi-sweet cherry and orange sauce  Black Tiger Prawns &  Atlantic Scallops  in a creamy basil sauce on a bed of rice  Beef Tenderloin & Shrimp 6 oz. fillet  (Chilean shrimp & mushrooms on a broiled fillet  1895  1925  ffOur regular menu will also be auai/ab/ej^  %C^  Reservations  Recommended       .  885-7038       |  mx  Spring Tune Up  Same prices as last year  so come and save with South Coast Ford  Labour Only  4 cyl.   ^^  6 Cyl. Labour Only  8 cyl  Labour Only  FOR MOST VEHICLES  $4995  $5595  *62M  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  Fuel Filter Extra  on LFA Vehicles  6cyl.AtwoatarExtra  Vi Hour Labour  BiHIIIMVI  ?Wh  'M Coast News, May 7,1990  rTL��  ~��*\m& mm>... -'* ;'-  Outside, parking space was at a premium (top) as over 1  visited Gibsons' First Annual Trade Show in the Winter Club April.  27 and 28...  Janice Carter's Twigs (bottom left) received the award for Best  Decorated Booth from show co-ordinator Art Giesbrecht. Roxanne  Fraser (bottom right) was one of the delightful models in the fair's |  entertainment highlight, two fashion shows co-ordinated by Conchita Harding of Conchita's Designs. ���Fran Burnside photo I  Gibsons Trade Show  by Jeff Carpenter  Gibsons' first Trade Show  was a big success according to  organizers, participating  businesses and people who attended.  "It was better than the  PNE," said Art Biesbrecht.  coordinator of the trade show, a  comment that was echoed by  others.  "It was a real success for the  Chamber of Commerce, for  businesses and for public participants."  More than 1200 people attended last Friday and Saturday  as approximately 50 exhibitors  displayed their wares in the Gibsons Curling Rink. In addition  to the displays there was a food  and drink concession stand, and  free prize draws.  During the show the displays  were judged for appearance and  other categories. The judges  decided on the three prize winn-  ing exhibitors and two  Honourable Mentions.  Twigs, a business which sells  dried floral arrangements, won  first prize, with Dolphin Alarms  and Showpiece Gallery and  Custom Framing winning second and third, respectively.  Art Glass, Country Cottage and  Devries' Floor Covering received Honourable Mentions.  Janice Carter of Twigs was  "surprised and very happy" to  win first prize.  Drug Awareness dates  Following is a list of dates  and events for Drug Awareness  Week May 6 to May 13, 1990.  May 8, 7:30 pm Co-Dependency Enabling, HSPP  employee assistance, marine  room.  May 9, 7:30 pm. Illicit Street  Drugs, RCMP drug awareness  program, marine room.  May HI, 1:00 pm, Multiple  Drug Use Alcohol * Aging,  BCA & D, marine room.  May 12, 7:00 pm Family  Bush Dance, Gibsons Outreach  Program, Elphinstone gym.  May 13, 10:30 and 12:30  Mother's Day Brunch and Jamboree, Gussy's. Closing  ceremony, Sunnycrest Mall.  Cindy Buis, owner of  Showpiece Gallery and Custom  Framing, said the "public was  surprised and satisfied with the  quality of the displays." Buis  added the trade show was "good  exposure for merchants."  With all the glowing words of  praise, the inevitable question is  asked. What about next year?  Will there be another trade  show in 1991?  Definitely, say the organizers.  "The trade show is definitely  something that will be an annual event," said Giesbrecht.  Shirley Watson of Dolphin  Alarms said "next year the  show will be even bigger."  There may even be a covered  tent in the parking lot to house  our exhibitors, as the curling  rink ran out of space for displays, Watson said.  "The trade show left a whole  lot of people with a positive  feeling about Gibsons and its  business people," Giesbrecht  said.  Howe Sound  dumping  Dredged spoil from Vancouver Harbour that is dumped  in Thornborough Channel is  carefully tested for contaminants.  In a letter to the Sunshine  Coast Environmental Task  Force Hal Nelson, head of  Ocean Dumping Control of Environment Canada, stresses that  several federal and provincial  environmental agencies are consulted before permits are  granted for dumping.  Nelson went on to say that  studies have shown that "the  environmental impact of ocean  disposal upon the water column  is short-term and minimal; that  most of the contaminants contained in dredged materials tend  to remain bound in the  sediments and are not available  for uptake by marine life; and  that the greatest impact of  ocean disposal is physical  smothering which is localized in  the immediate area of the dump  site and short term in nature."  Nelson's letter went on to say  that on February 5, a load of  waste was dumped in Thornborough Channel where  "natural or background levels  of cadmium" are about 1.0  ppm (parts per million).  Although this level of cadmium  poses no threat to marine life or  human health due to consumption of marine life our department will not approve future  dumps in Howe Sound of Vancouver Harbour sediments."  "Don't they know that this  stuff is residual?" commented  Jeremy Frith. "It never goes  away."   Steve Sawyer, owner of Gibsons Realty Ltd. congratulates Jan Degrass, the lucky winner of Gibsons  Realty's Trade Show draw. Jan takes home a deluxe  gas barbeque.  Many thanks to those who visited our booth and we  look forward to seeing you all at next year's show!  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  ft.I #2MlNNV(MMriAM. Mb iJ" Ot  (JtSONS . ���(    vt use I vn IIMI  IIH  WI.M',11  Any ujov you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  National Forest Week  May 6-12,1990  Living Forests  ... Giving Forests  National Forest Week Activities!  May 7,1-9 pm  May 8, 6:30 pm  May 7-10  May 11-12  May 12  Forestry Open House at Rockwood Centre  - display of 5 year logging plans for the Sunshine  Coast.  Junior Forest Warden tree planting ceremony at  Hackett Park.  Pre-arranged forestry tours for local schools.  Forestry Display at Sunnycrest Mall includes  display   of  forestry   practices,   tree   planting  display, shake splitting display, silent firewood  auction.  Junior Forest Warden firewood sale by the  pickup load.  National Forest Week Participants   9|    g  Witherby  Tree Farm  Forest Service  r FLETCHER  TERMINAL I**"55*! c^ai  FOREST PRODUCTS LTD. -a-^���--_ wuN/\Ltf\  P*^ (INTCRFOR,  r  B.C. Forestry  Association  i-afflH--CoAST Mus'c So��  0>t��w        Presents     ^*W  The h  PIRATES of PENZANCE  Director _ r=^-���&S1^-^      Choreographer  EDO BOERSMA^ KAREN BOOTHROYD  conducted by  LYN VERNON  Sounduxnw* Chorus and Orchestra    TWILIGHT THEATRE, Gibsons  May 8. 10, 11. 12-8p.m.  May   13 -2 p.m.  TICKETS:   $12.00 gen. adm.    $10.00 membera  AVAILABLE AT:  Wishful Thinking ��� ilbeont       Talewind Books ��� Sechelt  Seaview Market ��� P ts. Crack    Oaktree Market ��� P. Harbour  ;��� , ���   '   -   f at t a�� m ata --�����  �� -���  (  ���a   ^    -���   J    /    A.* LU  ���as  i|'  raj  PW  uj %n  uiuitn  M  iii  ZBS<  Dim  5*�� Err  ISsi  - .s 3        O  sSttui-fc  =. i q a os  !* i   >  3a o-<  o.Si><UDD<Q  fl E Ea  ,,���2.8?  en rj  3��  ?.jo  S.��5  P,l-  .  |Ktfl<.i;uJi*  oQt/)^  &_ = <*>  rXSOI  uj>'?y  5Q*ii  *,o:��Q  "���Zoi  3 -, LU Ul  Sell, g S UJ -g tt S >  5a<2oD ii.2cL._i  TJ U)  01   "O  10 O -O Ol 1  Sffi S X Is  Serf  eg  O < r_  S ���  S<  0 sSzo.  o tjn-j J ��  ���S|3   i��  ����oo   ��� P ? x  ��l!iH|j  ���o 8-?9SK 3  B- HI T3U 3f_ >  ��� T> 4a SZ V 0 LfJ .  ������'��.2>-  5.W 3-H ��  of slwfi  PULL OUT & KEEP    Coast News, May 7,1990  '���'^aiTS  f^hej  s  ri'ji  'O  w  ��0   *^  tV)  W  C9  $ 3 Q- tr O  -   '"5 8  c.o     o, c ���  01 ^ 2 ^  slSl  via  31 a  i-2 ����� ��� 8  8 �� f Fl  ��    Q)    (0    (���    flj  a c o c u  311*1  5-a. E < E  g Ks*?  01 If) .= o ���  I c   c ��� S  ��  E�� �� ���  2 ��� a ;  $,ole" J  en 3 oi .  c TJ c J  9-5  ,  o < E E i  . o  SNOIldl*DS3tld  .52 c  11  | Q->.o  ffl  oj  to  O) ev)  i 1111  to to $ �� tu  x: = 5 S c  U-  IT C  O  ttl  $ 6 �� �� ��  E = S 5 S  Be* >,��  j= ����� oi to .��  to = J)  tio;  ��>a Coast News, May 7,1990  GO -a -n (O X  E   ���* 3. - -  a*3i  ��  (7)  chee:  nner  illi  acaro  no  m  O  >  VI  3  o  CD  ���HI  >  CaO  i  %  m  B  1-a  -n  CO  ���  a*-'*?  m  DO  O  m  CO  *��  m  o  Tl  ���si  m  *  ^^mmmmatmMm  tmamtM Another Gospel Rock meeting  But where was council?  Coast News, May 7,1990  by Ellen Frith  The April 30 Public Hearing  in Gibsons, the third such  meeting in connection' with the  Gospel Rock rezoning, was attended by well over ISO people  but only Aldermen Kunstler and  Alderman Jerry Dixon, who  chaired the meeting, and the  Town Planner were there from  the town. Apparently Alderman  John Reynolds was incapacitated with a bad back and  Mayor Diane Strom was out of  town. Alderman Collins was  also absent.  Many of the people present at  the meeting, which continued  until 11 pm with a large number  of participants standing around  the council chambers because of  the lack of seating, appeared to  feel the developer had failed to  satisfactorily address the community's main concerns including those of density, access,  drainage, environmental impact  and parkland.  Prior to the meeting, Killam  and his lawyer Michael Welsh,  distributed a handout listing '10  of ihe major questions and their  answers' as well as a rough site  plan of the development but  many at the meeting criticized  these answers as being vague  and unsubstantiated.  Alderman Dixon asked at the  outset of the meeting to hear  from anyone who felt positive  about the proposed development and got a few replies.  Tim Payne, for example,  who said he had a business in  Area E and lived in Area F told  the meeting: "A lot here just  want to stop things. Let people  develop their own private property."  The vast majority of those attending the meeting however,  felt concerned the town was being pushed to rezone the property too quickly.  There are always going to be  developers, Doug Roy said, and  development is "going to happen". Consequently, he added,  "They (the town) don't have to  rush it."  Patricia Baldwin, a resident  of Gower Point Road, and a  principal in the Vancouver company of Coopers & Lybrand  dealing with real estate and  strategic land planning spoke at  some length to the meeting.  She said it was difficult to  assess the rezoning application  and the subdivision proposal  because "the whole process has  been overwhelmed with improprieties.  "Gospel Rock is an area of  great concern to the community," said Baldwin pointing out  that in similar situations  elsewhere, a developer wishing  rezoning for such a sensitive  property would present a 50 to  60 page report with substantiated facts and figures.  "The developer has not  shown a significant understanding of those concerns," she  later told the Coast News.  Baldwin views this particular  rezoning as precendent setting  in this area which is bound to  become another bedroom community for Vancouver. Therefore, she said, it is extremely important to have good guidelines'*  for any potential development  in order to accommodate both  future growth and the quality of  life now existing on the Sunshine Coast.  "This (Gospel Rock) is an ab-  Tlie seniors' Choosing Wellness program is now being held at  the Gibsons Museum and United Church due to the loss of the  Kinsmen Hut. For more informalion visit the seniors' information booth at Sunnycrest Mall on the first Thursday of the  month. ��� Kent Shtrtdftn ptmffi  To check out your Yellow Pages listing  in the Sunshine Coast Directory.  If you've expanded your business, taken on new product lines or made  other improvements now's your last chance lo make sure your Yellow  Pages listing is up to date.  You might also consider multiple listings in the directory under al! Ihe  categories that apply to your business And listing each firm you represent  so your customers can find you easily. (Charges apply for changes and  extra listings.)  Remember time is running out Call Dominion Directory Company  toll free all 800 242 8647  B  Yellow Pages'  More bang for your buck  solutely ludicrous situation with  the developers constantly moving the goal posts," she said.  "The whole process should be  thrown out and begun again."  In the April 30 handout, the  area surrounding the eagle tree  was no longer designated 'an  eagle sanctuary' but rather, was  included in the offered  parkland.  The original proposal of a  sanctuary contingent on eagles  nesting in the area was dropped  because "a lot of people took a  cynical view of this", Welsh  said, adding: "We have,  therefore, decided to deed the  whole area to the town (6.54  acres)."  The offer of 18 and a half  acres came the next day.  The subdivision's main accesses were shown in the handout as slated for Rosamund  Street, Chaster Road and  Gower Point Road in Area E  but Area E Director Jim  Gurney told the public hearing  the SCRD was opposed to such  a move.  "The Planning Committee  recommended the SCRD take  the position that it most  strenuously opposes the access  to the Gospel Rock Development from any street or road in  Electoral Area E with the possible exception that Chaster Road  could be used as a secondary access if and only if Chaster Road  is upgraded to a major road  standard of construction and  King Road is paved and opened  directly to Highway 101,"  Gurney said.  "Nobody is totally against  development of the area," he  added, saying a full development plan should be prepared  before anything is decided.  "The developer is not giving  you anything that he wouldn't  have done anyway," he told the  aldermen.  Any way you s,ice jt  the Classifieds bring results  \      <t       *       ��      9      *  For An Efficient,  Trouble-Free Move,  Just Push The  Right Buttons.  8     8  By calling this number, you'll reach  your local Allied agent who will go  right to work to make your move easy.  We'll start with a free, no-obligation  estimate of your moving cost. Youll  quickly see the value of moving with  Allied.  Then we'll give you quality service  from the planning stage through to  the actual move. Once you're moved in,  an Allied representative in your new  community will follow up to make  sure you're completely satisfied with  every aspect of your move.  Your Allied agent will also offer  you the benefits of Allied's innovative  Value Added Programs, such as  COMING HOME, the WELCOME  HOME��� Merchandise Savings Book  and Cashback, our real estate rebate  and referral service.  Want more information about how  easy an Allied move can be? Just push  the right buttons.  For a free, no obligation estimate on your moving requirements, contact:  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD  Household Goods Moving & Storage  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  Hwy. 101  P.O. Box 186  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Phone 886-2664  nm  *Smm*mam*Mmm  n-��MM*M*M*.  mMmt^^tmMliaillt^tU^^i^im-mimMmk Coast News, May 7,1990  I  ���  ���  Bob Nygren accepts a photocopier donated to the Gibsons and  Dislricl Public Library by Copylron Corporation, from  representative Jack Hammond. -Kent sttetidM pkoio  Charges low  The Development Cost Charges (IH'O in Gibsons are loo  Ion, council decided al its Comirtiltce-of-the-Whole meeting  April 23 and, although a by-law amendment raising the costs  from $700 per unil to $1100 is presently in Victory for approval, il was decided a study should be done lo assess if a  further raise was needed.  Due to 'no growth' in Gibsons during Ihe mitl-Hus, Ihe  council al lhal time moved lo lower Ihe DCC from $1100 to  $700 in an attempt to stimulate growth, Clerk-Administrator  Lorraine Goddard said.  Council agreed Ihe present $700 per unit was "way too  low".  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-40,1990  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal Acl, a  Public Hearing will be held at the Municipal hall at 474  South Fletcher Road at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, May 10,  1990 to consider Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-40,  1990, which is proposed to amend the Town of Gibsons  Zoning Bylaw No. 555, 1986.  The intent of Ihe amending bylaw is as follows:  1. That certain parcel or parcels ol land in the Town of Gibsons, more particularly known and legally described as  the westerly 42.67 metres of Parcel "B", Exp. Plan 3781,  Block 3, D.L. 684, be rezoned from the existing Comprehensive Development Area (C.D.A.) to the proposed  Automobile Commercial Zone 3 (C.3);  2. That the existing unopened road allowance along the  east boundary of the above mentioned Parcel "B" be  zoned General Commercial Zone 1 (C.1);  3. That the easterly 53 metres of the said Parcel "B" be  rezoned from the existing Comprehensive Development  Area (C.D.A.) to the proposed General Commercial Zone  1 (C.1).  4. This bylaw may be cited as "Zoning Amendment Bylaw  No. 555-40. 1990.  A copy of the amending bylaw is available for inspection at  the Gibsons Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher Road,  during office hours.  Rob Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER & APPROVINQ OFFICER  CI  PA       |  Georcje    m    Gibsons  Care home's 10th anniversary  by George Cooper  The Kiwanis Village Care  Home auxiliary marked its  tenth anniversary at tea at the  Home on April 28.  The auxiliary, first organized  February 20, 1980, was  registered as a society in May of  that year - their objective to aid  and comfort those who reside in  Care Home.  And they have aided the  Home and the residents there in  many a worthy project and  brought comfort to those who  reside there through their  visiting and by remembering  birthdays with flowers and  cards sent to residents in  hospital.  The auxiliary has, over the  years, provided the Home with  a residents' kitchen, with personal emergency response  systems, with patio furniture  and (by concerted and intense  effort) the Home's minibus.  The minibus project was  headed by Amy Blain when she  was president. She persuaded  the community to donate, and a  successful campaign raised the  money to a happy conclusion.  Amy, by the way, along with  Lettie Dawson organized the  first Scouts and Cubs in this end  of the peninsula.  At the anniversary tea, corsages were presented to former  auxiliary presidents Amy Blain,  Marg Wheeler, and Rosemary  Fay, and to the present president, Marnie Qually. The auxiliary received a card which had  been made by some of the  residents and presented by Emily Hunt.  A sing-along with residents  and members of the auxiliary  was led by Pauline Webber ac  companied by Jean Clarke at  the piano.  The centre piece at the table  was a gift of the Sunshine Coast  Kiwanis club. Guests enjoyed  tea and sandwiches prepared  and served by the auxiliary aided by Care Home staff.  HERITAGE SOCIETY  The Gibsons Landing  Heritage Society held a well-  attended coffee and dessert party and sale of home-baking  April 21 in the Anglican church  hall in Gibsons, one of its fund-  raising projects for the restoration of former Women's Institute Hall which in recent  years has been the school  district maintenance shop.  Last February 24 one hundred attended their wine and  cheese party. The Society's next  event is a dinner and theatre  evening June 10 at the Omega  when Driftwood Players will  provide the theatre; two short  plays and a monologue. Watch  for further announcements.  A Canada Employment and  Immigration grant has provided  the Heritage Society with two  employees, and the Elphinstone  Pioneer Museum with one, for  a period of 26 weeks. Clint  Davy and Heather (Reid)  Horsnell are busy with Heritage  Society projects; Bee Jackson  works at the museum and maintains visiting hours for the  public.  AT THE TRADE FAIR  Quite the fun and thrill to be  part of the throng that kept the  exhibitors in their booths busy  answering questions. A good  show the Trade Fair and  Fashion Show!  Every booth was well worth a  stop. Twelve hundred attendance proved the success of the  project. Art Giesbrecht, Special  Events chairman of the  Chamber of Commerce, did a  thorough and commendable  job, and President Dick  Thomas who thought of the  idea is to be congratulated.  GIBSONS AND  DISTRICT LIBRARY  New books are: one on  gardening; another entitled  Berlin Wall; another entitled  Jt   Mclndoe's Army - all non-  fiction.  Fiction additions are: a P.D.  James, another by Gerald  Seymour, The Running Target,  and others.  New hours: Tuesday,  Wednesday, Saturday 9:30 to 5,  Thursday 12:30 to 8 pm.  And the book sale May 12 in  the Marine Room below the  library.  {& S  CARMANAH VALLEY  May 12/13, May 26/27 $19��. ��no.  Plus other dates  PRINCESS LOUISA INL1I  May 19 St Later Dates $68.  KILLER WHALES  Aug. 7/8/9 ���MO.  GRIZZLY REAR VIEWING  Sept./Oct. Call for Info  Call Tony Greenfield For Into  Whiskeyjack Nature Tours  BOX 319, SECHELT, B.C. VON 3A0  885-3971 (Bus.)      885-5539 (Res)   HAPPY MOTHER'S DAY  /^W  Gibsons Elementary  plans pitch-In  campaign  A major environmental  cleanup of Gibsons will be  undertaken by Gibsons Elementary School with the cooperation of the Town of Gibsons during Pitch-In Week pn  May 11,1990 between 10:30 am  and noon.  "We expect more than 350 of  our students to participate in  this project as our contribution  towards cleaning up our community's environment," states  Sheila Hanna, spokesperson for  Gibsons Elementary School.  "The students will also be involved in sorting the garbage,  and certain items such as cans  and bottles will be collected for  recycling."  Pitch-In Week takes place  across the province and in other  parts of Canada during the  week of May 7 to 13, 1990 and  hundreds of thousands of  volunteers are expected to participate. Projects undertaken  range from cleaning up  neighbourhoods, parks and  wilderness areas to promoting  recycling and the need for  Canadians to reduce the  amount of waste which they  produce. More than 2.3 million  Canadians participated in Pith-  In Week in 1989.  "Keeping the environment  clean is most important. Our  cleanup will help to impress on  our students the amount of  waste which is disposed of improperly or mismanaged,"  states Mrs. Hanna, adding  "even though cleaning up is im  portant, educating people to  reduce, re-use, recycle and properly manage the remainder is  most important."  !'���) I0*^   M RAW III KR\ I'ANCAKI  '.'    , 111(1  \M \s I  WE ARE FEATURING A COMPLETE  HOME COOKED TURKEY DINNER  with nil the trimmings 6t delicious desserts!  5 P.M. TO 9 P.M., SUNDAY, MAY 13TH  $9.95  VILLAGE RESTAURANT  )t~ ? )i������-.'-)(.-i, ; ei'- - i[. - .it,-;  BRITISH COLUMBIA ROYAL COMMISSION  ON HEALTH CARE AND COSTS  Cai for  WE INSPECT  1 All makes of cars  trucks.  Brakes, mufflers, transmissions,  & tune-ups.  Authorized motor vehicle  inspection facility  Safety checks  WE SELL  ��� Selected, inspected & serviced  pre-owned automobiles  ��� Consignment sales welcome  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  The Provincial Government has established a Royal Commission to conduct a  detailed examination of the provision of health care in the province and to make  recommendations to ensure access for our citizens to high quality and cost  effective health care in the future.  The commissioners are:  The Hon. P.D. Seaton, Chairman  Robert G. Evans  Marquerite Ford  Kenneth J. Fyke  David Sinclair  The terms of reference for the commission are wide-ranging and include the  mandate of the health care system, its structure, management, and methods of  funding. The commissioners will also review requirements for professional  personnel, the use of advanced technology, the promotion of good health, and  the use of prescription drugs.  Public hearings will be held throughout the province commencing in June of this  year. The commissioners will welcome submissions in writing, or orally, from any  individuals, organizations or institutions who wish to make a contribution to the  commission's work.  Those intending to make a submission should notify the commission counsel,  Paul Williamson, in writing or by telephone, by June 1, 1990, or earlier if  possible. He will assist those who wish to make a submission, and may be  contacted at:  SUNCOAST MOTORS  U&fcftf*,  Royal Commission On Health  9th Floor, 1285 West Pender St..  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 4E5  Telephone: 660-0165 FAX: 660-1098  H.\ .    "mi   f' -ll  886-8213  ,' / *f-\* * f*.r-* ^>^-**VVW"  mm  :tJPJ?J?.''.JJr\<���'-'���':.'-'-V^fcTllfofr?'. ��� ���---*-. ���-������a-  ^t*. t-"   *    ' '    iMlfA   m  #,    ���   mt,, ���   my   mt,  _���  l_��. # ��� ���* - Coast News, May 7,1990  Roberts Creek  Chatelech Secondary School was honoured to have guest  speaker Norman Kunz, who has cerebral palsy, give the students  a positive and energetic speech on the Importance of self respect  last Monday afternoon In the Chatelech gym. Here Kunz shakes  hands with student Rob Diraddo. Kunz Is famous for his invigorating talks and he addresses both teachers and students all  over North America. -Un riumII photo  Sechelt saye  bicycle path  Is not feasible  A proposal presented by  Sechelt resident Ruth Biggers  for a walkway/bicycle path  from Selma Park to Sechelt is  not feasible in the near future.  Sechelt Municipal District  Engineering and Operational  Services Committee was told by  their engineering department at  the May 3rd meeting. Engineer  Derek Ashford told the committee it would cost "millions of  dollars" to construct right now.  In a letter to Mrs. Biggers,  Ashford explained, "I believe  that your request notes a very  valid concern for pedestrian and  cyclist safety alongside an  arterial road that at times accommodates very heavy ferry  generated traffic. Although  Highway 101 is a provincial  highway the cost of sidewalks  alongside are 100 per cent  municipal cost."  Mike Shanks suggested a letter be drafted to the Ministry of  Highways asking that in future,  during any road construction on  that stretch, they give consideration to including a wide  shoulder as they have in parts of  the regional district.  Alderman Bob Wilson added  that costs might be reduced considerably if Highways, the  Sechelt Indian Government  Distict and Sechelt all cooperated in the development.  The bottom line, however,  was put forth by Bob Graham,  "We're all sympathetic to the  idea, but there's no cash."  In his letter to Biggers,  Ashford explained the lack of  money within the current  budget for such a project but  added, "This project will  therefore be reconsidered by  council at the time of the 1991  budget deliberations.  Strike over  Negotiations between the Sunshine Coast Home Support  Society and the British Columbia Government Employees'  Union commenced Friday, May 4,  By Saturday morning an agreement was reached. At press  time, no details of the settlement were available.  Seve Howe Sound  Vancouver, BC May 8, 1990. A group of well known  Canadian artists have donated their time and talent In the  making of a musical statement concerning the state of our environment. The album is entitled "Save Howe Sound".  The public Is Invited to attend the album's release Tuesday,  May 8, from 1 to 2:30 pm. A press conference will take place  aboard the TV Tarquln (courtesy of SeweU's marina In  Horseshoe Bay.) The boat will leave at 1 pm for a tour of  Howe Sound with the Save Howe Sound Society,  Greenpeace, and their musical friends.  The project was conceived and woven together by Fluid  Sound Studios in Vancouver, with proceeds going to the Save  ���Heme Sound Society, and Greenpeace for continuing work  jon marine pollution.  Celebration Daye  "Celebration Days Is alive" July 1 tt Canada's 123rd birthday and the District of Sechelt's fourth birthday. Hit celebration plans are underway. The theme this year It "Keep  Canada Beautiful Starting With Sechelt".  IV plans include a Teen Dance, Saturday night, a parade  oa Sunday, talent show, tents with different garnet and  displays, tennis toumment and mach more.  Any organization interested In being Involved please cai  8854881. Parade forms are being mailed out to start planning your float.  Your Mother  will know  you care  when your  gift comes  from  Enter our  Mother's Day Draw  ^^mmMSttsXsmsmaX     \W  Fitting Fashions For Ladies  Trail Bay Mall, 8ech.lt  Light speaks up for mulching  by Bev Cranston, 88M215  "Nobody around here is  mulching" says Peter Light of  Gibsons, formerly for a long  time of Roberts Creek (and he  will be back). Peter has been  gardening intensively for many  years, and for the last IS or so  he has been testing his method  of weed control and harmony  with the bane of every gardener,  the slug.  His method is pretty basic  and simple. Every type of  gardener can use it. You do not  have to be an expert. Peter has  ���written a rather long and intensive paper on the subject of  mulching. If this method has  worked for Peter, it should  work for everyone else.  Neighbours who couldn't believe his huge weed-free garden  have often acknowledged it as  the "best they'd ever seen".  Mulching is the placement of  organic materials on the surface  of the soil where plants of any  kind are growing. The 'Permanent Mulch System' known as  'Permaculture', involves year  round covering of the garden,  mulch that is never dug in and  seldom removed. This creates a  weed-free environment and  eliminates the digging and turning of the garden soil.  Peter has 30 reasons for practicing permanent year round  mulching, but here are a few:  elminates hoeing, prevents  crusting, and even protects  against cats (to some extent).  Mulching does, however,  have a few problems. They are:  promotes and harbours slugs,  the soil under the mulch warms  up slower in the spring, some  hot weather crops may be slowed down by the cooler soil,  robins and wind can fling mulch  over seedlings.  There are solutions to all of  these drawbacks, though. Keep  the mulch wet, cover exposed  soil with plastic, delay mulching  until seedlings become established, but best of all "don't worry  about it".  These are some steps you can  take to try Peter's sawdust  mulch method: pull back any  mulch already present to expose  trie soil fOr two to six indite   '  along the row; scratch in at this  point organic fertilizers, or  sprinkle on after planting; make  planting furrows a little deeper  than normal; add sawdust and  sow seed in the furrow right in  the sawdust; cover the seeds and  mulch along each row.  As the seedlings come up so  too will some weeds. At this  point it is crucial to weed and  then lay down another layer of  mulch on top of the first.  When plants are three to four  inches high, use a somewhat  coarser material such as grass  clippings, hay or straw. A side  dressing of fertilizer such as  manure, seaweed, compost,  anything organic should be put  down now. Water well.  Try it ��� you'll like it, unless  you're like me and get some sort  of wierd satisfaction from pulling out those weeds.  RCCA  The  Roberts  Creek  Community   Association  will   be  meeting on May 9, 8 pm at the  Community Hall.  LIBRARY NEWS  'Morningside' fans - did you  laugh with Margaret Visser at  the Arts Centre? Come on  down to the Roberts Creek  Library for Much Depends on  Dinner and if you love  mysteries, we have a wall full of  them.  LEGION NEWS  After elections recently held,  the new secretary of the Roberts  Creek Legion is Frieda Pike;  second vice-president is Bill  Walkey; service officer, Faye  Bottomly and entertainment officer, Pam Lumsden.  Pam wants to get things  livened up a bit (not any heavy  metal, though) and so we'll be  seeing some out of town, as well  as locals entertaining. Any local  talents, be they singles, duos or  groups, give Pam a call at  885-3522 after 5 pm, please. She  would like to get you organized  and lined up.  New president Margaret  Duvall says "Things are going  well at the legion" and she is enjoying her new position.  Entertainment for the weekend of May 11 and 12 will be the  Yock 'n rollers, the Automatics,  'who play 50's and 60's music.  APPLE ADDON ^^^^  A paragraph 'fell off the  page' from last week - the conclusion to the apple grafting article. Now that the apple  blossoms are out and blooming,  the grafted King whips that  were cut and taped to its host  tree, are proving to be about (D  per cent successful.  Remember Roberts Creek  grows great apples. Plant a tree  or two, you won't be disappointed.  Book Sale!  Gibsons & District  Public Library  Saturday, May 12  10:00 am - 3:00 pm  In the Merlin Room  (Below the Library)  Opening Again For The Season  GIFT SHOP  in the Garden Bay Hotel  Weekends 'till tune then 12 noon - 11 pm daily  Remember  Mother's  May 13 Ji  eWi tow faljtrfap  Cove/tie St., Sechelt     885-7606  ' GARDENS  GREAT  SELECTION OF  - Planted Flower Baskets  ��� Potted Plants  ��� Hibiscus Trees  ��� Fuchsia Trees  ��� Hanging Baskets  (Indoor or outdoor)  RESH  Flower Arrangements  rder early to avoid disappointment  111  open 7 days a week  fflH tV   KA R P D   > WEEKDAYS 9-5:30  )$MWt >% IV*1** **/ /     Sund*y* * Holidays 10-4  *-* C \       mm  GARDENS Chamberlin Road  ^ (offNorthRd.)  n 10.  Coast News, May 7,1990  GIBSONS RCMP  LADIES' FISHING  DERBY  June 1, 2 & 3 *2500. Tickets  available at Gibsons RCMP  and Family Sports, Sun-  nycrest Mall.  You'll find a medley of  Marvelous Oft Ideas at..  'ACCENTS.  c-o-u-N-r-fl-v     /r^Lx  Gill Store ( ��g��m. %    tMl f    *m  Gibsons Landing   t,-j*fjW;l! C  ���J 886-9288  t,     **jjPtTip,C  -,        l-|...ulM..���..,.v,r,|���,|,J,e.   J  vrt\*ir\\vv,\��MAi*w^  Sheepskin Rugs  Mohair Throws  Leather Scraps  $Q00  i  0.  The Sunshine Coast  tffcSUPPER  ^COMPANY  STORE 886-4500  FACTORY 888-7413  IW-fVf-M  'Mother's Day  Chocolates  candy store  Open Every Day  9-5:30  886-7522  Glbaona Landing  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Marine Hardware  ��� Marine Electronics  ��� Outdoor Apparel  GIBSONS  marina  M6-888B  leu 1520, Gibaonf, ac.  Show Piece Gallery  Show Piece Gallery  represents some of the most  prominent Sunshine Coast artists, exhibiting watercolours  and oil paintings, serigraphs  and etchings. There are many  gift items including pottery,  wood turning, blown glass,  jewellery, vases and wooden  toys.  A good selection of art supplies is always in stock.  Owner Cindy Buis, an artist  herself, loves to assist visitors  with their art selections and is  always eager to inform a  customer about the background  of a particular piece of art.  Last October, Cindy expanded the custom framing  shop upstairs at her 280 Gower  Point Road location. The expanded facilities house new  production equipment and  stock additional mats and  moulding to enhance your own  collected treasures.  COME IN AND SEE  Show Piece Gallery  & Custom Framing  "HOME OF FINE ART"  280 Gower Pt Rd. Gibsons  Gi\LLERY FRAMING  886*9213 886*9215  Open 7 days a week all summer  886-2257     cower poini road. Gibsons landing  ( BUTCHER SHOP )  V.iett LOTTERY Ce!  PRICES EFFECTIVE: May 7  to May 13/  ^_YF00DS  Lean ��� Ground  beef  Breaded ��� Cutlets  chicken  Dairy Maid ��� Apple  FRUIT  DRINKS   250 ���,  4/1.00  Heim Tomato Squeeze  ketchup  SS'Sip.���1.99 ch"!*:. 15% Off  La Victoria Asst'd js     f>Q       rurvimd .    ..��.  salsa 341 mi   I."    orange juice ,,1.89  Clouerleal ��� Light ���<      t%t\  tuna m9m 1.09  ABC Laundry  detergent  Schneiders   Sojt ��       fs\t\  margarine      ,��������, 1.09  . 10 L  paper towels  Purina  Meow Mix  Edelweiss ��� White Wine  sauerkraut  Cduscho ��� German  .2 kg.  . 796 ml.  . 250 gm  6.39  1.39  4.69  1.29  3.49  vegetables        .��, Z.99  Mfnt.fr Mm J gfm. gf\  fruit punches sua .99  1.99  Free Collector's Tin  With Eoery Purchase  Sea Haul ��� with Leg meat  CraD 113gm.  Snerckery ��� Regular ff%     J A  pancake mix...n* c. la  Aunt Jemima ��� Pancake fk      ��| ^  syrup 7so mi. fc. iy  Orange Flavoured AA  Tang crystals..-.��,,,. .99  Homettead   Sesame  bread 695 gm  McGoLt/ni   Counifv White & Brawn  bread *,  1.79  mi, ��� 99  Grimm's ��� Putt lievf  sausage   Grimm i  macaroni salad  .. 2.90  smn/ih    iOJJ  JUST RECENTLY  I read about a video that would hypnotise you Into losing weight. People swore It was wonderful and that it  really worked. I read about It during one ot those  times when my waist line was spreading. "Think  thin," I said to myself. This thought, however, triggered my brain's usual reaction. Into my mind's eye  floated visions ol loveliness - angel cakes, black  lorest cakes, chocolate cakes, devil's lood cakes...I  gave inl Here's my recipe lor serving on vanilla  icecream:   HOT FUDGE SAUCE  Va cup whipping cream  3 tablespoons golden syrup  Va cup sugar  3 squares wtni sweet chocolate  1 tablespoon butter  Vi tablespoon vanilla essence  t. Chop chocolate coursely.  2. Heat cream, syrup and sugar until dissolved.  Use a medium heat.  3. Add chocolate and simmer for about 20  minutes. Stir regularly. Bubbles should be  breaking gently on the surface of the sauce as  it thickens.  4. Remove from heat and stir in butter and  vanilla.  5. Pour over vanilla icecream, lie back, and  forget your weight problems.  NEST LEWIS  Come in to a Friendly Cafe  Relax and Enjoy  ���A superbly satisfying meal  ���A "famous" Harbour Cafe  home made dessert  ���Great service from people  who care  HAEEClJft  co$e  Lindinu W      nf  Gibson* Liindinii  886-2261  freshBrewed COFFEE  for your office or  place of business  ���Coffee brewers supplied  at no charge  ���Weelely coffee delivery  Great selection  ���Coffee setups for meetings  Call Doug at 886-7686  AUDREY'S  COFFEE  SERVICE  Office eV Restaurant  Supplies eV Equipment  ftffl  se.J*7e5TfS*Xji  THE BIGGEST  LITTLE STORE  Past Ken s Lucky Dollar  Soup  Every Day  Zam  FOODS  Variety  Gibsons Landing     886-2936  ^f%��y��j  >v n.iv.  Iti  ii, Wr tin mon? Id  _T V1U3 lis.  ���=*--*-**-**  ��M i-Maat Hk  . .��,.,,,, ,,.s-  mkmmaM  AatttMaMMMe  mf-.'-.   �����-��.-���-���.��-.�����- - Coast News, May 7,1990  What's on for  Mother's Day???  She  Deserves  For Mom on Mother's Day.  Free Pair Ladies Socks  with Purchase Over $20.00  (Limit one per customer)  Open 7 Days a Wet*.  MEN'S* LADIES' APPAREL  262 Cower Pt. Rd.,���  Gibsons Landing  886-2116  275 Gower Pt Rd 886-3812  Gibsons Landing  Gifts &  Flowers  For  y Mother's  f#Day  \yM^^.  OMEGA  RESTAURANT  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR  I RESERVATIONS 886'2268 TAKEOUT!  YOU'VE GOT A FRIEND AT  THDcksioe  ptaaRrrsaqy  441 Marine Drive, Gibsons   886-8158  roscnption service  SEVEN DA YS A WEEK: weekdays to 7.00 P,  tmi-'immi'-''  mm-  Your full line,  i with something  Enter withs==  Any Non-Winning On-Line Ticket,  (649. Lotto B.C., Express or B.C. Kenol  Each Week we will draw tor a  Lunch at the Mariners' Restaurant  lvalue to f 10.00)  649  THURSDAY IS SENIORS' DAY  Save 10%  Includes  Salt  Mmi  Wilh Gold Care Card  Except Prescriptions and Lottery Tickets  \     I  Check (^^"uWEEKlomo  \$^��tr>Kmma**~~+~~  r&si^T^^ ��~*C^ *~"  Congratulations  Congratulations  YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD DRUG STORE  ,,#  ���FINE ART  ��� POTTERY  ��� CARDS  ��� POSTERS  ��� ART SUPPLIES  ��� BLOWN GLASS  Show Piece Gallery  SQ & CUSTOM FRAMING  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  886*9213  GIBSONS LANDtttG  W:  t>vi ulu^s  beitn!  and carinfr  veU.^6  eV  Just for you  UJuuUyt��i<Jc  7TMU* 2).  sXU  l^   SS(i..'470  ?GRAMMA'SR  PUB  CATCH L��  N_  "W  Completely Rebuilt  Blue tone fabric  See at...  W.W. UPHOLSTERY  & BOAT TOPS ltd  637 Wyngaerl Rd  Gibsons  886-7310  MARVS  Open 7 Dayi A Week  .Thank you to everyone  who visited our booth at  Ihe Trade Show  Congratulations to  Wendy Shields ��� "inner ot  llee Gift Certificate _  Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Dry Cleaning  Drop OH  m^^-mrmr^marmmrmw   aammum   asmwum   maim     mms  a^mtmam-mfrnwrnf  f ; Complete One Stop Decorating Service X ������-���  CUSTOM  Ceramics  L  Made to  Your Order  886-3233  pan tues Sat  10 4'  lues 4 ttiues fves  6 30 9 30  gjS>UECTIONS  Cu153 Marine Drive  Gibsons Landing  Ceramics Instruction  Workshops  Eagle  s & Whales  PHOTO GALLERY  Sunshine      Jf  Coast       <r  Photos  .<*  ��� Frames  ��� Posters  ��� Prints  ��� Catds j  ^   ��� Princess  ay   Louisa Cruises  $j���� - Dipirt tOitti  jaf     ��� Fishing Charters  ^JT From $15 per hour  30 boats  vc      886*8341 ?4 in  SUNSHINE COAST  TOURS & CHARTERS  ! Olttoni or mmehmlt Locatlona Only J  OWORKWEN?  /IK WORLD x* Coast News, May 7,1990  George Rilco, resident care director al Totem Lodge Extended Care Facility al St. Mary's Hospital  oversaw Ihe demonstration of a wanderer alarm system on Friday. The system, a number of sensing  posts located at main exits and a monitoring keypad, alerts the nurses whenever a patient wearing a  special bracelet leaves. ���Mt Carpenter photo  D.ivis B.iy Nows & Views  Mother's Day bouquet  by Lauralee Solll 885-5212  Mother's Day Bouquets to all  Mothers. It's nice to be  remembered on this, our special  <iay. but don't forget us the rest  of the year.  ASSOCIATION MEETING  Nancy MacLarty of the newly formed District of Sechelt  Concerned Citizens' Association will be the guest speaker at  the May 14 meeting of the  Wilson Creek/Davis Bay Community Association.  TEDDY BEAR DAY CARE  Happy Birthday to Teddy  Bears, Shane, Cody and  Jessmarae. If you wondered  where the boat appeared from,  we can thank Tom Lamb and  Ron Robinson. Thanks for  donating it. The children think  it's great.  DAVIS BAY SCHOOL  The May meeting of the  Parent Group will be held on  May 9 starting at 7 pm in the  library. If you missed registering your child for Kindergarten  last week, give the school a call.  It's not too late.  Sorry to hear of the passing  of Eddy Scales, 82 years young.  Mr. Scales was such a nice person, always so cheerful. He  seemed to take such glee in giving officials and politicians a  hard time at meetings. Our condolences to his family.  GIRL GUIDE COOKIES  The annual cookie drive is on  now. If you want cookies and  don't know a Brownie, Guide  or Pathfinder, let me know and  I'll try to get someone to contact you.  CELEBRATION DAYS  Celebration Day plans are  coming along. A coordinator is  being hired. Start thinking  about the float you are going to  enter in the parade and what  you or your organization is  going to do. Please get involved  - don't leave it to everyone else!  FLEA MARKET  Another flea market, sponsored by the Sunshine Slimmers  is being held at the Wilson  Creek Hall in Davis Bay, on  Saturday May 12, 9 to 12.  Tables may be booked by phoning Joan at 88S-2098.  TIRED OF JUNK MAIL?  You can get yourself off the  mailing lists by writing to Canadian Direct Marketing Association, 1 Concorde Gate, Suite  607, Don Mills, Ontario, M3C  3N6.  SPRING TIME CLEAN-UP  In Davis Bay, curb side pickup on May 8, 4 pm.  DAVIS BAY LIBRARY  The Reading Centre held a  successful Open House from 2  to 4 on Sunday, April 29. Book  sales totalled $33.75. We would  like to thank everyone for making this annual event a success.  Thanks also to the library  volunteers for giving their time,  sandwiches, baking and also for  the lovely flowers. The door  prize was won by Judy LeNeve.  We had a tray of baking  goods taken from the fridge  sometime between I pm on Friday and 1 pm on Sunday - this  was a donation from one of our  volunteers and intended for our  tea.  KITE FLYING  Davis Bay Beach on Mother's  Day, May 13 from 1 to 4 or 5  pm. The Vancouver High Flyers  will be giving demonstrations.  They will have 30-50 kites in  their possession.  They have recently returned  from a nine week tour in  Australia and New Zealand  where they attended an International Kite Festival with 50,000  people attending. This is being  sponsored by Pastimes and  sounds like it will be lots of fun.  Bring your kite and wear proper  shoes - it will be low tide around  2 o'clock.  Abuse In BC  The drugs and alcohol abuse  problem is greater in British  Columbia than in the rest of  Canada. Some statistics to think  about:  - British Columbia has the  highest per capita consumption  of alcohol in Canada.  - Approximately 300,000 people in British Columbia are  emstolks Hunting  & Fishing Supplies  ���      885*4090 . .  t*\    ���  Remington  Ruger  Winchester  RCBS  Colt  Daiwa  Berkley  Caddis  Eagle Claw  5649 Twado St.,  Sechelt ,  (Green Gables  Building)  alcoholics or have a serious problem with alcohol.  - British Columbia has the  highest rate of heroin offences  in the country.  - British Columbia has the second highest rate of marijuana  offences in the country.  - British Columbia has the  third highest rate of cocaine offences.  - In 1980, close to 500 people  in BC died from cirrhosis of the  liver.  - Between 70 per cent and 80  per cent of males serving time in  BC penal institutions were  under the influence of alcohol  at the time they committed their  crime, or alcohol was a contributing factor.  - Over half of all domestic  violence in British Columbia is  alcohol-related.  The cost to all British Columbians for policing and court  costs, and prisons and treatment centres are staggering. In  1987, it cost the British Columbia health care and social service  system over half a billion dollars  to deal with problems related  directly to alcohol abuse.  The figure probably runs  even higher, because many of  the ongoing health problems  caused by excessive or prolonged use of alcohol and drugs are  commonly diagnosed as an illness such as heart disease, high  blood pressure, pneumonia,  and many mental illness.  People who abuse drugs or  alcohol miss work three to Ave  times more than non-users. This  means higher premiums on  benefits plans, costs to  employers for overtime and  substitute workers, lowered  production capacity, and  general inefficiency.  Drinking or taking drugs on  the job can result in serious accidents, damaged equipment,  higher injury compensation,  and worse.  The greatest cost may be the  terrible toll abuse takes on  human lives. The pain and suffering of those whose lives are  affected by an abuser can never  be measured.  Immediate family members  (especially children) are easily  subjected to the misery caused  by someone who abuses drugs  or alcohol. The emotional scars  that come from living in a home  with an abuser usually last a  lifetime. And children of  abusers are at great risk of  becoming abusers themselves.  Sechelt  Scenario  by Margaret Watt, MSJ364  On Saturday, April 28, the  all-girl team from Sechelt  Elementary entered the finals of  Olympics of the Mind in Vancouver. They placed second in  the Spontaneous Problem, an  event where the young ones had  only a few minutes to solve a  problem.  They then went on to win a  special trophy with their Structures in Harmony. Each year  only five of these trophies are  awarded. The girls were praised  for their creativity and risk-  taking abilities in putting  together the structure.  This involved deciding to  dismantle the structure with  barely minutes to go, and starting the whole thing over. Congratulations girls, we're proud  of you!  I should mention that three  teams from Roberts Creek also  entered the finals. They placed  second in Spontaneous Humour  and third in Style.  WRITERS' FORGE  The next meeting of the Suncoast Writers' Forge is on  Wednesday, May 9 at 7:30 pm  at Rockwood Centre (dining  room). This will be a workshop  night, so bring at least four  pages of your work (it can be  less but not more) along to  share with other members.  Remember to make about four  copies. Refreshments will be  served and newcomers are  always welcome.  PLANT SALE  Don't forget the garden  club's plant sale this Saturday,  May 12. Remember that  Mother's Day is the very next  day and all mothers love plants  and flowers.  AUXILIARY MEETING  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt branch, invites all  members and friends to their  regular monthly meeting on  Thursday, May 10 at 1:30 pm in  St. Hilda's Church Hall.  BABY GIRL  Congratulations to Bev of  Tailwind Books in Sechelt, and  her husband on the birth of  their baby daughter, Sydney  Rose. Congratulations also to  big brother Andrew.  ' fftaitf>(jo(i Wowl'  f very Mother Deserves  ��     Special Consideration  Show her how much you  care when you choose a  gift from our extensive  selection of fine  jewellery or, perhaps, a  beautiful piece of crystal.  JEWELLERY LTD.  885-2421  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  A  SendaUNICEFcard,  Save a child's life.  unicef <��>  IV.f a nt* Lil t i4oaii IVut.:iin<. keiiuct  01 can totf-Nw i jog JM-jr-j iQptatcr *tUi  Lots of  BLOOMS* PLANTS* FLOWERS  and ^  vWTHDl^)  This Weekend  QUALITY FARM & GARDEN SUPPLY  Sat., May 12, Brian Mansell, Green Valley Fertilizer Representative,  will be here to answer your questions on plant nutrition, fertilizing  programs, soil preparation and lawn care.  Bring /n your Ssmpl* Kf  ,    iw Soil Test (*fa  ^������leTaoDroxlmately 1 *eek)  QUALITY FARM & GARDEN SUPPLY  325 Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-7527  Come in & Browse  111*"* f  Safety concerns  on Ocean Avenue  Coast News, May 7,1990  13.  The increasing number of  can parking along Ocean Ave.  is causing Sechelt Municipal  District Council some concern  for the safety of children in the  area. Many people are parking  illegally during baseball games  at Hackett Park and Sechelt  Elementary School, leaving lit-  .   tie room for traffic.  Additionally,   council   has  ' concerns about safety hazards  created by the dropping off and  picking up of children just  . before .and after school. The  visibility is poor, Alderman  Joyce Kolibas pointed out at a  committee meeting, held May  3rd.  Various alternatives were  discussed, including bringing in  a towing company to enforce  the no parking regulations.  Alderman Bob Wilson  pointed out that the daytime  problem may be addressed  soon, when the school district is  required to come up with plans  for on-site parking for the  school. The discussion, he said,  "...is timely", and suggested  that engineer Derek Ashford  delay making specific recommendations until the school  district's intentions are made  clear.  V Meet The "J  > Vancouver ^  "'High Flyers J  ^        stunt kite  team at  DAVIS BAY BEACH  SUN.. MAY 13 - 1 PM  FOR INFORMATION  PASTIMES 885*9309  Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Dept.   presents   Mother's Day  Breakfast  Sunday, May 13th  9 am to 12 noon  Coopers Green Hall  Adults $3.7$  Children $2.50  Due to the lack of space, Sechelt council meetings are now being  held In the Rockwood Centre Annex where lack or direct  lighting makes reading difficult al limes. Alderman Bob Wilson  has come up with his own unique solution to the problem.  ���Penny Fuller photo  Sechelt Seniors  Seniors ignored  by Larry Grafton  Mother's Day Special  EVERYTHING!  jl*ta?/^~~    "  r/iwi)  ���' OFF /  NEW STORE HOURS  if-.; 9.30 ��� 5:30  Mon     Sal.  Some of you may remember  a task force that toured our province last year comprised  primarily of representatives  from government ministries  who visited 21 communities  throughout BC. To our annoyance the Sunshine Coast was  not included in those visits. The  task force was receiving submissions from various seniors and  interested organizations to compile a report on issues of concern to seniors.  On behalf of our branch our  then-president, Mike Timms,  asked me to submit a rough  draft of a presentation to be  made at the nearest Task Force  meeting, which was held in Burnaby. In due course the document was finalized and  presented to the Task Force, but  unfortunately, due to a time element at the meeting, our  representative was unable to  discuss the contents of the submission with the members.  This week the Task Force  report in all its splendor has arrived in the mail with  acknowledgement of our input.  OLYMPIC OIL STAIN  ���100% pure linseed oil to  strengthen, condition and  protect.  ���Faderesiataffl.  ��� Contains effective mildewcide.  ��� Semi-transparent or solid  colours.  OLYMPIC DECK STAIN  Hag. S29.99  Sale Price  Us�� Rebate  Final Cost s  Bxciiwve  formula.  formula.  ***       mm* ���Fomu^totamediateui  ����� Rabat*    '3*    oPi^w^&e*tedwood  ��� Final Coat   'Z3"    h#��$uU* natural pain  "   aiwteSttoi^ofwood.   ���  GIBSONS  SUPPLIES!  Saallie. IGajtaeet Oat*)  IS M - f P*  C'Seene     SacntN  They have amalgamated the  findings of the 21 meetings for  presentation to our BC government as criteria for assessing the  appropriateness of government  policies or programs to be  developed in the future.  The first section is entitled  "The Road To The Future"  and stresses the concerns of  seniors province-wide along the  following lines:  1. Preservation of the personal independence of seniors.  2. Foster informal helping  networks for seniors.  3. Favour community-based  services for seniors  4. Respect the productive  capacities of seniors  5. Ensure that seniors have  easy access to programs and services  6. Accommodate the needs of  seniors with "general" programs where appropriate  7. Provide for consultation  with seniors.  The second section of the  brochure deals with the immediate concerns of seniors  province-wide under the following headings: Health &  "Wellness, Financial ' Security,  Choice in housing, Transportation access, Personal security  and social and personal fulfillment.  The task force has recommended specific approaches  that government can take, as  circumstances permit, to address the identified concerns.  They take a positive and optimistic view of British Columbia's ability to create a better  age for seniors subject, of  course, to available funding,  but they also specify that minor  adjustments to certain programs may be implemented at  minimum cost.  KIDS  Nam Products  Jolly Jumper Food Mill  Washable Nursing Pads  Jolly Jumpers  Stroller Weather Shields  Crib Quilts  Trail Bay Centre Mall, Sechelt  885-5255  Calvin Klein Athletic  Bras are Back!  Remember Mom  with a Special Gift  Glass Hummingbirds  Jewellery  Pot Pourri & Sachets  Crystal Ornaments, Stemware  or Serving Pieces  Bath Salts. Fancy Soaps  Placemats & Napkins  Pictures or Picture Frames  for that Favourite Snapshot  Stationery  Cosmetic Bags  Towels  j  i.aaaai 14  Coast News, May 7,1990  DRUG AWARENESS WEEK  Why do we have Drug Awareness Week?  ���To heighten awareness of the personal and community consequences of alcohol and drug abuse.  ���To promote individual involvement and encourage people to  work together.  Symptoms of Alcoholism  Mcoholistn is characterized  by a number of symptoms  which, lor the most part, occur  in tt progressive sequence. Each  alcoholic has his or her unique  history, yet the path from occasional social drinking to late  stage alcoholism presents a  remarkably predictable pattern  of symptoms.  When reading the symptoms  listed below, there may be  several thai don't seem to apply  lo your drinking history or your  lamily member's. Likewise  there may be some symptoms  ih.it you see occurring in a dif-  fereni order, Look at the overall  pattern of symptoms before  deciding if they are relevant.  Ii takes ctwrage lo honestly  examine one's life. Take your  time, Ihe road to recovery  begins with acknowledging that  a problem exists.  hi the following list "he" has  he-en used interchangeably with  ���she" as alcoholism does not  discriminate on the basis of sex.  1. Increased "relief" drink-  Itig, Increasingly the person is  di 'liking for the expected effects  il alcohol: eg. relief from tendon or boredom.  2. Increased tolerance. For  example, lie now requires more  alcohol lo get the same "high".  .1. Blackouts. This is alcohol  induced amnesia, not passing  out. Here the individual may  not be able to recall what he  ..liel hi how lie got home.  4. Met'itkini! drinks. Hiding  bottles and privately mixing the  sireingci drinks for himself are  examples,  5. Urgency In get that first  think; uiilping drinks.  (i. feelings of guilt and/or  emli!irrii.vMtii'iii. Having heard  the concerns and complaints  from his lamily, he avoids  listening lo anything that calls  attention to ihe drinking  behaviour. He may also be em-  i'.iiiasscd as he is aware he is  drinking more often and getting  more intoxicated.  7. Preoccupation wilh alcohol. She is planning for more  drinking occasions. "Party"  means ill inking.  K. Loss of control. She does  not scent able to slop drinking  whin others do. She went to a  dinner  with  no  intention  of  drinking heavily and finds  herself drunk. A physical  dependence on alcohol may be  present in the steady drinker.  For the binge drinker, the compulsion to get drunk turns the  social drinking occasion into a  full bender.  9. Alibis or rationalizations  for drinking.  10. Extravagant behaviour.  To compensate for real or imagined shortcomings, he may  buy his wife flowers or the kids  may get extra spending money.  Meanwhile the rent may not be  paid and other bills may be accumulating.  11. Increased aggression and  irritability. As with the extravagant behaviour, it can be  unpredictable.  12. Periods of abstinence or  "going on Ihe wagon". He has  decided to quit drinking for a  while, perhaps to orove that he  really isn't alcoh jlic. This may  occur at a period o persistent  or deep remorse.  13. Change of drinking pal-  tern. For example, the rye  drinker vows to drink only  vodka.  14. Increased alcohol centred  behaviour. She hides her bottles, avoids her non-drinking  friends and loses interest in the  activities she used to enjoy.  15. Increased isolation. He is  drinking alone. Even in the pub,  he looks isolated.  16. Intense self pity.  "Telephonitis" may develop.  17. Geographic escape. Some  alcoholics change jobs or move  to another town in a vain attempt to escape the many problems that are building.  18. Unreasonable resentments. He finds flaws in  everything. He is very bitter and  blames everyone else for his  drinking.  19. Family breakdown  and/or problems on Ihe job.  The non-alcoholic spouse has  taken over duties that the  alcoholic can no longer be  trusted with, eg. banking,  childcare. Separation is now  seriously considered. The  deteriorating work performance  is leading to possible firing.  20. Deteriorating health. He  is eating and sleeping poorly.  Overall health is a problem. He  may now be willing to seek  medical help, but nol for his  alcoholism. He may also be  abusing other drugs.  21. Morning drinks. Tremors  may be present.  22. Lengthy intoxications.  Previously his benders may  have been from two to four  days. Now the benders may go  on for weeks and sometimes  months.  23. Obsession with drinking.  Securing supply and getting intoxicated is now the individual's  first priority even though there  is a decrease in pleasure. In  desperation, he may drink  anything if his usual alcoholic  beverages aren't available.  24. Lowering of standards.  Her dependency on alcohol is so  great she will beg, borrow, lie or  steal to protect her habit. Personal standards of hygiene and  attire are ignored. She now  drinks, and/or sleeps, with people who previously were  thought to be below her status.  25. Loss of tolerance. He  now shows signs of drunkenness  ,  after   drinking   amounts   of  alcohol significantly lower than  the amounts he used to drink.  26. Tremors. Previous tremors were temporarily controlled  by drinking alcohol. Now the  shakes are more pronounced  and alcohol gives little relief.  27. Indefinable fears. She has  indefinable or imagined fears.  She is simply afraid.  28. Insanity or death. This is  the end result of unchecked progressive alcoholism. Alcohol  related psychosis is caused by ,j  brain damage. Alcoholics are at  high risk for early death because  of disease (eg. cirrhosis, cancer)  and dangers inherent in their  lifestyle (eg. auto accidents,  violent crime, house fires and  suicide).  This progression of symptoms can be interrupted at  anytime by what we call a "moment of truth". Here the  alcoholic has reached a point  where the pain or guilt has finally sounded a personal alarm. He  no longer believes his phoney  denials. He admits he is  alcoholic and is willing to accept  help.  r  The Responsibility issues.  Prepared with the assistance of the AlcohoI'Dnif*  Education Service, the TRY TEST is an Informative  quiz designed to test your level of awareness of the  alaiht >l and Jniy problems in t uir st tciety.  PART 1 - DRUGS AND SOCIETY QUESTIONS  What Is the1 nieiM useil lend  nhuscd drug in Canada today?  WI) ti is the estimated  e sutiGinadianseach  year, in reduced labour  productivity, of alcohol  .)WOiiiilliimh)$950milliiin  l$l.8bilIlon  d)$2.5billion  Where tl us Hritish Columbia rank among Canada's  ten provinces In terms of alcohol consumption per  p 'ISein?  it)First b)Thirdc) Fifth d) Eighth  Wltar is the average age at which people lint drink!  a) I2b)14c)l6d)l8  What percentage of British "Columbia student!  ((iradcs8- I2)repeirtbcingdninltat least once  itiihcitist month!  a) 4% b)l2%c)24%d)36%  What percentage of British Columbia students  tt Ir.tdts H-12) tep in that their parents do nut know  how much they (the students) drink?  ii)8%h) 15% c) 29% d) 40%  . Ai eeli.it HoexJ alcohol level could a person's ability  rodrivcbe impaired?  n) .01 h),05 c) .08 d) 1.0  I.   In lliitish Columbia, how many traffic injuries per  yeeiraretitttibutcdtt)drinking and driving?  9. How much tlo yuu think it com British Columbians  to deal with the negative effects ol drinking in 1987.'  n) $400 million b)$800million  c)$l.6billion  d)$2billion  10. What percentage ufadult British Columbians have  experimented with cocaine!  a) 6% b) 12% c) 18% d) 24%  11. Whu percentage o) first time cocaine users go on to  use cocaine again?  a) 34% h) 56% c) 78% el) 100%  12. Winch tlmg tlo more British t a ilumbia students  (Grades 8.|2)smoke!  a) Tobacco b) Cannabis (marijuana and hashish)  I ). What percentage olCJrade 8 students have used  cannabis!  a)8%b)H%c)l8%d)2l%  14. What percentage erftir;ede 12 stuelvnts report having  used a li.illut in. tgcnlc drug (LSfi, PCP, magic mush-  nieims. mescaline)?  a)5%h)IO% c)l5%d)20%  15. What percenrage of British Gilumhia students  (Grades8- l2)repeirtedeisingprescriptionsetlati\'cs  (barbirunttes or trunciuilizcne) duringthe past year!  *  n)5%   b)IO%  c) 15% d)20%.-  !(  ���To provide a focus for community efforts to deal with alcohol  and drug problems.  ���To increase the awareness of the TRY program and its message  "The Responsibility is Yours".  What can you do to fight  abuse in your community?  , *��-, .- ���  ftwi  .*''*:  ���  ' wmwemifHaw*' isrmemm  ^3&Lm\Wig^ttfc^^��.<! ���������  Amm\ |&f~fe*flf pmrnM ,^^^^^3    ^Zta M  **M�� *Wr\m MffN^pi pWf W MM MfML 4H  "****���   9mtf*aaasm   ai^amwaWmMma^*9   t\m\f   wmW^a\m^ea\\\\\^'aJ  9MW . aamt^arn'mm W^Rp fMMW <  NMffttt tmmir Mw ftjt amaafft miAm* ta mmmMv i  ItffffffffffttAtfffffl tam  ^^^^J^^fJ affmmsaa'aaammtmumt tkmrn^ -*aY.>a^A*a*>  -^M afahmmX    ttrntrnttmrn   4aat\\\mm  ��W at* ahaj ��tar* mi cm to a mtetteutx  good may ta r*m ammramam ami/at  ��� A*RANttfmU>**^mm***art>  ja)atmmm\\s\   etjtSjffM  -fA^j^aA ���^mmm\\m^tm\mmi: SmmlmM : juaj^a^ajtMtfifjtfftatbajA  amt/mr     oamt pm of th*  WI ��� wan at aaaat <  n^iawttditwl  of MtaMctkn earn taaka i  Mt* to tUmiop  Understanding Alcoholic Denial  What is Alcoholic Denial?      .  Alcoholism presents a progression of remarkably predictable and almost universal  symptoms and behaviours.  Many of the symptoms revolve  around the concept of denial.  Much of the alcoholic's energy  is invested in denying the facts  and consequences of the  alcoholic's drinking.  As alcoholism progresses, the  alcoholic becomes more and  more preoccupied with drinking. Alcohol takes on a high  priority in life. The alcoholic  wants to protect the supply,  fight off any threats to drinking  and defend against the guilt and  pain that have been a struggle to  avoid. Friends and family may  have served to help cushion the  alcoholic from consequences of  drinking (eg. covering at work)  and this too serves to protect or  deny the alcoholism.  When we say an alcoholic is  "deep in denial" we do not  mean that the alcoholic has  simply been lying. Rather, an  alcoholic can evade, minimize,  obscure, distract and confuse  the facts of drinking in ways  that are so pervasive and  automatic as to suggest they  could not have all been acts of  premeditated deception. This is  not to excuse the alcoholic. And  indeed alcoholics do consciously  lie at times. The point is that the  concept of alcoholic denial  refers to the many ways  alcoholics avoid facing the  severity of the situation. Denial  is an essential part of  alcoholism. Denial allows the  progressive deterioration to  continue.  While alcoholics do not have  a monopoly on denial, they are  experts. The following are some  of the most common techniques  of denial.  1. Simple Denial. This is  straightforward lying. "No  (hie), I had nothing to drink,  Officer."  2. Ralionallzations/Excuses.  Blaming. One or more people  may be targets of blame. "If  only so and so wouldn't do such  and such, 1 wouldn't drink so  much."  Inlellectualization. Some  alcoholics have very elaborate  or well articulated reasons.  "I've read that alcohol dilates  the capillaries of the brain  allowing freer thought."  Minimizing. The alcoholic  admits drinking but not how  much. The car door that was  smashed "really only has a tiny  scratch."  Self-Pity. "I deserve a drink.  If you had gone through what 1  have, you would realize that  drinking is the least of my prob-  ems."  3. Distractions.  Comparisons. "Oh Yeah!  Well you drink too!" "If you  think I am bad, you should see  John, he drinks like a fish."  Humour. Some alcoholics  laugh it off and we often laugh  with them. It is hard to seriously  address a problem if we are  distracted by comedy.  Changing the topic. The  alcoholic may ask how you are,  or how the team played this  season, etc.  4. Smoke screens.  Hostility. The alcoholic may  respond to any discussion of  drinking with such anger and intimidation (physical or verbal)  that the confronter becomes  jumbled, scared and learns to  avoid that topic.   Please turn to page 15  Would your  kids risk their  lives before  theydrisk  cafl?  If your kids are more afraid of  getting grounded than of getting a ride  home with a drinking driver,  maybe it's time to talk.  The Responsibility is Yours.  'fe  1-800-663-1441  'Alcohol and Drug Programs Ministry ol Labour and Consumer Services L  Coast News, May 7,1990  15.  MAY 6- 13, 1990  SCHEDULE OF EVENTS  OPENING CEREMONY  Guest speakers include MLA Harold Long, Gibsons Mayor  Diane Strom, Regional District Chairperson Peggy Connor,  and Alcohol and Drug Regional Director Don Jarvis. Peter  Vandenbos of the BC Lions will also join us this day. Several  musicians are expected to show up and the winners of the  Elementary Art Contest will receive their prizes in a  ceremony to open Drug Awareness Week.  Location: Sunnycrest Mall, 12:30 PM, Sunday, May 6  CO-DEPENDENCY AND ENABLING  Sponsored by Howe Sound Pulp and Paper's Employee  Assistance Program. Mark Brunke will look at when helping  doesn't help. Family and friends are often at their wits' end  when trying to help someone who is chemically dependent.  Often people get stuck feeling that it is their responsibility to  get the person sober, and in the course of trying, they suffer  in terms of self-esteem, energy, money and love. This promises to be a very informative workshop, exploring ways to  lovingly detach.  Location: Marine Room, 7:30 PM, Tuesday, May 8.  ILLICIT STREET DRUGS  Sgt. Jim Simpson of the RCMP Drug Awareness Squad will  present 2 seminars. The first one will be to the high school  students at Elphinstone, the second one will be to professionals and concerned  individuals. Many drugs have changed over the years. This  workshop will deal with illegal street drugs, their  physiological and sociological effects.  Locations: Elphinstone Cafeteria, 1:15 PM and the Marine  Room, 7:30 PM. Both workshops are on Wednesday, May 9.  DECISION MAKING  In this workshop, Chris Wilson (sponsored by Finning Tractor) will speak to the Grade 8, 9, and 10 students of  Elphinstone on the topic of 'Positive Self Image'. When faced with difficult decisions a positive self image helps lead  students in the direction they want to go, hopefully resisting  peer pressure.  Location: Elphinstone Gymnasium, 1:15 PM  Wednesday, May 9.  FETAL ALCOHOL SYNDROME  Sharon Petzold, the Gibsons Public Health Nurse, will address the Grade 11 and 12 students of Elphinstone on the  damage that occurs to the fetus when alcohol is consumed  during pregnancy.  Location: Elphinstone Cafeteria, 1:15 PM Thursday, May 10.  PANEL DISCUSSION  Fred Ursel of Alcohol and Drug Regional Office, Margaret  Fahlman of Action: Alcohol and Drug Counselling Society,  Chris Juozaitis of Howe Sound Pharmacy and Patrick  Crawshaw of HSP&P Employee Assistance Program will be  interviewed by Elphinstone student Darian Seed. Areas expected to be covered include the physiological effects of  drugs, the sociological effects of drugs, work place initiatives, and community involvement with substance abuse.  Phone calls will be taken during the show.  Community Cable 11, 8:00 PM, Thursday, May 10  MULTIPLE DRUG USE, AGING & ALCOHOL  Liz Bristowe, a Psychoiogist and a senior will address the  Gibsons Choosing Wellness group on changing and aging.  This will be an exploration of how what we swallow affects  the quality of our lives, particularly as we grow older.  Location: Marine Room, 1:00 PM Friday, May 11  MALL DISPLAYS  Alateen, Alanon, Alcoholics Anonymous, Acoa, Action:  Alcohol and Drug Counselling, Community Services,  Breakaway, Mental Health, MSSH, Sunshine Coast Cancer  Society, MADD, SIB will all have representatives available to  assist you in any way they can with substance abuse that is  affecting your life.  Location: Sunnycrest Mall from 10:00 AM to  5:00 PM Saturday, May 12  FAMILY BUSH DANCE  The Gibsons Outreach (GO) program volunteers are hosting  a drug free family dance. Pop, rock, and folk music will be  played, with emphasis on large 'group' dances. Prizes for  best bush costume and spot dances. Tickets are available at  Gussy's in Sunnycrest Mall, Action: Alcohol and Drug  Counselling in Sechelt, or from Gibsons Outreach  volunteers.  Location: Elphinstone School Gymnasium, 7:00 PM  Saturday, May 12  MOTHER'S DAY BRUNCH AND JAMBOREE  Gussy's Deli is pleased to host a 10-12 item salad bar and a  5 item hot bar to titilate your taste buds. Live music will be  presented during and after the meal and it is hoped the  Sunshine Coast Square Dancers will be providing entertainment after the meal as well. A brief closing ceremony for  Drug Awareness Week will also occur after the meal. Cost  for this event is $9.95 per person, with children under 12  half price. By buying your tickets in advance, you can enter  mom's name in the draw 'Queen for a Day', supported by  the Sunnycrest Merchants. Tickets are available at Gussy's  in the mall, Action: Alcohol and Drug Counseling in  Sechelt, or the Gibsons Youth Worker.  Location: Sunnycrest Mall, 10:30 AM & 12:30 PM  Sunday, May 13  RCMP C.O.D.E. PROGRAM  The 'Chiefs on Drug Education' program designed by the  chiefs of major Canadian Police Forces in Canada to teach  young children about drugs, decisions and substance abuse.  Location: Elementary Schools Throughout the Week  GIBSONS COUNTERATTACK  CounterAttack roadblocks will be set up to catch drinking  drivers.  Location: Surprize!!!  ELEMENTARY ART CONTEST  The Grade 6 & 7's of the four elementary schools that 'feed'  Elphinstone are participating in an art contest. The themes of  the art should be on educating the public about substance  abuse.  Location: Sunnycrest Mall, on display throughout  the week.  Understanding Alcoholic Denial  Continued from page 14  Playing Dumb. Here the  alcoholic plays out a tedious  series of questions and bland  responses. The confronter may  give up, thinking, "Oh well, he  doesn't even know what I am  talking about".  "MM. This is one of the most  tiring techniques. The alcoholic  will ask for times, dates, locations, collaborating witnesses,  etc. The alcoholic will try to  turn a simple confrontation into  a legal trial of evidence.  5. Compliance.  Agreeing. Alcoholics may  agree with everything you say  just to shut you up. Inside they  may mutter to themselves and  carry on drinking.  Empty Promises. Recovery  does not rely on promises, it is  built on commitment.  On the Wagon. The alcoholic  may agree to stay dry for a fixed  period of time to prove a point  or cite previous dry periods as  proof there is no problem.  How should I respond to  these forms of denial?  Here are some rules of  thumb, if you want to give  someone feedback about their  drinking, keep it simple. State  the facts, avoid any judgmental  words or attitudes and do not  get drawn into argument. If you  feel intimidated by the alcoholic  (eg. they are hostile) you can  preface any comments with a  polite, "Would you like to hear  what I see happening..could  you hear me out?"  That is no guarantee the  alcoholic wouldn't blow up, but  it helps to get the alcoholic to  own some responsibility for  dialogue. Stay on topic. Do not  get pulled into distractions. The  alcoholic will likely feel very  defensive and may act as though  you are putting the alcoholic  down. Again, if you state your  observations in a factual, yet  caring way, it will help the  alcoholic to see that the drink-''  ing not the personality is the  topic.  Avoid the word alcoholism.  People still have tunnel vision  and overreact to the word.  Where you may end up using  the word, don't push it at the  start.  Is It possible for someone to  be alcoholic and not have any  denial?  Yes, this is possible, but not  probable. There are alcoholics  who are quite up front about  their drinking. They seem to be  realistic about the consequences  of their drinking yet declare that  they have no desire to quit. This  type of alcoholic is rare. Often  this is a compliant alcoholic  who is trying to fool himsfclf  and the world that he has owned up to reality, made his choice  to drink and therefore it is okay  to deteriorate with eyes open.  Cynicism can be seen as a  form of denial. This is different  from pessimism, as the cynical  alcoholic outright rejects any  point or reason for change.  Recovery begins when the  alcoholic has a moment of truth  and at least cares. When the  alcoholic's denial system collapses there is a renewed sense  of possibility. The alcoholic can  then make a commitment, rather than an empty promise, to  sobriety. By not getting pulled  into the alcoholic's system of  denial we are helping the  alcoholic towards recovery.  GIBSONS    ,  (jQ   OUTREACH  FAMILY  DANCE  ROCK    -POP     -     POLK  SAT-MAY-12 m  7f>m-1lprru  I ELPHINSTONE -G^MNASl U M   |  FOR   bEST  BUSH  COSTUME '  ^TICKETS AVAILABLE- AT: foflST NEWS ftigftNg/  '^-  AtVOti tOtttTf OFFICE SECHEIJ ffVtihle) t> Initios Srehtti  ^^      QvssYb��� Svnnyertsi Mall.  95% of armed robberies are  triggered by booze and drugs.  'W ajtoMirtftugrwam  Ifnstii ol Utxx ml Comki-i Swam  fhtHemelM lya" Hanson l*met��  DRUG v AWARENESS V WEEK  PART 1 ��� MUGS AND SOCIETY  ANSWERS  Ityau correctly answer:  12 eir more ifucstieens, you are very well inlonneel.  6 or mote?, ye hi show an average awareness i >f dnig use in  OUT society.  5 or lets, ye hi atv blissfully unaware and we hope you've  learned something.  1. Alcohol. It's ntit surprising that the nee est readily avail-  able and me��t serially acceptable dntg is alsei the me est  abeesed.  2. D.AIceeheilabuseceestsQin)tdians$2.5billitmin  reduced lahexir ptesjetctivity. The Weefkers'  Gempensatiein Btiard (WCB) estimates that 17% iifthe  British Oelumbia weifle force whee cemsume alceihtil aa*  in danger of developing a dependency, G imputed tee the  nttn-abuser, rhe typical abuser is V8 times metre likely rei  miss wtirle. up tt) 5 times tneire likely tee file a WCB claim,  and ) times tne tie likely tn incur sick benefit costs.  V   A. British Gilumhians have the highest ctensumptitm nf  absolute alcesheilprir capita -9.05 littes per year cum-  pared to the Gtnitdiimaverageeif 7.79 litres and the  American average tif 7.95 litres. British Gelumhia has a  higher alee the el ceenseitnptiem per capita than 40 U.S.  states.  4. A. The average age at which peeeplc first drink is 12.  This means that alcteheilism has the potential tudeveleep  at an early age. It is estimated that 521,000 British  Gilumhians risk health damage due tn excessive  drinking.  5. C. Approximately 24% atadeelesccnt students rcpem  being dtunk in the past month. 60*) surveyed  used alceJieil in the past 4 weeks; 1 in 5 reported weekly  UK. (Note: Study did not include teenager, net lemger In  the public educatkm system.)  6. C. Appftiximiitcly 29% eifstudents repent their parents  deinett know how much they (the steedents) drink.  Approximately 40% eif atkilcscent students claim let  have been ten a drinking spree at least emce in their lives.  Almem 75% of students claim tee drink at panics when  adults ate not present and 26.6% claim lodrink in carstir  while driving around at night.  7. AAilittkas.OI.EvenltewkvcbeifalciiKilceinsuieip.  teon can affect a petsem's driving skills. The atreount  required variesaccta-dlngtti NxJy weight, fat level,  Niom.ieIi contents, etc. It is illegal to drive wink' Inv  paired and one can be charged with impainne-nt even  with a low Mi ml alcohol level. (Note': Itnpaintient can  alsei oeciir with many dnigs such as antihistamines, ctilil  treatments and tranquilizers.)  8. D. Over 7,000 traffic injuries are attributed to drinking  andilming. At least 50%eif'heespitalemergency .kllllls-  stems are alceeheil-related. In 1986-87, some $ 166.4  million eir 10% of the Ministry of Health's budget wits  spent ten aleeieSol-relateel health care in hnn.li  Columbia.) Alcohol may he said tee take the lives of over  18,000 Canadians each year - the equivalent of it 747 ait  craft crashing every 8 days.)  9. D. AccordingtoaVanctniverhealth siuelyestimate, the  ctest tti British Gilumhians each year teeeleal with the  negative effects eifalcohol use is over $2 billte mot ap-  proximately 5 times what is earned thte High liqeii if sales  10. B.Justunderl2%evfadulttVitishGilunibiansh.iveuscsl  Cocaine at least once, The average ener profile is male,  20-40 years of age, with middle tee high range ince me.  Gecaine use, whethet snorted, smoked or iti|ee ted. i>on  the rise. Also, "Crack Gicaine" with us instant and  intense high, is expected tee have a dramatic Impact e in  usage statistics within the province.  11. C.Appftiximately78,Kiieffifsttlfncciicaineusefswillbe  drawn to use the drug again.  12. B. Thiny percent of the students surveyed used cannabis  inthei^tl2fneinths(l9,3%inthepu5ttneinth)iimly  28.5%e>fstudmBclaii�����jte)havesir��>kcdttef\tcciiin  the same 12 month period.  13. RNt^yl}%eifOfi!de 8 stents rcpem canaihis e��e  in the last 12fwmths.Teiefy,i��raialitthasattesirc  powerful effect em both the heidy and the brain because ii  contains many metre times the amount of the active  agent tetrahydnscannablneel (THC) than In the past  14. D.AKsut20%tef(5fadel2sf<jeierstjti>pemheellucine>-  (Jsjmtctiacinther��v^t��.Oifeaidl,l4.2%i��<iideilc'scents  claim tee have used hallucieeeyem  15. C.Juste>wl5%eeflhefldeiltjcenilesutveyisJitsed  barbiturates or tranquilttcrs, with slightly htghet female  use than male.  are pleased to present  MOTHER'S DAY  UNCH & JAMBOREE  '���"���'���'���   ;a"'  ��� -��������� ������   ������   ���������--������������"  Date: Sunday. May 13  Sittings: 10:30 am & 12:00 noon  Location: Sunnycrest Mall  Cost: $9.95 per person 16.  Coast News, May 7,1990  Madeira Park Elementary School kids pitch in to clean up their  wee share of Mather Earth. -Ann Cook photo  Halfmoon B.iy H.'.ppen.iHjs  Open house at school  for adults.  A reminder from the fire  department that burning permits are now required and are  available by calling the fire  department's non-emergency  number, 885-5712. For general  burning of garden material the  cost is $2 and for major lot  clearing it's $5. No permit is  necessary for covered containers.  LOOKIN' GOOD  Cooper's Green is a busy  place already, and despite that,  it is looking really nice and  cared for. This is thanks to  caretakers Don and Joan Martin who have been working  away at clearing brush and cutting a nice little trail alongside  the lagoon as well as keeping the  washrooms attended to. Thanks  to these good folks and to the  Are hall guys who painted the  hall.  FLY A KITE  After you have enjoyed the  pancake breakfast at Cooper's  Green why not make a day of it  and head out to Davis Bay for  the afternoon where there will  be some exciting kite flying  demonstrations.  Maybe you saw the High  Flyers Ray Bethell and Rob  Riley together with a young kite  flyer doing some fantastic team  kite flying on TV recently.  That's the group who will be  there with 20 hand-made kites.  It should be well worth a visit  at 1 pm on Sunday May 13.  Lee and Leigh of Pastimes  are responsible for getting these  people to come over here.  Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Parents of children who may  be thinking about registering  their little three and four years  old at Halfmoon Bay Preschool are invited to attend an  open house on Thursday, May  17. The location is behind the  new Halfmoon Bay School and  refreshments will be served.  Those with 3 year olds should  go between between 9:30 and 11  am and the 4 year olds from  12:30 until 2 pm.  For further information call  Jane at 885-3330.  MAKE A DATE  Be sure to mark Wednesday,  May 30 on your social calendar  as this is the day of a very  special Spring Lunch at  Welcome Beach Community  Hall. The lunch is an annual  event which always draws a  good crowd of members and  friends, but there will be  something special happening at  this one. There will be more information later.  MOTHER'S DAY  Once again the Halfmoon  Bay Volunteer Fire Department  fellows will be cooking up a  storm on Mother's Day, Sunday May 13. There will be the  usual great pancake breakfast  and everyone will be welcome to  come along and enjoy a really  good feed, as well as the enjoyment of meeting and chatting  with friends and neighbours on  beautiful Cooper's Green.  Breakfast wflTstart at 9 am  and continue until about noon,  price is $2.50 for kids and $3.75  New music locally  Cymbali, a New Music  ensemble from Vancouver performing a curious blend of new  music for both acoustic and  electronic instruments influenced by Indonesian Gamelan  music amongst others, is  presenting two performances on  the Sunshine Coast.  The first performance will be  held at the Pender Harbour  Music School in Madeira Park  on Friday May 11, at 8 pm. On  Saturday, May 12, at 8 pm,  Cymbali will perform at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt.  Advance tickets for Cymbali  are available in Madeira Park  from The Paper Mill and Miss  Sunny's and for the Sechelt performance at Coast Books in  Gibsons, Seaview Market in  Roberts Creek and Talewind  Books and Books V Stuff in  Sechelt. Tickets are also  available at the door the nights  of the performances.  Assorted  Women's Cotton $1099  Slacks & lean*        * V  Women's Bathing Suits Zw /O  OFF  25%  OFF  50%  OFF  Pender discusses  clinic expansion  Approximately 70 people  turned out to an information  meeting held on Sunday, April  29 to discuss the proposed  $250,000 expansion of the  Pender Harbour Medical  Clinic.  The meeting was informed by  Chairman Billy Griffith that,  although the expansion is still in  the conceptual stage, the Pender  Harbour and District Health  Society (PHDHS) has already  received $15,000 in private  donations.  MLA Harold Long confirmed that the PHDHS is eligible to  apply for an $80,000 'GO BC'  grant which Long promised to  'dog through'.  The departure of dentist Dr.  Kingsbury was discussed briefly  and Griffith assured the  meeting that no one wanted Dr.  Kingsbury to go but differences  about how the dental wing of  the clinic should operate were  not resolvable.  The discussion of clinic expansion foresaw private and  corporate donations of  $100,000 with the outstanding  balance of perhaps $150,000 going to referendum. The meeting  was told that taxes on a  $100,000 home would go up $15  the first year and $9 per year for  an additional II years to  finance the expansion.  A plaque will be erected with  the names of all individuals who  make charitable donations to  the expansion project. The list  will include the names of two  youngsters, aged five and six  years, who have already jointly  contributed $5 to the cause.  __    Wtm'ie itamtmd'ie u  __  aAUUe**'*, ��ay 't^mOon  at EXTRAS on  SATURDAY, May 12  Outdoor tables with many  unique handcrafted items  ��� or ���  Make your own gift from  our great selection of beads.  A Free Rose with every  purchase over $20.  We will also be serving  Coffee and Homemade Cake. y,"  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2661  Drop off your  COAST NffWti  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results!  ��     *     %     a     *  ONEIDA  5-Piece  Place  Setting  SALE  Also...Save on 2-Pc. Complete Sets!  Right now is the best time to purchase  your beautiful Oneida Sllverplate or 18/8  Stainless flatware. Whether for a wedding  gift or as a gift to yourself or family,  there's a good feeling of owning a new set  of Oneida.  5 Piece Place Setting includes: Salad Fork,  Dinner Fork, Dinner Knife, Dessert/Soup  Spoon, Teaspoon.  SALE ENDS MAY 31,1990  ONEIDA SALE ONEIDA SALE ONEICaSALE ONEICASALE ONEIDA  FULL LIFETIME  WARRANTY ���  MADE IN CANADA ���  DISHWASHER SAFE  (KITCHEN  GflRMVflL  atrnJEM  885-3611  5714 Cowrie St.,  Sechelt  SALE oneieaSALE oneicaSALE oneicaSALEoneicaSALE Coast News, May 7,1990  17.  Pender Patter  1  Lake logging protest supported  BC Tel Is doing their part to help beautify Madeira Park.  ���Am Cook photo  Egmont  News  No smorgasbord  by Ann Cook, 883-9911  So sorry, due to community  renovations our May  smorgasbord was cancelled. We  promise to make it up by having  a full calendar of community  happenings as soon as the hall  work is completed. Keep Saturday, June 9 as Egmont Day  Get-To-Oether celebration.  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  The Emergency Social Services Committee is a group of  volunteers dedicated to helping  people in the event of an  emergency. The group has been  looking for volunteers  throughout the Sunshine Coast  and has come up short in our  area.  If you would like to volunteer  a minimal amount of time to  help your community in the  event of an emergency you are  asked to please contact Nancy  Baker at 885-5881 or Kate  Paterson 883-9419.  WEDNESDAY CLINIC  Wednesday, May 9 at 2:30  pm is Clinic day in Egmont.  The nurse will be coming to  check and advise us on medical  problems we may have.  COAST NEWS  Did you know lhat you can  view local photos that you see in  the Coast News at the Paper  Mill in Madeira Park.  You can also order prints  Special  hobbylock 796  NEW Willi dilleionlial leod  H  11    1  Come //) Today.  Trail Bay .,.,-  ,- , -  >a     ee KHl-1 I .1  Ma  made in Ave by seven or eight  by 10 sizes.  LOCAL NEWS  So-long to Stephan who is  away tagging bears in a valley  near Prince Rupert.  Welcome to Egmont, Cheryl.  I am sure you will enjoy having  Moccasin Valley all to yourself.  Rena Sheppard is gainfully  employed at Egmont Marina  and Gay Graham at Bathgate's  Marina.  Shirley Hall is opening the  library on Wednesday mornings.  THUMP ON THE HEAD  A thump on the head to the  idgit who stole Tom Patterson's  regulator and dive knife from  the site at Vanguard Bay.  PAT ON THE BACK  A pat and a thank you to all  the folks who are dropping off  refundable cans and bottles at  the rnfnmunity hall.  hy Myrtle Winchester, 883-9099  The Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce  will support the South Pender  Harbour and District Waterworks District in their protest  over the current and future logging at the McNeil Lake (better  known as Haslam Lake) watershed.  Although some interesting  questions about the future of  Kleindale as a commercial area  were raised at last week's public  hearing on the rezoning of Bill  Clayton's property at the corner  of Dubois Road and Highway  101 for Ab Haddock to run his  business there, only two property owners in the area voiced objection.  Loggers aren't too popular in  the Age of Environmentalist!!,  but the Jackson Division of International Forest Products  donated a quantity of partially-  milled yellow cedar from their  Chapman Creek site to Pender  Harbour Senior Secondary,  which will allow students to  build bigger and better projects.  SPRING BAZAAR  An invitation to the Pender  Harbour Community Club's  annual Spring Bazaar, on Saturday May 12 at 2 pm, from  Muriel Camron:  "There will be sewing, baby  wear, children's sweaters, gift  items, home baking, mystery  parcels, white elephants, a plant  shop and raffles.  "The bazaar gives everyone  an opportunity to help. Donations to any booth will be appreciated. The Community Hall  is always there when needed for  the many activities in this community. The more help is provided, the more can be done."  For more information call  Muriel, 883-2609, Ruth Kobus,  883-9603, or Chrys Sample,  883-9469.  LEGION NEWS  This weekend the Pender  Harbour Legion will feature  Jim Dougan of Texada Island,  who is a one-man band and a  comedian. There are also  rumours of a doubles pool tournament coming up soon.  HONOURS AWARDED     vat,industry issues to commercial  The following Pender Har-    fishing.  bour music students were  awarded honours for top marks  at the 17th Annual Sunshine  Coast Music Festival held April  23 to 25.  Competitor's Choice: Junior,  Modern, Melissah Charboneau;  Intermediate, Classical,  Heather Mackay; Intermediate,  Modern, Aleezah Charboneau;  Older Beginners, Modern,  Kristina Reagh.  Aleezah Charboneau won the  intermediate 20th Century  award and Klisala Harrison  won both the Senior Classical  Strings award and the Pender  Harbour School of Music  trophy.  Aleezah Charboneau was  awarded the Joyce Roots Intermediate Piano Scholarship  and Klisala Harrison was  awarded the Sunshine Coast Instrumental Scholarship.  WILD SALMON/  CLEAN WATER  A benefit concert featuring  folksinger Holly Arntzen and a  panel discussion to raise  awareness about West Coast  Fishery issues, will be held at the  Madeira Park Community Hall  on May 13 at 8 pm.  Arntzen, called "Vancouver's best-known folk/rock environmental artist," is one of  the founders of the Artist  Response Team and will appear  with David Sinclair, who has  recorded with Rita McNeil,  Valdy and Gary Fjellgard. They  will perform songs about  fishing culture and related  issues.  A special musical guest will  appeal, along with local musicians and speakers including a  representative from the United  Fishermen and eMlied Workers  Union, who are sponsoring the  Wild Salmon/Clean Water  Tour with the BC Liberal Party.  The tour will travel to commercial fishing communities  from Bella Coola to Victoria,  and speakers in Pender Harbour include BC Liberal leader  Gordon Wilson, a spokesperson  appointed by Tom Paul who  will provide some Native  wisdom and perspective, and an  environmentalist who will relate  Tickets, $10 each, are  available at the door and the  Pender Harbour Paper Mill.  Holly Arntzen, the press release  says, "...is classically trained,  but has a voice that can take the  side of your face off."  THINGS TO DO  ...at the Paper Mill:  1. Get your ticket for the Holly  Arntzen concern on May 13.  2. Fill our a registration form  for the May Day Dog Show on  May 19.  THE PENDER HARBOUR HEALTH CLINIC  is raising funds lor an expansion  to better serve our community.  CAN YOU HELP?  Sand your tat-dediittible donation lo:  Box 220.  Madena Park. B C  VON 2H0  The Pender Harbour Legion  KITCHEN  Is Open From 11 am to  2 pm and 5 pm to 8 pm/  Children are welcome t  lor moili in \  tlw adjoining hill  Of  We also cater banquets, weddings, etc.  ��lX0M ����*��*  .l'"��H  CENTRE HARDWARE  ,     YOUR LOTTO STORE  * * yK   fl   90'eacti        > ���������� ��       V"        'tits'  VAA///  Madeira  Park  Shopping  Centre  883-9914  I  ���XPR���5S  -V,   '10"  ''till  SERVING  PENDER  HARBOUR &  EGMONT  QS-tO ��������������*���������**-$  %    Thank you,,,  J%    to the people of Pender Harb  I   jHarbour  who supported me at the public hearing.  Times like this it feels good to be a local.  Ab Haddock  g^%*M*%f��**��<*��**-*m��%MV^t  1  i  SHOPPING  BEAVER ISLAND  GROCERY ft CAPE  883-8108  Breakfasts ��� Lunch Specials  Pizzas ��� Subs ��� Movie Rentals  883-9551  Building  Supplies  HOME/.1U  BUILDING CENTRE  Tom Toolery Ltd.  Sales, Services & Rentals  883-9114  CURBS HARDWARE  hardware  housewares  tackle  paint  883-9914N  AUTOMOTIVE  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24 HOUR TOWING  883-2392  Til* SwMhlnc  com r mm  In Pender Harbour Centre  883-9099  MISCELLANEOUS  SERY  ��"tUie'o RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  FOODLINER  "Check our Flyer"  uxenmar [Draperies  t NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  �� VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  K  AIR  883-2456  Like  YOUR NAME .ffljft,  Herel ^)/  Th* SttMhlnc  mnmw  in Pendeer Hjrhour Centre'  Mon-Fti, 883-90')')  ICBC  LIFE  MARINE  COMMERCIAL  HOMEOWNERS  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  PENDER HARBOUR  COIF COURSE  Visitors Wi'leeime'  '/t M. North of Garden Boy Rd.  Hwy. 101 883-9541  ftoyil Cinidlin Legion - Brined tt?  Jfc      PENDER HARBOUR  ~ LEGION  M  MARINA ea.  PHARMACY  M  883-2888  Oik Tree Market  Open 7 days a week  10 am ��� 8 pm  MoAn .Krnty ll  Marina *  tOMl SHOPflNt,  rDayiaWMK  Alt Cffwron Products  883-2253  *��6       PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  like  /((p.   YOUR NAME  'w Here!  Tt�� leaeuteleH  COMfllff  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. ��� fti 883-9  Roofing  883-9303  nlemdoie  COMFLETE Mil  GARDEN It U  CENTHE  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK   9:30 am   6:00 pm 883-9183  Tar I Graiel. Shahai. Shlnglai.  Tlaeol fteefa. Torch On. Duroleft  Peninsula Power &  Cable Ltd.  High & Uim Volteifte Pnwrr linn  Outdoor Sub-St.ilmm  883-2218  Pender Harbour  Realty ltd.  883-9525  fax: 883-9524  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  PROFESSIONAL  SERVICES  Like .   YOUR NAME .  Herel  TIM  CMffflVI  in Pentlet Harbour Centte  Mon. ��� fri, 801.9099  ���TYPING  ���WORD PROCESSING  ���ACCOUNTING  ���FAX SERVICE  ���PHOTOCOPYING  ���ANSWERING SERVICE  CONTRACTORS  883-9046  eahorse  (instruction  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck'  Setvice  883-2747 or 883-2730  Ray Hansen Trucking  1 Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  MOBILE HOMES  New and Used - Instant Housing  883-9338 or 580-4321 (call collect)  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  MARINE    SERVICES  HARBOUR BOAT TOPS  883-2929  Tops, Tarps & Covers  Upholstery & Repairs  Located at Headwater Marina  *     Pub. WMLfi-frnnl  Madeira Marina  883-2266  <P'  fine  YOUR NAME  Hm>!  Ttea teteeahlM  tiQASfflVf  in Pender Harbour Centre  Mon. ��� Tti.  8111-909^  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  Professional Landlord  Services  Dave Howell 883-2969  Garden Bay  Hotel  Pub, Waterfront Restaurant. Monrafle. Air  Charters. Flshlnd UreferMtea, Bike RenuiLR  883-8674 Pub  883-991* Reitiurint  DMttffton _lh(2  Opm tl e pan /^'JZ  CotiM Shop  OpMlltl  ���:Gal|ery  At tree) Paeeettet Harbour Holal  Brian Scnaeler. Mgr. 883-2425  PtnoVr Harbour  ftntaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  HEADWATER MARINA ltd  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing,  & Year-Round Moorage *""***"��"**"*"*"**"��"*"'"*'"'*"'"**r"*"^"***"'"'T7  .T.W.r.m.W.f  18.  Coast News, May 7,1990  Job search difficulties  by Caryl Worden  Finding a job can be difficult,  even with post-secondary training and years of work experience as a back up. For those  with a mental handicap, learning disability, language barrier  or a lifetime of hardships, getting employment can be a distant dream.  But those people now have an  opportunity locally to get training and work experience  through a program offered by  the Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society  (SCEDS). The 40-week Vocational Training Program  teaches basic life skills such as  grooming, communication,  time management, and all the  do's and don'ts of job searching  from preparing a resume to  handling an interview. In the  program's second phase, participants choose one of three  work training areas - landscape  maintenance, housekeeping or  food services - which includes  both classroom and hands-on  learning. In the final section,  students get 12 weeks of job  placement.  This is geared for people who  face significant barriers to  employment," explained program manager Carol Gregson.  The need for such a program  was identified two years ago by  the Sunshine Coast Association  for the Handicapped (SCAH).  A proposal to Capilano College  got the ball rolling and additional funding has come  through Canada Employment.  Previously such training was  only available on the Lower  Mainland which made it unattainable for many SCAH  clients. "Having to deal with  schedules, ferries and the stress  of going off coast is difficult for  most of us, and unmanageable  for those people who needed  this training," said Gregson. Of  the 25 similar projects in the  Lower Mainland, the Sunshine  Coast program is the first rural  one.  Gregson, who was hired in  November to implement the  program locally, has worked extensively in vocational training  including a government program in the recreational field  with the Inuit of the Northwest  Territories.  The first program class has  nine participants. Four  being trained in landscape  maintenance which includes  learning the basics of lawn and  garden care with on-the-job experience at places such as  Rockwood Gardens, Milore  Nursery and the Kirkland Centre.  The housekeeping program  includes training in health care  institutions as well as in the  hospitality industry. The five  women in the current session  have worked at St. Mary's  Hospital, the Kirkland Centre,  and Rockwood.  Gregson said that at least 36  other potential participants  have been identified for the program, but that each session is  limited to 12 students. "The  program is strictly geared to the  individual," Gregson explained.  "Each student learns at a dif-  Nanoose Bay  submarine  NUKES OR NO NUKES?  Thursday night the Los  Angeles Class Submarine, the  "La Jolla", arrived at Nanoose  Bay and shortly after was  visited by Nanoose Conversion  Campaign representatives who  approached the sub by rubber  dinghy and said something to  the effect of, "Either tell us  you're not carrying nuclear  weapons or go away."  The submarine personnel remained silent, but a security  team soon showed up to chase  away the dinghy and its crew.  The assumption is that the La  Jolla is carrying Tomahawk  nuclear cruise missies.  ferent rate, that's why it's important to properly match an  employer with a trainee."  Prior to job placements,  employers are given a workshop  on working with the special  needs students and Gregson said  that community response has  been supportive.  "This really is a community  based program," she said.  "Not only regarding the placement, but also in the training."  "Because of the tourism industry here on the Coast,  housekeeping and food services  were identified as good areas to  provide employment," Gregson  said. "And the retirement community here makes landscaping  an appropriate area."  She explained that each year  the project will be evaluated,  with the possibility of adding  new training areas. An advisory  board is being formed, to be  made   up   of  representatives  from education, special needs  groups, government and local  business.  Anyone interested in finding  out student eligibility requirements, or employers in  terested in the job training and  placement should contact Carol  Gregson at SunCoast Vocational Program, 885-2308 or  drop in to the offices at 5674  Teredo Street in Sechelt.  Rent A MOtOrhome  This Summer or Fall  Also, we have new and used Motorhomes for sale  SPECIAL! New 9' Fibteglass True le Campets on Sale   *9495  Phone: 886-9025   ()i  886-8481  Ann Lynn's  Mother's Day  Bouquet Special  $  22  50  Cash and Carry - Local Orders Only  Delivered anywhere on the Sunshine Coast  for an Additional Delivery Charge  Available Only at:  Ann Lynn Flowers  5654 Dolphin Street, Sechelt  885-9455  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  A  Matfkf'tUwSlHis.  Your Septic Tank  Will need Pumping  a) Just before a  relative's visit.  b) During a long  weekend.  c) After you've  had the rugs  cleaned.  HMefk'tM  B P|"��P �� now.  Bonniebrook  '"dustr/ei  (ask for "Murphy")  .  ���HMkYMMH mmwe-w**  ���PP  ^  mmm  mm  Coast News, May 7,1990  19.  l  The Sunshine  Second Section  The Inter-school track meet held at Chatelech on April 24 aaw bodies flying through the air at amaz-  lag heights and speeds. -Ruth Forrester photo  SCRD proposes  Property taxes to  support the arts  by Rose Nicholson  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) has given first  and second reading to a by-law  that would authorize the district  tti raise money by taxation on  property for the support of the  -atjs.i  Recent changes in provincial  legislation that severely limits  the grants-in-aid program has  cut off funding from that  source.  "We used to be able to count  on up to about $9000 a year  from that source," explained  Director Wilson'. "We are'inow '  The Gift of Music  Is a Gift for Life!  Continuing Education Is offering a  Carillon Music Program  For 4 and 5 year olds and 6 and 7 year olds.  Starting September 1990  Call 886-4949 or 885-2991  for Information  looking for authorization to  raise up to $25,000. It will not  come into effect till the next  taxation year and it will not  always necessarily be the full  amount. That represents about  $1 per person on the whole  Coast, and the increase in individual taxes will be something  like dimes and quarters. But it  will make a big difference to the  individual artists in terms of  enabling them to do what they  do."  Wilson went on to explain  that the money would be controlled by the regional district,  with arts groups submitting  their budgets for the board's approval.  "It's not just a blank cheque  for individual artists," he said.  "The e\rts Liaison Committee  will be making recommendation  for expenditures to the Finance  Committee of the regional  district. It's a function of the  SCRD and will require full  board approval."  t m  \0rani OpenfogJ  Sat., May 12  We would like you to come and join us for coffee and  donuts and to meet the new owners, Gerald and Rose  Martin along with our regular staff and new licensed  mechanic, Gordie Bachen.  We have taken over the Shell station since December  t of 1989. Thank you to all the old and new customers.  e look forward to serving you.  MARTIN'S SHELU  11557 School Road, & Gower Pt.|  ���886-2572  f  Calls on federal government  SCRD calls again for  nuclear-free Sound  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has called upon the  federal government to declare  Nanoose Bay and Georgia Strait  a nuclear weapons free zone and  to establish a nuclear emergency  plan to protect Sunshine Coast  residents.  The unanimous resolution  comes after visits to Nanoose by  two US nuclear submarines in  February and a resulting petition to the district organized by  the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee.  The resolution notes that an  accident or fire aboard a  nuclear-powered or nuclear  armed vessel at Nanoose Bay  'could threaten the lives and  health of thousands' on the  Sunshine Coast and 'cost  billions of dollars for which  there is no legal liability'.  It states that until nuclear  reactors and weapons are banned from BC, the federal government should 'establish a nuclear  emergency plan in co-operation  with the...district's Provincial  Emergency Program which will  include a radiation monitoring  system for the safety and well-  being of all Sunshine Coast  residents'.  This is the second local  government body that has  recently called for federal cooperation in emergency planning at Nanoose. Last October,  Parksville council asked the  Department of National  Defence for its emergency plan,  but has so far had no response.  Nanoose Conversion Campaign (NCC) spokesperson  Laurie MacBride noted that the  long-awaited emergency plan,  which Commander Dan McVi-  car pledged last December to  make public "in the New  Year", is still not forthcoming.  "First they said 'a couple of  months', then 'June', and now  they're talking about 'maybe'  releasing it in the fall", said  MacBride. "But even if they do,  it won't include local residents,  the plan will only cover  CFMETR personnel and will  end at the base gates."  NCC is pleased with the Sunshine Coast resolution and is  calling on the regional district of  Nanaimo to take a similar initiative.  "Local residents are at risk  each time a nuclear vessel comes  to Nanoose," said MacBride.  According to information  released by Greenpeace, at least  17 nuclear vessels that have  been at Nanoose have had accidents elsewhere. MacBride  said that while emergency planning is needed, it's not a real  answer.  "We must prevent accidents  altogether by banning these  vessels form our waters," she  said, adding that "Local  governments will need to lead  the way - it's obvious Ihe federal  government is not about to  act."  (Elaljolm furniture  $c interiors  Mother's Day Special  Sectional or Chesterfield & Love Seat  %  Price  ' Mother's Day Gilt  Mg. 11,895  $94700  $30 PM. (0.A.C.I  *  (ftlal|0lm 3farniture  & Sntertnra  Cowrie St., Sechell      085-37 13 oucisi mows. May (, iwu  LEISURE  King of Safecrackers  Dubious Fame  by Peter Trowtr  Jackie Allen and Coasl Fitness invite health-minded people to  dance for run and fitness evenings at Ihe Gibsons Elementary  School gymnasium. ���Ml Carpenler photo  26" Console  63 em (26") Diagonal  Console TV  155 Channel, 21 Function  Remote Control, On- Screen  Display, Programmable Channel Scan/Auto Channel Scan,  Rapid Tune, Sleep Timer/On  Timer, SAW Filter, Comb Filter,  Colour Pilot, A/V In.  S799M  28" Stereo  06 cm (28") Diagonal  Monitor-Receiver  155 Channel, Unified Remote  Control, MTS Built-in, 2  Speakers (2Wx2|, Bass/Treble  Control, On-Screen Display,  Programmable Channel Scan/  Auto Channel Scan, Rapid  Tune, Sleep Timer/Program  Timer. SAW Filter/Comb Filter,  Auto Colour, A/V In, YC Jack,  Variable Audio Out.  *999"  MON.. SAT.  More than a TV Store    fcoo. s:oo  Home Electronics  Sales & Service  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD.  5674 Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-9816  Not long after this, another  movie offer comes in. This one  is from the critically acclaimed  director, Stanley Kubrick and  promises a class A production,  possibly with Kirk Douglas in  the lead role. This sounds like a  decent proposition.  Kubrick, riding on the  strength of films like Paths oi  Glory and presently working on  Spartacus, is definitely a class  act. Wilson signs the contract.  Kubrick takes out a 20 year option on his story. A heartening  amount of money rolls into the  Wilson coffers.  Television beckons. The CBC  has recently introduced a new  show called Front Page  Challenge. Herb Wilson is picked as a mystery guest and appears on the national network.  One of the panelists, then as  now, is Pierre Berton, still a  journalist but just embarking  on a highly successful career as  the author of best selling  historical books. Berton arranges to do a story on Wilson  for Macleans magazine.  The two get together and the  project gets underway. Then  Berton, always an indefatigable  researcher, uncovers the old  scandal at Kingston Prison. The  homosexual implications repel  him. He abandons the story and  moves on to other matters.  Herb Wilson, sensing the  reason, is mildly shattered.  The deal with Stanley  Kubrick also begins to run  awry. Kubrick having written  an initial script himself, passes  the job on to two other screen  writers. None of them can come  up with a satisfactory ending.  Eventually, the director writes  Wilson, suggesting they climax  the film with a spectacular  breakout from San Quentin in  which the safecracker is killed.  Herb Wilson bristles at the  very idea. The facts must be  followed in this regard. He  refuses to be fictionalized into  his grave. He writes Stanley  Kubrick accordingly. The project is shelved and the film is  never made.  Interest in Wilson begins to  fade again. The Signet pocket  book, never widely distributed  in Canada, goes out of print.  Obscurity closes in again.  Wilson begins to write a series  of columns for the Courtenay  newspaper, mostly concerned  with crime prevention. In a  short format, his flowery mannerisms are less pronounced.  The columns are well received.  In 1959 Herb Wilson elects to  write a column about the  relative ease of shoplifting. To  illustrate his point, he actually  goes to a Courtenay store and  lifts a few items. Unfortunately,  he is caught red-handed and  charged with minor theft.  It is raw meat Tor the journalists. 'King of the Safecrackers' lowers his sights', ring  the headlines, '$16,000,000 thief  caught pilfering groceries'.  Wilson appears in court  before a hard-line magistrate.  "Wilson," he booms, "were it  not for your age, 1 would give  you a jail term. You arc hereby  assessed a $10 fine."  Herb Wilson is mortally embarrassed by the scornful  publicity. It is time to soldier  on. He and Amelia sell the  Courtenay cottage and move  back to the mainland, this time  settling in the tiny village of  Horseshoe Bay.  Wilson's legend is faltering  and he has been humiliated to  boot. He determines to reestablish himself.  He cajoles Amelia into painting a series of lurid canvasses,  based on his prison experiences.  She complies readily.  When the paintings are completed, the Wilsons open a  gallery, augmented by the work  of several other local artists. But  the main focus is on Wilson  himself, every inch the 'King of  the Safecrackers' again.  The strange art gallery attracts customers but draws the  wrath of many local residents.  About this time Herb Wilson  and Amelia have a serious falling out. She packs up her gear  and leaves him.  Herb Wilson is left with the  contested gallery on his hands.  He decides to move the operation into Vancouver, charge admission and change the whole  nature of the enterprise.  To be continued...  WILD SALMON & CLEAN WATER  A Benefit Concert & Dance  for our West Coast Fishery  HOLLY ARNTZEN & DAVID SINCLAIR  Spaakars:  Marg Goldrup, Community Perspective  Native Spokesperson  Gordon Wilson, Leader, BC Liberal Party  UFAWU Spokesperson  Plus Otaar Musical Ouasts  Madeira Park Community Hall  Sunday, Hay 13th, 8:00 pm  Tickets: $10 at the door or the  Pender Harbour Paper Mill  information: 883-2389  GARDEN BAY  HOTEL  Arts Centre News  "The Young People's Own  Show" at the Arts Cen're  showcases the developing  talents of students from all over  the Sunshine Coast. Collected  with the assistance of teachers  from most of the schools in the  district, the work on display  ranges from preschoolers'  earnestly personalized precut  butterflies to the secondary  school students' maturing explorations of themes of power,  sexuality, death and identity.  The show can be seen from  11 to 4, Wednesday to Saturday  and 1 to 4 Sunday until May 20.  PLANT SALE  Coast gardeners will surely  remember the cold rains of last  spring and be doubly glad this  year to see the sun so much. The  Sunshine Coast Arts Council's  Annual Plant Sale comes at the  perfect time - you've turned  your soil, divided some things,  moved and pruned others and  you know just what spaces you  want to fill.  May 12, 11 am is the time,  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre,  Trail and Medusa, Sechelt is the  place. Whether you're after  perennials or annuals, shrubs or  edibles, you're certain to find  something! And a raffle and  door prizes are offered too.  Proceeds go to support the Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  [Gij*o���s & d,  H*WicL��>'��y  Mother's Day Special  Reservations e%xontmended  ;  TWO CHEERS  FOR MOMf  Just call or visit us today to send the  FTD�� Crystal 'n' Blooms��� Bouquet.  OrtheFTD��       ,  ,..*.  Spring Garden1 *&k i* #'  Bouqu  11) 1U rrademarto of FT0. �� 1990 FTD.  Ann Lynn Flowers  5654 Dolphin St., Sechelt     885*9455  i *as0>.  AaU-  tfOl  Mother's Day  wm  :\m:  Mediterranean Greek Platter  (For Two)  Beef Souvlaki, Jumbo Prawns, Kalamari, Dolmathes, Satziki,  Spanakopita, Greek Salad, Roast Potato, Rice Pita Bread,  Includes Tea & Coffee.  Veal Oscar  Served with Rice, Roast Potatoes, Vegetables  Garlic Toast PLUS Salad Bar,  Includes Tea Si Coffee.  Mother's Day Supreme Buffet  Roast Beef - Complete Salad Bar, Rice, Roast Potatoes,  Souvlaki, Sweet & Sour Meatballs, BBQ Chicken St. Ribs,  Baked Lasagna, Assorted Desserts.  Includes Tea ck Coffee  '32  50  $1195  13  i  i  i  i  i  i  erf  i2k  VfsU S  Kattheritu - HtHtcH  Reservations Required  BB5.1995 ot 885-2833  iiiic  s  mhkmMmmmmMk Coast News, May 7,1990  21.  Rhythms  of Life  The old devil moon  by Penny Fuller  This bevy of beautiful "unmarried daughters" chinned a near-capacity opening night crowd as  well as the swashbucklers in Lyn Vernon's "Pirates of Penzance". ���rm BumMe photo  At the Twilight  Spirited Pirates of Penzance  delights opening night crowd  by John Burnside  The Sunshine Coast Music  Society's production of The  Pirates of Penzance by Gilbert  and Sullivan opened an eight-  day run at the Twilight Theatre  on Friday night, May 4, and the  first night audience, near  capacity, obviously delighted in  the rollicking good humour and  energetic presentation of the  piece.  Gilbert and Sullivan have  given us here a tender-hearted  group of pirates, a timidly  resolute body of policemen, a  bevy of lovely and unmarried  daughters belonging to the 'very  model of a modern major  general'. The whole revolves  around a true blue hero with a  highly developed sense of duty  which sees him now a pirate and  now a scourge of pirates as his  vision of his duty switches with  circumstance.  The Sunshine Coast Music  Society has sent this cheerful  melange swirling around the  modified stage of the Twilight  Theatre with a quite splendid  mixture of good singing, fine  orchestral music, and  sometimes quite outstanding  choreography.  Truly exceptional in the role  of the romantic female lead is  Arline Collins. Ms Collins'  trained and beautiful voice  dances like a demented butterfly  and her winsome and charming  stage presence radiates with  energy and wit.  Other performers of note are  Joel Bornstein as the Pirate  King on this night, alternating  in the role in successive performances with Bob Zornes. Bornstein swashbuckled cheerfully as  the leader of the tender-hearted  pirates.  David Dykstra was a handsome and tuneful Frederic, the  duty-haunted herq, and Bill  Walkey had some absolutely  delightful moments as the Major General.  The ensemble playing of the  pirates, the policemen, and the  young ladies is delightfully effective and energetic and director Edo Boersma, conductor  Lyn   Vernon,   and   choreo  grapher Karen Boothroyd have  served their enthusiastic players  very well indeed.  i Much thanks are due, also, to  the self-effacing but indispensable members of the orchestra.  But thanks above all to Lyn  Vernon who in the past few  years has been the spearhead of  remarkably effective productions of Jesus Christ, Superstar,  Fiddler on the Roof, and now  The Pirates of Penzance. Three  very different experiences of the  musical theatre united by the  professionalism Ms Vernon  coaxes from her largely amateur  associates and the delight which  they have brought the audiences.  The Pirates of Penzance will  play Tuesday through Saturday  evenings and Sunday matinees  until Sunday, May 13. Do  yourself a favour. Don't miss it.  ������������������ ��������  That old devil moon - it gets  blamed off and on for just  about everything from  headaches to earthquakes. It's  'common knowledge' that full  moons are particularily bad.  Police stations and hospitals go  crazy under full moons, it's  said.  Like a lot of things that are  'common knowledge' there is  some truth in this but it has  been exagerated quite a bit.  Our bodies are about 70 per  cent liquid. Apart from the  blood, there's brain fluid and  endocrinal fluid and so on. If  you want to understand the effect the moon is having on people, watch the ocean tides.  During full moons and new  moons you see the most extreme  tides. At some times of the year  this doesn't amount to much.  At other times the tides go way  out and come in quite high. October/November and May/-  June seem to be the most extreme tides.  Corresponding to those tides  are the full moons in Scorpio  and Taurus, often considered to  be very intense times.  That time of year is once  more upon us. On May 9  around noon the sun is in  Taurus, the moon is Scorpio  and we have the Scorpio full  moon.  The few days preceeding that  are liable to be a little crazy.  Emotions seem to become  stronger during this time, which  gives you an opportunity to  look at stuff that you or those  close to have have been trying to  ignore.  However, don't judge the  severity of the issues by the intensity of this time. This is a  mood, it will pass. The danger is  always that things will be blown  out of proportion and serious  damage done where none was  necessary.  This is not a good time to  fight. It is, however, a great  time for therapy if you can slide  it in, all sorts of interesting  aspects may come out.  The Scorpio full moon has a  bad reputation for violence,  again just a reflection of the in  tensity, so it's probably not a  good time to be wandering the  downtown streets of any  metropolitan centre.  This particular full moon occurs at approximately the same  degree of Scorpio that Pluto is  sitting right now, adding a  greater than usual pressure on  many people.  x*>    Royal Canadian Legion 140  *  ffiX                        SECHELT  ��  W   STEAK SUPPER $6.00  6 pm to 8 pm  Every Friday night in May starling May  4  Dancing starts at 8 pm 'til midnight  Members & Guests Welcome  Channel 119  TUESDAY, MAY 8  7 PM  Talk to Your Local  Government  Maureen Clayton returns this  month to host our program that  allows viewers to talk to  members of their local governments.  8 PM  Mammography at St. Maiy's  Hospital  Join Dianne Evans and her  guests in a discussion on the  new Mammography machine at  St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  8:30 PM  Discussion for Forestry Week  Stan Dixon hosts this open  line program for Forestry Week  taped last Thursday. Joining  Stan in the studio are Malcolm  Cattanach, Tim Clement,  Kelvin Hatfull and Tony Greenfield.  THURSDAY, MAY 10  7 PM  Parliamentary Talkback  Live Phone-in  Harold Fletcher hosts this  month's program that allows  viewers to talk to their federal  and provincial representatives.  MP Ray Skelly and MLA  Harold Long have been invited  to participate in the program.  8 PM  This New House No. 1  Getting Started  Shaw Cable White Rock Produced an eight part series on  Workshop  James Dunn, on behalf of  Continuing Education, will be  presenting a short, intensive  weekend workshop for people  with some experience in creative  writing.  This workshop will be held in  Chatelech Secondary School  (Room 114) on Saturday and  Sunday May 26 and 27 from 11  am to 4 pm. Please call Continuing Education at 885-2991 to  register.  building your own home. The  first part deals with lot selection  and building permits.  8:30 PM  Drug Awareness Week Special  Live Phone-in  Darian Seed hosts a panel  discussion on the problems of  drug and alcohol abuse on the  Coast. Joining Darian in the  studio are Chris Juozaitis from  Howe Sound Pharmacy,  Patrick Crawshaw from Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper and  Margaret Fahlman from the  Action Society.  Desperado  Judy Bill's  latest novel  available  mid-May at  local  bookstores  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  2MW GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Toast  4  fkeCeat-t  I was to rendezvous with my husband at the Parthenon  Restaurant at 7:30 pm. What was it? Let's see, too early  for my birthday, too late for his. Was it because my  mother-in-law was moving in with us and he was trying to  break it to me gently?  I'd guessed I would have to wait to find out. Arriving a  little earlier than him I was shown to a table. His reputation of being late preceeded him or was it that it always  followed him I  The hostess coaxed me into tryin dolmathes, this was  grape leaves stuffed with rice and hamburger topped with  lemon sauce with pita bread.  He arrived fashionably late and immediately ordered for  the two of us.  With a savoi faire I have never seen before, he ordered  moussaka - layers of potato, ground beef, egg plant, topped with bechamel cream; veal oscar - veal topped with  shrimp and crab hollandaise sauce, which was baked in the  oven; black forest cake, cheese cake for myself, coffees  afterward...stop ��� "What's the occasion"?  "Nothing, dear, why do you ask?"  "You take me to a Greek restaurant overlooking the  ocean, we're served meals with exotic names, did you get a  raise?"  "Don't worry," he said. It seems a friend invited him  there last week for the first time. He had a chance to find  out exactly how good the food really was; the selection, second to none; and the tab ��� very reasonable. They tasted  Italian, nibbled on seafood and steaks and sampled traditional Greek dishes.  Afterwards we walked along the beach. A beautiful end  to a romantic evening. Next time, I think I'll let him pick  up the check.  Andy's Restaurant- Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib Night. House  specialties include veal dishes, steaks,  seafood, pasta, pizza, Thai food, and lots  of NEW dishes. Don't miss Andy's great  Brunch Buffet evety Sunday from  I lam-2:30. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3388.  Greek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, dams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Robots Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 883-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays fl Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seals.  Restaurant ��� on tne  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 3-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3.100 seals. V. M.C.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - with a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time at-  FAMILY DIMM,  mosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Geiwer Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 11:30 am ��� 10  pm, Fri and Sal 11:30 am - 10:30 pm.  Seats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  lo serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entices include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for tout about S15-S20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sex-hell, 883-1919: and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic. Gibsems. 88MI38.  Hie Parthenon Greek Taverna  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechelt. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, and pizza.  Open 6 days a week - Tues. through  Thurs., from II am - 10 pm and Fri. &  Sat., II am - II pm. We are open for  Irvine's Landing Marine Pub  Excellent lunches, dinners and appetizers  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting ovf-tooldng the mouth of  Pender Harbour. Prime rib every Saturday. Free moorage available for boaters  visiting with us. We're located at tbe end  of Irvine's Landing Road, and we're open  7 days a week from 11 am to 11pm. Pub  open llam-llpm. Kitchen open 11am-  10pm. Call 883-1145.  Lord ftn's Reaort Hotel - staring  F��faiy,A|rt6wewBtef>^forliii��tei  hours. Cat for addtiorial tafexmabon.  88J-7038.  Ruby Lake Resort - Picturesque  lakeside setting, post-and-beam dining  room, children's play area and tame  swans are part of Ruby Lake Resort's  charm. Sunday smorgasbord features  baron of beef and other hot meat dishes,  a beautiful salad bar and home-made  desserts. Absolutely superb prime rib on  Friday. Breakfast front 6:30 am, lunch  from 11 am and dinner Irom 4:30 to 8  pm. Daily specials, licenced, reasonable  prices, menus have something for  everyone, on- and off-premises catering.  Hwy 101 just north of Pender Harbour,  good highway access and periling for  vehtcte of all sizes. 883-2269.  lunch - try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from II am - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. We also  have take-out - pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much more! 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina - Hostess.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking evcan view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from  11 am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and ait-  conditioned. Dinner reservations rccom.  mended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  Odan 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. fit Sal. open 'till 1 am. See  you at the Cedars, home of the "other"  Bnino. Visa, Mastercard and reservations  accepted. 8864171.  En* a\ Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home delivery within 4 miles,  after 6 pm only, on $10 minimum cadets.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  PAID ADVEMlSEMENTS  Do net Include Hquor  ii wuaai n��w3, may /, israu  SPOR  Pender Golf  Dean the 'dean'  by Jerry Holmes  The ball diamonds all over the Coast are packed with action. A  good time to tour the fields through the week is around 6 pm.  ���Kent Sheridan photo  Minor League Ball  The 1990 ball season is underway for the Mosquito Division.  As of May 3 the following  teams have played.  The Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper team is starting to make  some good plays at home base  and Stuart Chester and Kevin  Skelcher continue to lead in the  hitting department. Chris Rot-  tluff is also hitting the ball well.  This week the Elson Glass  team had one game postponed  due to rain and the other game  postponed due to darkness.  These games will be completed  in the near future.  The PetroCan team had  Ryan Swanson making two  double plays and hit two triples  this week.  Blue Waves' team saw  Amanda continue to catch those  pop flies and an excellent play  from Michal to Quinn to put  out a runner going home.  There was no report from the  coach of the Prontos team.  In Thursday's game the  Omega team came from behind  to defeat Prontos. A good solid  team effort.  WTL P  2 3 0 4  13 0 2  4 2 0 8  3 2 0 6  3 3 0 6  3 3 0 6  Bill Dean, showed that he is a  "dean" among golfers with a  sparkling 38 for low gross on  Seniors' Day April 24. Neil  Reeder carded low net at 28.5,  no mean feat in itself, and the  "other" great fisherman, Eldy  Gandy, was third with a 31. Jim  Buntain sdffed his tee shot on  #3 for the K.P., and Bill Jack  did the same on the sixth hole.  The Monday mixed Twilite  was won by Jim Menzies and  Cathy McQuitty, playing alternate shots from best ball for a  snappy low gross 46.  Hard on their heels was the  team of the Prez., George  Longham and the custodian of  our dough, Pat Mitchell... Low  net was won by Sylvia Thirlwell  and Ben Dlin, and second by  Shirley Dumma and Bill  Lawrenuk. Jim Menzies and  Sylvia Thirlwell (there are those  names again), K.P.'d the third  and sixth holes respectively, and  Dutch and Hazel gathered in the  Wooden Trophy.  After braving a chilling rain  last Tuesday, the team of Jim  Menzies and Bill Cameron  strode to the winners' circle  amid cries of "sandbagger",  and demands for an investigation of their handicaps, after  posting a net 66.  George Langham and Willi  Marcowski, who were also  viewed with some suspicion,  were one shot off at 67, while  the old firefighter, Wilf Crowe  and his partner Roy LaFave  came in at 69.  Smilin' John Willcock who,  like another T.V. personality,  claims he "never gets no  respect" shot a career best of 37  but missed the prize list. Just the  rub of the green, John. Guess  you'll have to do it again!  Incidentally, this Jim Menzies, whose name is mentioned  so predominantly, is the very  same Jim Menzies who went on  record last Sunday saying "I'm  going to quit this dumb game  because I'll never be able to play  it". So much for those kind of  resolutions!  Milt Watson, are you paying  attention?  w��3  Reebok Brittany  Reg  S59 98  Avia 595  Reg  S99 98  Norco.-.        "Cherokee"  Reg $249  Norco .',   ���      'Bush Pilot  Reg  S369  feVaClothes!!25%"  ^WfeA'eai* Neon Colour',1 Qtnksilver. O P   Gotoh  IJuiksilver  For The Men]  m ��� ���  Buy any Mooching Rod  Get a Daiwa 375 & .500 yd. line  $2g98j  For Only  Smokers  20%  0   Oft Regular Price  Don't forget - Prices effective Sunday, May 13th only.  <f) TRAIL BAY  \.�� SPORTS  -V/   -mi" .iiiMO����ri  Summer Hours:  Sunday 10-4:30  Mon-Thurs 8-5:30  Friday 9*00  Saturday        9-5:30  TRAll AVE S. COWRIE ST        SECHELT       88S 2512  Because you have just been  voted number one male personage of the year by the Ladies  club! For what, you ask? For  faithfully making and serving  lunch every Thursday from October to April, and always with  a smile and a whistle. So, Uncle  Millie, take a bow! The ladies  love you and hope that you do it  all again next winter.  May 3 dawned bright and  beautiful and continued for  Ladies Day. Blind partner winners for the Niners were Hazel  Charboneau and Jan Watson.  Number two team had Deanna  Whyte and Elsie Colling. For  the gals who went 18 holes,  Joyce Reid and Helen Crabb  came out on top, followed by  Danika Paton and Lois Had-  don.  Have you seen the latest addition to our rental fleet? Two  spanking new Yamaha power  carts are in and awaiting your  pleasure.  Minor Ball  standings  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 40 min. plus S min. for each ft. of Mm,  and 7 min. for tact. ft. of fall  Boats In-Stock  TIDELINE  MARINE  5637 Wharf Rd  Sechelt  885-4141 .,  Gibsons Minor League Baseball  April 17-24 Standings  WT t. P  Moortfies  10 2 2  Clbsofij Rt.lt)  2 0 0 4  Kinsmen  10 2 2  Truffles  3 0 19  Electric  Company  3 0 0 9  Lttjlofi  Mosqullos  2 0 14  HSPP  2 0 2 4  EtaonGtas  10 3 2  PctracM  3 0 0 4  Hue Wive  2 0 2 4  Prontos  2 0 2 4  OflKgl  Broncos  10 2 2  DevSns  2 114  Kerns  10 2 2  SuperVilu  1112  Seennycrtsl  Ponies  10 2 2  NHS  0 0 2 0  Legion  10 12  Iron Wtwkere  2 0 0 4  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 tor luther Inlormation  stmsmmtm*m***smfm*m  Sundays  Family 1 00 - 3:30  Public 3:30-5:00  U/W Hockey 7:00-8:00  Mondays  Thursdays  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Ease-Me-ln  Noon Swim  Lessons  Swim Club  Swim Fit  6:30-8:30  9:00-10:00  10:00-11:00  11:30-1:00  3:30-7:30  7:30-8:30  8:30-9:30  Parent & Tot  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  1:00-2:00  2:30-3:30  3:30-6:00  6:00-7:30  7:30-8:30  Fridays  Tuesdays  Fit & Filly  Seniors Swim  Adpt. Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Co-Ed Fitness  9:30-10:30  10:30-11:30  2:30-3:30  3:30-6:00  6:00-7:30  7:30-8:30  Wednesdays Same as Monday  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Early Bird  6:30-8:30  Aqua-Fit  9:00-10:00  Fit & Fifty  10:00-10:30  Seniors Swim  10:30-11:30  Noon Swim  11:30-1:00  Swim Club  3:30-6:30  Public  5:30-7:00  Teen  7:30-9:00  Saturdays  Public  2:30-5:00  Public  7:00-8:30  Super Valu  Time For A-B-C's..  "A" Want Ad 'Wrings You Ready "Cash!  OUR NEWEST  PREMIUM ALL-  SEASON RADIAL  INVICTA QL  WHITEWALL  kooofy^E  GREAT TIRE SALE  25% Off  Size  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  P175/80R13  P18S/76R14  P195/75R14  P206/76R14  P205/7BR16  P215/75R16  P226/76R16  P235/75R15  P185/70R14  P2OB/70R14  Sale Price  68.74  82.49  88.49  93.74  96.74  103.49  110.24  114.74  119.24  125.99  106.49  112.49  PREMIUM  ALL-SEASON  HIGH  PERFORMANCE  RADIAL  EAGLEGT + 4  OUTLINE WHITE LETTERS  Size Sale Price  P175/70R13 101.24  ALL-SEASON, ALL-  TERRAIN RADIAL  FOR PICK-UPS,  VANS, 4X4's  WRANGLER AT  Size Sale Price  LT196/75R14 116.64  LT216/75R15 124.47  LT23B/7SR16 134.55  700R16 134.65  760R16 167.03  800R16.B 148.84  87SR16.6 166.45  9S0R16.B 175.01  30x9B0R15OWL 159.42  31X10B0R16OWL177.45  InvktaGL  Eagle GT+4  Save 25% on Invicta GL Goodyeer's newest  Premium All-Season Radial-and on the popular  Eagle GT + 4, high performance) All-Season Radial.  Plus great prices on other Goodyear Tires.  P185/70R13  P185/70R14  P195/70R14  P205/70R14  P215/60R14  P235/60R14  P225/70R14  P216/65R15  P206/60R16  P245/60R15  112.49  121.49  124.49  133.49  130.49  138.74  146.24  138.74  132.74  163.49  BONUS ������.  VIDEO ��9N/  GmatPtnvs   aBfefi9/  LOWEST PRICED  ALL-SEASON  RADIAL  S4S  WHITEWALL  Size Sale Prica  P155/80R/13 4B.99  P1BB/76R14  59.99  P19B/75R14  60.99  P205/76R14  69.99  P205/75R15  69.99  P216/75R16  73.99  P22S/75R16  82.99  KALfTIRE  ($0  Rainchecks available on all tires at your Local Service Centre  PRICES INCLUDE  KAL TIRES' FAMOUS ROAD HAZARD WARRANTY  Full Mechanical Repairs ��� Brakes, Shocks & Wheel Alignments  KALfTIRE  \*<  5833 Wharf Rd., (Sechelt  885*7927  At Kal Tire you mint be completely satisfied - we guarantee HI  tttffftfffffti  stmMmmmmms* Dart-a-thon raises money for salmon  Coast News, May 7,1990  Cedars Pub raised over $1500  for the Sunshine Coast  Salmonid Enhancement Society  at a 'dart-a-thon' held on Sunday April 29.  Starting at 1 pm and ending  at 5:30 pm, darts flew through  the air...every point putting  cash in the society's bank account.  "Celebrity Teams" were:  Sgt. Ed Hill and the RCMP  team, local Rotary and Kinsmen  Cubs, and two teams from the  Queens Cross Pub in North  Vancouver.  Cash contributors received  were from: Gibsons Building  Supplies, Fiedler Brothers Con  tracting, Stenners Auto Marine  Electric, Harding and Son Shell  Oil, Langdale Wrecks (BC  Ferry Workers), Omega  Restaurant, Elphie's Cabaret,  Queens Cross Pub - North Vancouver, Gilligans Pub - Sechelt,  Cedars Pub - with special mention to Bob Mahar.  The Enhancement Society  was more than pleased with the  large sum raised and future  events are already in the works.  The 1990 Miss Gibsons  Pageant was officially launched  at brunch on Sunday, April 29.  It was held at the new Cedar's  Inn. The 12 young contestants  and their parents spent a pleasant hour with their sponsors  and the pageant committee.  The official judges were introduced by Chairman Bob  Hyams who urged the young  ladies to enjoy the next few  months and to take advantage  of the opportunities that this  pageant offers each one. The  1989 Royalty spoke confirming  the chairman's remarks and  Crack RCMP Dart Team: (from left) Sgt. Ed Hill and wife Joy,  Constable Dale Qulnton, and "Sam". ���Steve Poole photo  Kite-flying display  by Lee Taylor  The Sunshine Coast is in for a  treat. On Sunday, May 13 at 1  pm at Davis Bay Beach, veteran  stunt kite wizards Ray Bethell  and Rob Reilly will be flying  dual line kites.  Ray has just returned from  Hawkes Bay, New Zealand  where he joined other international kite fliers for a four day  festival which brought out  50,000 people.  Roy and Ray have been flying together for years and will  make you 'ooh' and 'ahhh' at  their ability. Maybe you've seen  them at the Children's Festival  or Vanier Park or Ambleside.  My first experience was at  Vanier Park where I saw them  flying four kites each. Together  they danced around the sky,  eight kites in formation, swerving, climbing, wheeling, making  me envious.  They set their kites down for  a deserved rest and I went over  to say hi and thank them for an  excellent show. The kites are  hand built from rip-stop nylon  and fiberglass rods.  Had 1 ever flown a dual line  Delta? No.  Would you like to try? Oh,  you bet!  Ray quickly launched a single  Delta about five feet wide and  thrust the two handles into my  sweating hands.  He simply said, "keep the  lines even."  The kite lifted like the old  tissue paper box I remembered  from way back when.  I thought "this is easy," and  watched the kite. I've done it.  Alright.  Ray said, "Now let's see  what you can do. Pull on the  right line firmly."  I did and the kite started to  dive to earth.  "Keep holding the right  line."  The kite arched right back up  in a circle and then another and  another. Whoa! I let in on the  right and the kite settled back  into its gentle place like a cloud.  "Now pull on the left line  and untwist the lines. Oops,  once too many, now right one  loop."  Next we tried to run the kite  about a foot off the ground  from right to left and back and  forth. 1 had the kite about six  feet off the ground but this was  the right idea.  And then to land, away to the  left come back to the right, pull  up on the nose and take a step  forward. The kite set down on  its tail - a move called an eagle  landing. Mine looked more like  an Aardvark squat but it was  down and in one piece. And I  was hooked.  Now it's your turn. Come  and see these guys fly!  Adult Children ol Alcoholics meeting Monday nights, 7:30 pm at St. Mary's Church  Hall, Gibsons. For into Anna 885-5281 or Linda 886-8165.  8, 7:30 pm, Co-Dependency, Enabling HSSP employee assistance, Marina Room.  May 9,7:30 pm, Illicit Street Drugs, RCMP Drug Awareness Program. Marina Room.  May 10,1pm, Multiple Drug Use Alcohol t. Aging, B.C. A&D, Marine Room. May 12,  7pm, Family Bush Oance, Gibsons Outreach Program, Elphinstone Gymnasium. May  13, 10:30 & 12:30. Mother's Day Brunch and Jamboree, Gussy's. Closing  ceremony, Sunnycrest Mall.  Catholic Women's League monthly meeting, Tuesday, May 8 at 7:30 pm In Holy  Family Hall.  Surviving the Big One ��� Hew Is Prepare tor a Ma|er Earthquake We will have Art  McPhee as guest speaker and a discussion period afterwards (with coltee 8  cookies). Time 7 pm. West Sechelt Elementary School. Community Use Room, Tuesday, May 8.  Annual Plant Sals at Sunshine Coast Arts Centre, Sechelt, Saturday, May 12,11 'til  2 pm.  Coait Pregnancy Crisis Centre is having a benellt Halibut Dinner Saturday, May 5,6  pm, Bethel Baptist Church, RSVP, May 3. 886-3320.  Jack 1JIH Pliyichfurl presents Experience New Zealand slide show. May 9 at 7:30  pm, Elphinstone Gym.  Jack I JtH Playschool Yard Sals Harmony Lane, starts 10 am.  C.A.P.E. (Coast Association lo Protect the Environment) annual general meeting.  Wed.. May 23. 7:30 pm. Community Services building, Inlet Ave., Sechelt. New  members welcome. For Into call 885-7502.  SschaN Marsh Society regular monthly matting, Fri., May 4. 7:30 pm at the Arts  Centre.  Sechelt Marsh Society A.G.M 8 Alpine Vistas, Tues., May 8. 7:30 pm - special  -"Serpents 8 Salamanders" with Stan Orchard Irom Prov. Museum.  Roberts Creek Branch el St. Mary's Hospital Auiikjry regular monthly meeting  Mon., May 14 at 10:30 am at tht Legion Hall.  Csncei Support Group meeting May 7 at 1 pm, Central Room, Sechelt Health centre.  Agenda: Sharing, planning program.  Seeded Branch St. Mary's Hospital Auuiary regular monthly meeting, Thurs.. May  to at 1:30 pm at St. Hilda's Church. Wt welcome all members and Iriends.  Elphinstone Electors Assoc, gtneral meeting Wed., May 9 at 7:30 pm at Cedar Grove  Elementary. All Area E residents welcome and urged lo attend.  United Church Sttwtrdt Yard Salt May 26 Irom 10-2 In parking lot ol Unltad Church  Hall, it dry, In hall II wet.  ���Hums RCMP UfMoo nsM-f Bsriy Juttt 1,2,13,125, ticktts available at Gibsons  RCMP and Family Sports. Sunnycrest Mall.  SumMm Coast Splnntrt ami Wttvift meeting Mon., May 14 at 7:30 pm, 71S  Franklin Rd., Gibsons. For Inlo 886-7102, 885-3866.  Sunihlne Coast RNABC matting May 10 at 7:30 pm at St. Mary's Hospital. Guest C.  Ratzlall from Infant Development Program.  Met* Festival lor Cystic FMrotls - "WUcomt Back Summtr". Saturday. May 18.  ' noon to 5 pm at Sunnycrest Mall. Inttrtattd musicians call Dave Allen. 886-4545.  Sunttrittt Coast Peace CMMfttN meeting on Mon., May 14, 7:30 pm at Roberts  Creek School Library. Video on Nanoose will be shown. Everybody welcome.  told the girls they were going to  enjoy every minute.  The 1990 Miss Gibsons  Pageant contestants and sponsors are: Michele Wilson, The  Wharf Restaurant; Tanya  Clark, S.C. Credit Union; Nancy Robinson, Chamber of  Commerce; Tanya Phelps, Gibsons Building Supplies; Carol  Evans, Cedar's Inn; Deanne  Devlin, Gibsons Fire Department; Kim Watts, Coca Cola  (Alcola); Tisha Koch, Andy's  Restaurant; Taunia McQueen,  Royal Canadian Legion; Linda  Negraiff, Gibsons Realty;  Maria Duffy, Gibsons Landing  Merchants; and Jennifer  Sinclaire. Sunnycrest Mall.  The judges are: Mrs. Tula  Maragos, Miss Jennifer Dixon,  Mr. Merv Dunford, and Mr.  Eric Small.  The committee reports its  fabulous fashion show will be  held on May 23 at the Cedar's  Inn, with ticket sales, etc. going  to defray the pageant's expenses.  1st Prize ��� 10 gallons Pittsburg Paint  Pam Gregorchuck  2nd Prize ��� Folding Picnic Table  Andrew Hogg  3rd Prize ��� Child's Table & Chair  Daniel Fitchell  4th Prize ��� Oak & Brass Desk Set  Karen Bruce  ���  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES^ ~J��  tWO LOCATIONS   lutaeeeeef ctealf eeeseattaT seems   aneaaraeeeoteiaeeeei secrteei .�����ii����-,m,��  Rny way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  <k     ��     *     i     *     ��  Relax & Enjoy  Cascade  ...from GBS  ENJOY THE WARMTH & COMFORT OF HYDROTHERAPY:  Portable Unit:  With skirt, ready to use  fs/\rVW\,u  Includes:  ��� Cascade spa shell with 10 yr.  structural warranty and 5 yr.  surface warranty.  ��� 5 Hayward fully adjustable  jets.  - 2 silent air controls.  ��� Exclusive acrylic handrail  ��� O'Ryan low voltage light with  coloured snap-on lenses.  ��� 1Vi HP2-speed pump  . Built-in 40 amp GFCI  . Stained cedar cabinet  - Top quality Sta-Warm 3" Insulating cover (colour to match  spa)  - 50 sq. It. Jacuzzi skim-filter.  . Main drain  ��� Flush mount controls for  pump & light.  ��� 6 KW electric heater  ��� Modular unions & valves  - Fully pressure treated frame  Preplumbed Unit:  Shell & Motor Pack only  ^3,895}  Includes:  ��� Cascade spa shell with 10 yr.  structural warranty and 5 yr.  surface warranty  - 5 Hayward fully adjustable  lets  - 2 silent air controls  - exclusive acrylic hand rail  ��� 1 Vi HP 2-speed pump  - Built-in 40 amp GFCI  - Top quality Sta-Warm 3" in-  sulatlng cover (colour to match  >P��)  - SO sq. ft. Jacuzzi skim-filter  - Main drain  - Flush mount control lor pump  - 6 KW electric heater  - Foam insulation over plumbing.  8 Colours. Many Options  Come in for a complete line of  Pool & Spa Chemicals & Accessories, too  Come in & talk to Rick Wray in Gibsons or Paul Rigby in Sechelt  ���  GIBSONS  I  BUILDING SUPPLIES.!  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons  wharf and dolphin sechelt  Opttn Mm. - ssl.  ��im- 5 pm  SimuJsvs, (OltsMS (My)  10 im - 4 put  Gibsons     Sicltslt  116-1141   M5-7121  ViMtwtnr ITtf-Frw) M  *l 24.  Coast News, May 7,1990  AUTOMOTIVE  ���  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  ���  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  Industrial      AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon.-Fri. 64 Stt.MSun.trM  W  Need this space?  ���"SECHELT RADIATORS"���  Complete Cooling System Service Centre  We Repair & Replace Rads. Healer Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New. Used & Rebuilt  5580 Whirl   *s* **��" Hck-llp & Delivery Men - Set  (Old Forestry BufMtnat)     |*gjB        885-79867  YOUR "COMPLETE"  TRANSMISSION CENTRE  ��� FRONT AND REAR WHEEL DRIVE  ���AUTOMOTIVE �� MARINE 'CLUTCHES  Mfc   'AUTOMATIC �� STANDARD  '  / Come see the Specialists at  ~~P    i EAQLE TRANSMISSIONS  The Coast's first Trin��ml����lon only shop.  Phone Kerry at  886-2111  677  Payne Rd.  TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS FOR 16 YEARS j  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  WOLF'S HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Renovations, Siding, Painting, Fences,  Roofing, Windows, etc  Specializing in all phases ol cement  (sidewalks, driveways, patios, retaining walls, etc.)   886-3078 ,  M.J.J. VINYL SIDING���  Soffits  Fiberglass Decks  Fred Cocker P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message) Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-4404 VON3A0  2��  W  Hallmark  Custom Homes  & Renovations  Enquiries 886-3344  886-3364 >>  /���DAR&ATZ Glass & Door Ltd.-s  Biiolds ��� Screens ��� Garage Doors  Prehung Doors ��� Aluminum Windows  8745 Young Street S., Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 4P3  Bill Allan-Sales Bus. 792-0088  Res: 853-4101 Fax. 792-3475  "We service the entire Sunihlne Coast"  ������CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT ���  /:���''���  AL VANCE  883-9046  SEA m HORSE  /?    CONSTRUCTION  COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL QUALITY FINISHING  * L-Q BUILDING >  CONTRACTORS  Surveying, Foundations, Framing Siding, Patios, Stairs  "Custom Building"  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL  "We Build Tm From the Boifeim Up!"  \jA.n Quitiun    t fREF LSTIMAHS ��        885-9203;  Alpine Trusses Ltd.  886-880C  /ff^  Money Spent At Home  Stays At Home  Truss Manufactured night Here  On The Sunshine Coast  ROOFING  FREE  Specializing in all types ol  commercial & residential rooting  "T i mates M6.2087 .v... ��������  D.R. CLAPP  &  ASSOCIATES  BUILDING & DESIGN  -Post & Beam New Homes- Renovations 886-3811.  Pegasas's  ConstRuction  #20 Evans Road, R.R.#1  Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON IY0  Marten Carmen    885-2052  ��� CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2930  n Rudy Mix Concrete  E Sind *QraMl  N f    CONCRETE  ��� J    LIU.   navtNCmlSlMSHINl COAST  SECHELT PLANT GIBSONS PLANT  005-7180   006-0174  T6p Line uoncrete  Curbs ��� Patios ��� Stairs  Foundations ��� Sidewalks  Retaining Walls  "We build 'em, We pour 'em"  Res. 885-9203  Mon./Tues. Bus. 885-4828  J.T.R. Trucking  Dump Truck Rental  Sand, Gravel t, Blasted Rock Salaa  R.R. #1 Bay Rd. Site  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CalltOIMiTI JIM ROBINSON  TURENNE  CONCRETE  ���PUMP TRUCKS eCONCRETE WORK  Placing i. Finishing ol:  Basement Slabs. Patios, Driveways,  Sidewalks. Exposed Aggregate  .    FOR QUALITY WOBK, CALL US! 886-7022  TOP SOIL ON SALE  WILSON  EXCAVATING HAULING  Septic Fields Sand  Building Sites Gravel  Ditches Soil  Landscaping Manure  886-8313  ���GEN   CONTRACTORS  for the Professional  and the Homeowner.  RENT-IT!  CANADA INC.  TOOLS 8 EQUIPMENT    ��fr  .,5540 Inlet Aw., Sechelt       885-2848^  "ron rur ursr or scitvicr"l_  Swanson's  Ready-Mix Ltd.  �����.4��UUHt|r,!flfH ll.SUtliH���        .       ���        ACCOUNTS ������  1885*96661 1885*53331  31 Batch Planti on lha Seenateleet Coat  Gibaoru ��� Sochall ��� Pandar Harbour  12Ye��r<r  Gravel Truok  460TnokHa*  ���Topsoil  ���Septic Fields  ���Send ft Gravel  Deliveries  ���Slump Removal  ���Lot Clearing  ���Building Sites  ���Water Lines  410 Rubber  TIN Ho*  'stump Kemoval famm\  Mb SSS M  743Boboat  886 9764  Mobtto: 848-8879  Mm t  T^       THE  ���  ELECTRICAL CONTR  Olson Electric  General Electrical Contractor  Few Eaflmafaa  Residential ��� Commercial 885-1939  DENNIS OLSON Box 2271, Sechell  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL 4 RESIDENTIAL  IMPROPER "^   Ultt HALTMOON MM  -Residential Commercial___lndustrhil^  PAINTING      N  30 Vears Experience     Fully Equipped  Free Estimates  M.B. Painting  Maa-oal Baaunoyar 886 9628        .   886-3321        *  Residential  Commercial  Industrial  Land Clearing  FUTURE  Excavating 6 Oavtlopimnts  Underground Installations  & Repairs  Roads & Driveways  Satisfaction Guaranteed  CALL MIKE OR MIKE  886-2182  CENTURY ROCK  885*5910  Wolfa  For All Your Concrete Needs  Sidewalks, Driveways, Patios, etc.  Exposed or Plain  Also specializing In High Gloss  Stone Overlay to beautify old concrete  20 Veer* In Business  Fait -Service       866-3078      Fr��� Eittmattt^  U  EXCAVATING  Q A D Contracting  ���Sand & Gravel Deliveries,.  ���Stump Removal  GaryDavies 886-9585               P0 Bm13m  \Jian Zuefl    686-6070 ' Gibsons sc J  SUN DECKS  by  WRIGHT'S CONSTRUCTION  Free Estimate  KJSLLW   ( XISIDINTIAL MHOVATIOBS \  Qyproc at Lamination Work  Kltohene, Bathroome, Painting  Looal Referenoee  y Brie Wood  eee-seoe J  Irnie Fallis  Contracting  Complete Backhoe  Service  886*9198  Need this space?  Cell  tin; COASI  Ml WS  .it  KRh ?fi?? in 88!) 39:t0  Will Buy Timber  or will do Excavating  For Timber  Big or Small Amount  or will Rent 518 Cat Skidder  by the hour with operator  Will Go Anywhere  Louis & D. LePage Logging        886-3821  r  YORKSHIRE GARDENER  General Garden Maintenance  Lawn Care a Landscaping ��� Pruning  Rock Walls & Rockeries  Senior's Discount ��� Friendly Service  \  Fred 886-3526  COAST BOBCAT SERVICI  Small In Site ��� Big In Production  PciM Holes ��� TrerKtiinH  Sprfiielinn/Lcvellinee  ll'Dtll Haeelinej .������t����f�� "HaJDIt, ss  886-7061  SECHELT nmmm^HZJ  CAN-DO EXCAVATING ^  Septic Fields, Landscaping,  Hauling of sand, gravel & topsoil  Bobcat 743 Diesel  . George 665-7553 Emery  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd.  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  HEATING ���  /"SECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.���>  ��� Gas Fireplaces rg-JB)   . Wood Stoves  ��� wood Fireplaces        iBft   ��� Cttimne��s (Hi-Temp)  ��� Inserts *Vs\VJ   ,Unw,' "'  STEVE CHRISTIAN Cmptata Sales4Installations  Certltled Technician IT'S AIL WE DO  .    888-7171        frSalety t Salification Guaranteed ���  ��� Auto Propane  ��� ApplltncM  ��� Quality B.B. Q'e  eas-2360  Hwy tot, across St.  ICG LIQUID GAS Irom Big Mac's. Sechelt  885-2447  886-3558  Wat dig ttist aunahlm Comatl  pBcreRRies Schedule  VANIOUVfR   SFCtfl II If NINSIMA  yrrrxivr^^r^'-  tUiVL-OStmiiM2  Land Clearing  Excavations  ���Septic Tanks  885-3924  885-7487  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 M'       4:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  iff flifiwtf Mfvfnce lei  Lv. Horseshoe Sty  7:30 am     3:30 pm M  9:30 M       5:30  11:30 7:25 M  1:15 pm     9:15  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am      4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30        6:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M  3:30 pm  7:35  5:30 M  9:25 M  7:30  11:30  9:30  DAL ENTERPRISES  1989 416 4WD Caterpillar  Backhoe Loader  Septic Systems, Ditching Etc.  Call Nick  ^ lor all your Backhoe Needs     886*7140  ^^^^^^ ���N0TI: Tain m aa aa  ^^^^HaM twM tejrrt   fee tat  ^^^XUj^^l amm\mtSiamm.   faVaTJetaM m\ M^a^Mft  l��a ran 1 ��M1 Karth Ha I Saacae. Seme ft 1 Feaatlia lemt Sae Staol  MTeVl  langdale 6:10 2:10  Ferry Tar. S:10 4:10  10:10 1:10  12:10 1:10  Depart  Malt       9:45  1:45  7:49  3:49  9:49  9:49  11:49  7:49  Saa lit DtMe tat Lanaaala rearaaei Baaaeattaat H����m.  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Elleciive March I. 1089  lira atarraa Feaakba FlrerfaM. f���t t *aM ������ |  Oepirt Arrive  Lower     6:15 219 Mall       9:30 2:30  Bus Step 9:19 4:19 jjo 430  10:19 9:19 1030 030  12:19 1:19 i2:N 130  Xetl.       ";8   M,8 n      ���,M/rt*��  in Town .79      .79 jj  These transportation schedules sponsored by  Need this space?  StiKCMftt Rqmm  INSURANCE    ��� TRAVEL  886*2000 886-9255  Bad Cafpat Unlet From Mandlr freleaaamam la twimrcwot Malt, Oltaona.  Insurance  CMtpkM  Notary  -alTP Coast News, May 7,1990  25.  SPECIAL SAT., MAY 12TH  KIDS UNDER 14 yrs.  SHOP FOR MOTHER'S DAY  $2.00 AND UNDER  **�� THRIPTY'S  GIBSOHsK?^  Business Development hirlngs  186-2411 er leu 999  Upstairs, ibovt Kea's lucky DsfUt. GObaana  PITCH-IN WEEK  MAY 7-13  The Sunshine Coast Business  Development Centre Ltd.'s  Board of Directors has annouc-  ed the hiring of Denise Quarry  to the position of General  Manager and Pamela McKin-  non to the position of Financial  Analyst.  Mike Ryan, chairman of the  Board of Directors said they  were fortunate to find two local  individuals with such varied experience and qualifications.  "Both Ms Quarry and Ms  McKinnon come to the centre  from the private sector. Ms  Sunshine Coast  Services  Directory  MARINE SERVICES  Cornell's Marine Service*  SERVICE TO Al L MAKES  Specializing In Merc Outboard  t stem drive rebuilding  Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SMOPiae-7711     RES 885-5840  iXSuccaneer  Marina ii Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 999-7999    MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 vears  PARTS ��� SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K a C Thirmoglass hgrnms. *$Qa\i '  Cobra Boats now m\9 _-. *��V .fLff**.  In-Stock  l.'iH.MIJAi  [OUTBOARDS  Need this space?  Call The COAST NEWS  .il  886 76?? eit 88'. .19.10  rtSSTCfci/er      T        BBS  AB H.4DDOCK MARINE ltd.  Garden Bay, BC.     "*"iNAS'RS       183-2811  * Salt Water Licences jjLJ... j  * Motel & Campsites * Water Taxi ���*<"*��*-���  * Marine Repairs       * Ice and Tackle    863-2266,  SUTHERLAND %rCELTo  \MRR1KR     te  (OUTBOARDS ^S  YANMAR   V  icrvrui/cr    marine   J  STiaN omvf s iNaOABDS   DIESEL ENGINES*]  Paris  FIWNCING AVAIIABIE  & Seivice for All Makes of Outbt  Oeitlesitlt' eit Dtyl.intl  i.itds  VHFfjfS 16  at COHO MARINA, Madeira Park 683-11197  Cfw  Marine Diesel Repair  DAVE COLES  Mobile Service ��� Repairs ��� Overhauls  Injector Service Special Month  886-2875  MISC SERVICES  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS -  088-9411  IShowroom Kern'e Ptaia.Hny to  Open Tuaaday to Saturday 10-4 pm2  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  Ave. trlee 111.00  Income Tax Preparation  all business strictly confidential  636 Martin Rd . Gibsons  A. Jack  886-72727  A.D. LANDSCAPE GROUP  OVER 20 YEARS ^0aYm\\s\\\\\\  ��MW ^^^"     DESIGN  M5-M46 ^^-^^ STONE WORK  ���������^^LANDSCAPING & GARDENING  For successful  BUSINESS MEETINGS  Large or Small  CEDARS INN  895 Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Fax 886-3046    886-3008  IMSO Bliflia  886-7359  'Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windo  A Screens    u      ,..,,.��� _,    Mirrors  k Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  MISC SERVICES  w  ltd]  PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  PORT  MELLON  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  ��� Welding Supplies  & GIBSONS  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings  ��� Misc. Industrial Products  Gibsons 886-2480  Port Mellon 884-5303     Van' Direct M--73B7  1042 Hwy. 101, Gibsons (across from Kenmac)  rv:  A.J. (.JIM) WALLACE^  84 Hr. Telephone 88f3-4883  1186 Rosamund, Qlbsons  ^ Pleele Pp t DalHary  ACCOUNTINQ  ���OOKKIIFIHO  BUDGETS  INVESTMENTS  PAYHOLL  IfUUTIOM  INVENTORY  JACOBSEN FEEDS        >  6458 Norwest Bay Road  885-9369 Your Authorized Dealer  We carry a complete line of  Animal Feeds & Supplies  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD  r 731 NORTH ROAb   88659TD  JON JAKEMA ^  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVfl.OPMF.NT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HtlME OESItiN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  CAI.1.1  i-8930 TO DISCUSS VOUR HOME ENVIRONMEN  5NT,  Personal  Tax Returns  Nicky Zavaglia C.A.  Appolntrntnt 886-8961  * Commercial & Residential *  * Carpet & Resilient Flooring ���  i* * *j* ��* * * *   Phone   ���***����*���  .'���home 886*8868  shopp>n0   SHOWROOM at  5601 Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Tuas.Frl., 12:30-5 All day Sal.  Tuc floor store ��r vour door ^____  Need this space?  Call Tho COAST NEWS  .it  886 76?? eee 88S .19:10  Complete, Conlidentnl, & Prolessional  BUSINESS a PERSONAL OFFICE SERVICES  (Jilt Paper JBill       883-9911  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE)  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & f  Chris Nappar 836-3488  R.R.M, S6, C7S,  VGIbaona, B.C. VON 1V0  laning a  & Beams       jAjkJ  Need this space?  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  FtWftlffMatt rMgltltj Eminent From 3'to ?5'  4 YHf Appls Trni - No Name - $5 each  Lombard) Poplart, u.,5  MURRAY NURSERIES  290-5983 lustiAitY roti fwei  Quarry has a professional accounting designation and is experienced in the service, forestry  and high technology industrial  sectors.  "Ms McKinnon has a university degree in commerce with experience including taxation and  as a financial analyst to the  aquaculture industry."  The Business Centre's services include small business  technical counselling, providing  information on government  programs, conducting specialized workshops, offering research  assistance and analysis, and  providing self employment incentive program support. The  centre also makes non-  forgivable small business loans.  The centre works with existing businesses and interested  entrepreneurs lo develop  business proposals, plans and  organize financing which could  include a loan from the centre  up to a maximum of $75,000  per business. The centre can  make up to $250,000 available  in small business loans each  year. Any business from Port  Mellon to Egmont is eligible for  assistance.  The centre is governed by a  locally based board of directors  comprised of individuals who  have extensive knowledge of the  Sunshine Coast and the business  community.  The primary goal of the  Business Development Centre is  to create full-time employment  through stimulating the  development     of     small  Bird  Watch  by Tony Greenfield  The 40 species of birds we  spoke of in the last column, all  arrived back more or less on  schedule. It is with some sense  of relief thai we witness this  phenomenon, and it is appropriate to remember Rachel  Carson's dire predictions in  Silent Spring.  In that vanguard book of environmental awareness, Carson  ( warned of Ihe day when Ihe  birds would not return, and the  spring would be silent of bird-  song. We have moved forward  from the dark days of the 50's  and 60's when the ravages of  DDT first became apparent, but  population studies of migrant  birds still indicate declining  numbers. One paramount cause  is environmental degradation  and deforestation in the birds'  tropical wintering quarters.  Notable sightings recently  were a flock of 1000 Snow  Geese heading northward to  their breeding grounds on  Wrangell Island in Siberia.  On April 22 the first ever  springtime records of Lapland  Longspurs occurred in our area.  Single males in their showy  breeding plumage were seen at  Mission Point and in Porpoise  Bay.  Arnold Skei, who was recently living in northern Norway, ie.  Lapland, was elated to see this  species again thousands of miles  away from their namesake  homeland. Are birds bred in  Canada's northern tundras?  The first half of May will  bring another dozen species  back to our area, with only a  few late species still to arrive.  Watch and listen for Yellow,  Wilson's and McGillivray's  Warblers, Western Tanagcr (the  only member of Ihis tropical  family in our area) and flycatchers such as Western Wood.  PeeWee and Olive-sided Flycatcher.  This latter bird is well known  for its distinctive calls which  sound amazingly like "Quick,  three beers" and arc most appropriate on a hot afternoon.  Our winter resident ducks will  steadily diminish as they retreat  to their breeding grounds on Interior freshwater lakes.  For information or lo report  interesting sightings call Tony  Greenfield at 885-7869 (days) or  885-5539 (evenings).  Good birding!  STJWSTUBBS  1st prize winner as a  baby,  Still a winner at 401  HAPPY BIRTHDAY!  Lore. Holly i Kids  businesses. The services provided by the centre are free of  charge and available on an ap  pointment basis. Appointments  are available by calling  885-1959.  Denise Quarry (left) and Pam  page.  McKinnon (right). Sw story this  ���Ratk Fotmlcr photo  Dr. Sam Simpson  is pleased fo announce  /i/'s hch lot ation & hours  721 Winn Road  ^^^H  Hours:  tffffffffffffffffffffffalal  Monday  9-5  ^^^hh  Tuesday  12-8  1  Wednesday  10-6  H  Thursday  12-8  1  Friday  9-5  886 3622  LIFE FELLOWSHIP  New Testament Church  5531 Wbarl Rd., Sechelt  Sun, Worship Service      10:30 am  Wed. Bible Sludy 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Lile Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal, Davis Cliff  Phone 885-4775 or 885-2672  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worehlp Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 11:15 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  School Rd., opposite RCMP  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  Pastor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youlh Paslot J. Morris 886-3499  Afliliated wilh the Penlecostal  Assemblies ol Canada  LIVING FAITH  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whltlaker Road & Coeet Highway  Davit Bay   885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmitt, Peeler  Sunday Church School     9:30 am  (in home al 4862 Coast Highway)  For information call 885-5792  Sunday Worship 11:00am  Come Grow With Us  ANGLICAN  CHURCH OF CANADA  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and Bible Study  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Rev. Esther North 886-7410  The Anglican Parish of  St. Aidan & St. Bartholomew  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd���  Haltmoon Bay  1st. 3rd, 5th Sundays  Holy Communion, 2 pm  The Rev. Canon E.S. Gale  1 -525-6760  Inlormation: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road. Madera Park  Morning Worship 11:00am  Sunday School-all ages    9 45 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7.30 In homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Paster  885-7488 Office 885-9707  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7:00 pm  Cai Mclver, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Music Minister  "The Bible as it is...  lor People as they are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to )oln us  in Sunday Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service 10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Grower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  f.      THE  (*\ ANGLICAN CHURCH  V-*  OF CANADA  SI. Hilda's ��� Sechelt  Sunday Services 8 & 9:30 am  Nursery & Sun. School 930 am  SI. Andraw'i ��� Pender Harbour  Regular Sun. Worships 11:30 ant  8855019 Rev. June Maffin  "We extend a Warm Welcome  to all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  Sunday  9:00 am Indian District  10:00 am Holy Family Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st a 3rd Sat. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's Qlbsons  885-W26 fi  voast niews, May 7, 1990  CCOAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS^  e?l  MDERSON REALTY  ���Recreation  ��� Ritlriment  ��� Relocation  FHEE CATALOGUE  5686 Cowrie St.. Box 1219  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 885-2899  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  5 acres ALR, view, hydro, mer  charitable timber, Roberts Creek  $95.000.886-3422.        #igss  Lot 100x250' Southwood Rd  close to school. 8859323.  RON  3 bdrms. 2 bath, home with  finished basement. 295  Cochrane. Best value in town.  $95,000. Lome al Mitten Realty  885-3295. #20  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR���  The Coast News  (Madeira Park Shopping Centre) 883-9099  Marina Pharmicy 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  ���IN HALFMOON BAY���  B&J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930   IN DAVIS BAY   1176 Flume Rd Roberts Creek  ' new quality built 2500 sq. ft.  home. 4 bdrms.. 2<h balhs,  covered wrap around verandah  on Vt acre lot. 2 mins lo beach,  numerous features. $169,900  By owner/contractor 886-3327 or  885-3307. #21  198214x70 mobile, fully lenced.  landscaped lol. upper Gibsons.  $75,000 886-2809. #21sr  Pendet Harbour. 2 bdrm. mobile  on private lol. $40,000  276-2338. #20s  Sechelt, 5 yr. old 3 bedroom  home, 1886 sq. ft., 2 baths,  basemenl with cold room,  greenhouse, garage, level lol  landscaped, wood and electric  heal. 5 appliances, many exlras,  close to all amenities. $169,000  885-5128. #19sr  1981 14x72' deluxe moduline  mobile home on private lot on  Creekside. West Sechlet. 2  bdrms., 2 balhs., 5 appls..  heaiiiator fireplace. $59,900  OBO. 885-4421. #19  Beautilul treed lol in Creekside.  Fully serviced. Backs onto ravine,  privale sale. 1-530-6207.  #20ss  FirciestRd. lot 61x131, level, all  services. Phone Lynn 738-1000.  #20  Lol tor sale by owner, cleared,  serviced, close lo school, Grand-  view Heights. Gibsons, $35,000.  886-3591. #21ss  Cozy rancher. 11 years old, 1200  sq. It.,.3 bdrm., immaculate condition. $75,000, Powell River.  485-6941. ��1ss  3 year old 3 bdrm., 2 bath  townhouse, cenlral Gibsons,  parklike selling. 886-2774 atler 6  pm #20  Peninsula Market 885-9721  -IN WILSON CREEK-  I  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400   IN GIBSONS   The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  The Knit Wit  Sunnycrest Mall  886-2717   DEADLINE IS 3:30 FRIDAY  NOON SATURDAY  AT COAST NEWS OFFICES  SECHELT & GIBSONS  "Jackie and Stan will be happy to help wilh yL.  clatallltd at Marina Pharmacy, our "Friendly People Placa" In Madalra Park.  View lot above hwy. opposite  hotel overlooking Pender Harbour. $28,000 OBO. 865-9778.  #19sr  For sale by owner, 'A acre lol on  Gibsons Bluff, fantastic view! Fully serviced, lop access, lo view  call 886-8757. #20sr  Lol 16. Creekside subdivision on  mounlainview drive in Gibsons.  Large lol on Park ravine side.  $29,500.886-8698.        #20sr  Commercial Lot  50'x120' North Rd. in Gibsons.  886-8866 or 886-9111.  #22s  Cleared lol on cul-de-sac, Field  Rd. area, potential view, services  available, $22,900. 885-5861.  #20ss  KELSEY BAY  ESTATE SALE  93 acres walerfront, 2 homes,  contains outbuildings, gov't  dock, launching pad, parking,  timber cruise, tremendous potential. For further inlo call Sieve  Mehes ot Habitat Really, Van.  525-5749 or 438-3501.       #19  SECHELT  TOWNHOME SITE  5.97 acres, between schools,  mall, intermediale care centre,  cleared. Priced to sell. Call Sieve  Mehes ol Habitat Realty. Van.  525-5749 or 438-3501.       #19  Fantastic view lol in Selma Park,  65x150, $45,000 or trade as  downpaymenl on small home.  885-4423. #19ss  By owner, serviced level lot,  70'x150', Gale Rd., West Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, $22,500.  885-3437. #19ss  )  By owner. Hwy. 101 & Norwest  Bay Rd., West Sechell, '/> acre  plus. Can sub. into 2 lots.  $38,500.885-3437.        #19ss  By owner: Upper Gibsons,  57x123' cleared, on sewer,  quiet cul-de-sac, all new homes,  easy walking dislance to schools,  shopping, etc. Asking $28,500.  Call Oonnie eves, or weekends,  886-2881. #21  New, Gibsons. $98.000., assum.  $70,000, 12.25%, $734/month,  3 bedrooms, close lo schools &  shops. 886-3602. #19  5 acre hobby farm Gibsons area,  lenced, perlecl lor horses, etc.  Year round creek, mature trees,  house, horse barn and second  barn. Zoning allows building ol  2nd house. Hilde 298-5215 Sutton Group Excel. $169,000.  #20  New side by side hall. Gibsons,  2300 sq. II. ready lor occupancy  July '90. 4 bdrm. Vli balh, near  all amenities $149,000. Call Hilde  298-5215, Sutton Group Excel.        #21  New side by side duplex, Gibsons, avail. July '90. 4,600 sq.  It., 8 bdrm., 6 plus bath potential. Yearly revenue $38,400.  Near all amenilies. $289,000  Hilde 298-5215.  Excel. #21  PAJAK: On May 2, 1990. Mrs.  Dorothy (Del) I. Pajak ol Roche  Lake, passed away at the age ol  75 years. Beloved wile ol Al and  dear mother and mother-in-law of  Earl Williams ot Chilliwack. and  Bill and Carol Duffus ol  Kamloops. She also leaves to  cherish her memory lour grandchildren, Esther Winder and  Mark Williams, Bill Dulfus Jr. and  Allen Duffus. Dot was born in  Grand Rapids. Michigan later  moving lo Sioux Lookout, Ontario  before joining the Royal Canadian  Air Force (Women's Division) serving between 1942 and 1945 in  Canada and Newfoundland. She  met Al In Yellowknife. N.W.T.  and Ihey later married in  February 1955 in Whitehorse,  Yukon. Oot was an active  member ol the Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 196, Evansberg,  Alberta. Throughout her lite Dot  was actively involved in community services within the armed  forces. She was employed for a  number of years with the Bay and  Sears department stores. After  retirement In Vancouver, Dot and  Al moved to Gibsons, B.C.  residing there 14 years before  moving to Roche Lake where they  have resided since. Canon Nelson  H. Atkinson will conduct the  luneral service In the Schoening  Funeral Chapel on Monday, May  7,1990 at 3:30 pm. Cremation lo  follow. In lieu ol flowers, donations may be made to the B.C.  Heart Foundation, Box 453,  Kamloops, B.C. V2C 5L2, In  memory ol Dot Pajak. Schoening  Funeral Service in care of arrangements. #19  The BC & Yukon Heart Fund  welcomes "In Memorlam" donations. Please send cheque to Box  1525, Gibsons giving your name  and thai of the deceased's next of  kin whose address please supply  so lhal a card may be sent.   #19  passed away  5.1 acre parcel, Langdale  $t3,000/acre, Umber, hydro,  view, 886-9049. #21  Houseboat. Gibsons Harbour,  Iridge. micro., sundeck, dinghy.  Whaler c/w 45 hp, mere, all  $32,000. Terms 886-8426.  #21  & Lynne Cameron are  thrilled lo announce Ihe early arrival of their son, Samuel Pascal,  bornonapril 15, 1990 at 12:05  am weighing 4 lbs, 3 ozs. Proud  grandparents are Dune & Joan  Cameron ol Pender Harbour and  Dan & Margaret Wheeler ol  Hopkins Landing. Special thanks  to Dr. Amiel & Linda, Auntie  Mary. Aunlie Karen & Grandma.  #19  The Beat DeoC AtowttU  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  4  A A (m'nimum) 'or I" words  am asm  each additional word  (Births. Lijsi & Found FREE!)  \\  Pay for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid fcu  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be  PRE-PAID before insertion.  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted  SiuieSeffi  CLASSIFIEDS  8150O  8100  I//  up to 10 words  each additional word  Your ad featuring 1 ite'in only, will run 4 consecutive We'e-ks. then will be canceillt'el unless  you instruct us to renew It BY NOON  SATURDAY. INol available lo ceitnmercial  advertisers)  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  Gibsons & secheit offices Noon Saturday  ..fr-i II.. n l_ r,i ��� ****������������*���  "Friendly People Places"  FRIDAY 3:30 pm  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Madeira Park Shopping Centre 883-909%  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885*3930  Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886*2622  FAX: 886*7725 Available for public use  Pender Harbour Office  FRIDAY 4:30 pm  CLUMPUS. John Leslie: Suddenly al Toronto Western Hospital on  Sunday, April 29, 1990. John,  dearly loved husband ol Ellen  (Ellis), loving, lather ol Ronald  (Sechell), Robert and his wife  Sandra, beloved grandfather ol  Lisa, Stacey, Sharon, Robin and  Lome. In lieu of flowers, donation  lo the Heart & Stroke Fund would  be greatly appreciated.       #19  SCALES: Passed away April 28.  1990. Christopher Edwin (Eddie)  Sutton Groupaj.Scales, late of Sechelt.  ' Predeceased by his wife Audrey.  Survived by one sister, Dorothy  Fox, ol Ryderwood. Wash.:  nieces and nephews. Member ol  the Masonic Lodge and the  Knights of Pythias. Funeral service was held Wed. May 2 in the  Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt.  Rev. Ron Schindell officiated. Interment Ocean View Burial Park.  Burnaby. Devlin Funeral Home,  directors. #19  McCOMBIE: Passed away May 1,  1990. Mary Isobel McCombie.  late of Sechell, age 74 yrs. Survived by her loving husband. Ian;  2 sons: Andrew and Peter; 8  grandchildren; 3 greatgrandchildren. Predeceased by  her daughter, Margaret. She will  be sadly missed by all her  relatives and Iriends. Memorial  service Wed. May 9 at 3:00 p.m.  In the chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Cremation.  Remembrance donations may be  made to a charity ot choice.   #19  Squires, Dorothy:  April 27. 1986.  A voice we will always remember.  A smile we will always recall. A  rfiemwy we will treasure always.  And one who was dear to us all.  Sadly missed by daughter  Elizabeth, Kevin & Children  #19  Thank You  Thank you to the members and  family of the GVFD for the  thoughtlulness and kindness. I  will miss you all.  Stan Stubbs   #19  Are you in an unhappy relationship? Call the Transilion House  tor Iree confidential counselling  M5-M44 TFN  Do you need some inlotmation lo  deal wilh your legal problem? Call  the Legal Inlormation Service  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #21  Easygoing single 40ish  businessman wilh versatile interests would like to meet compatible lady to share leisure activities. II you enjoy life. I'd like lo  hear Irom yuu. Please reply lo  Box 413, c/o Coasl News. Box  68, Sechell. #19  Announcements  BEAUTIFUL SKIN  Call for complementary Mary Kay  facial or have a skin care class in  your home. 885-9855.        #19  "Integration"  Meetings lor Parents  Interested parents are invited to  attend any one of Ihe following  meetings. The topic will be Integration of special needs  students and what It means to our  district. Colleen Elson, Director ol  Instruction for School district No.  46, will speak about the Integration movement, Ihe implications  lor the BC Education system and  what Is happening in our districl.  Elphinstone Secondary  (classroom), May 14 at 7:30 pm;  Chatelech Secondary (Library),  May 16at 7:30 pm; Madeira Park  Elementary (Library), May 17 al  7:30 pm. #19  Announcements  Then ted New Furniture  699 Highway 101 881-4716  Come and benellt financially Irom  our overstocked position.  LOTS OF BARGAINS!  #21  Sechelt Preschool  OPEN  HOUSE  Sat., May 12  10:00 ��� 1:00  Next to SI. HMi't Church,  Barnacle St.  We are now accepting  registrations lor 3 & 4 year  olds lor September 1990.  Contact Carol Ann McCrlm-  mon at 115-7737 or Judi  Oldham 685-3163.  Tefs  &. I i v t- s t o i k  F^   OSTliROO.  KENNELS  HiKhw.iy  101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Nil .inim.il, will he- ,n it'iiti-il wilhejeel  (uiit'nl ..iteinjliim record,.  Shar-Pei male pup with lots ol  wrinkles. Asking $400.  886-7538 alter 1pm. #19  Carol McGralh. Practising Herbalist, will be here May 18 and  19. Lecture on "Medicinal  Herbs, Diet, and the Immune  System, "Friday May 18,7:30-9  p.m.. Elphinstone School.  Workshop on "Women's  Health", Sat. May 19,10am-1  pm Marine Room, Gibsons.  "Herb Identification Walk". Sal.  2-5 pm. Meet at Marine Room.  For Inlo. and bookings call  Marian. 886-8306. #19  Black patent woman's evening  purse with gold trim containing all  personal belongings ol J.  Chalmers. Reward lor information/recovery 886-9657.     #19  Gibsons Horse Trails  Sun., May 15. 9 to 4 pm  Roberts Creek Road.  #19  Black lab named Cuna lost Irom  Norwest Bay Rd. 885-7123. #19  April 28 at Gibsons Trade Fair  -pocket calculator, has clock and  telephone messages, reward.  886-3932 or 886-9477.       #19  Lost burlap bag ol plumbing lutings. April 26, Roberts Creek  Rd. 885-3532. #19  6-8 month old male while Persian  cai wilh stripes between ears.  LockyerRd. 885-3381.       #19  Tets  8. livestock  Piano Tuning  repair*, ippralult  V  Ken Dal|Msh  886-2843  PIANO TUNING  Repairs & Rebuilding. Technician  0 Clunies-Ross. 885-3168 eves.  #20  Music lessons, most instruments, all ages, group I  private inslruction Irom  $25/month. 886-9318.        #19  Wanted: keyboard player lor  working rock band, vocals an  asset. 866-2468. #20  Williams mahogany upright piano  and bench seat, S2250.  836-3344. #21  RED CEDAR, quality shake  blocks, will pay top price, trucking available. Day calls  650-0886, evening 826-3967#19|  $500 Reward lor Inlormation  leading to the recovery ol a 1980  Chev 1 Ion dump Iruck, ser.  #CCM33AV137302, colour white,  last known plate 1003TE;  1983 Chev pickup ser.  #2GCEK24M5D1175492, colour  blue, last known plate 0964TE.  All inlormation will be strictly confidential Call Tad 293-5547, or  294-1661, loc. 5547.        .#20  01  JOE: Passed away April 30,  1990, Benjamin Simeon Joe, late  ol Sechelt, age 62 yrs. Survived  by a sister, Mary Cralgan; many  nieces, nephews, and other  relatives. Funeral mass was  celebrated by Father Fitzgerald  on Thursday May 3 In Our Lady ol  Lourdes Catholic Church.  Sechelt. Interment Sechell Indian  Cemetery. Devlin Funeral Home,  directors. #19  REYNOLDS: Passed away at  home on May 2. 1990, Belle  Louise Reynolds, late ol Gambler  Island. Survived by her loving  husband, Bill; and 1 lister, Doris  Riccl, Hamilton, Ont. No service  by request. Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. #16  FORST  POTTERY  Open Wed-Snt, 10-4  New pots made every  day  8(36*2543  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  Does someone in your family have  a drinking problem? Call Al-Anon  886-9903, 885-7484. Al-Aleen  886-2565. TFN  rJMAGUS  <K!��NNIftg  Bright. Clean Dog &  Cat Boarding  Dog Training  Science Diet  Pet Foods  886-8568  Owner ol Max Australian wolf  Elkhound contact me. I want a  pup. 885-7997. #19'  Phone us today about our selection ol beautiful personalized  wedding  invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannies Gills & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adult children ol Alcoholics or  dislunctlonal families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 lor help.  TFN  Attention Sinkm/Shut-lnt.  Halrstyllng In your home. For  appl. call 886-8633, Mobile  Unisex Halrstyllng. #20  Psychic Readings  8854883  SPCA For Adoption  Young dogs, males. 1 hound  type, 1 Newtle cross, 1 golden  lab cross, Also one lonely cat.  886-7313. #19  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET. IAMS,  TECHNI-CAL, NUTRO-MAX.  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  And much more.  Quality Firm ft Gardin  Supply Ltd.  Prall Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAVINS PROGRAM  Contact Then & Now Furniture.  699  Highway   101.  Gibsons,  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  TFN  #19  Tax & Accounting Service  A.J. (Jim) Wallace  886-4823  #19  In Memorlam  In loving memory of Jean Bamett,  passed away May 7,1689. Not a  day goes by that we don't think of  you, our memories grow more  precious and are tar from few.  You unselfishly filled our hearts  and lives with love; Il's certainly  no wonder that you are so often  thought of. At ��� loving mom,  wonderful grandmother, and  devoted wife, your lamily was  always the unchanging focus of  your life. For us you were always  there; may you have eternal  * in God's kMng care.  Devoted Iweband Jim, loving  daughter Jennifer, son Gordon,  granddaughters Carly, Katie,  Lyndsey, Liu. #19  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre plant  sale May 12,11 to 2 pm, shrubs,  perennials, annuals, much more.  Raffle and door prizes. Admission  50 cents. Into - Patsy, 885-3818.  #19  TANI   TANI   TANI  at Coast Impressions  5531 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-7174  #21  Did I dent your car about 1 month  ago In Kern's parking lot? Call me  885-5033. #19  (IEBIRTHIND - Circular breathing  tomove beyond emotional blocks.  10 - Enhancing tht body's  now of natural life energy. Sessions avail. Michael Harrier  886-7589. #24  Kerry blue Terrier, male pup,  $550. health, lemperment  guaranleed. 886-2505.      #18s  Reg. American quarter horse, 11  yr. old, Bay Gelding, exc. beginners horse, road safe and very  gentle, $1500. Chris 886-3093.   #20s  Needed, good homes for tour  healthy kittens, Alanna or John  885-4186. #19  Free to quiet adult home, 5 yr. old  spayed fern, orange tabby cat,  very shy, very loving. 886-2077.   #19  1 - 5 year old & 1 - 7 month old  quarter horse palamlno, need a  good home. Please call  685-5544. #20  Used saddle, double rigged. Call  Tracy 886-7028. #19  Sunshine Coast Equestrian Club  Horse Show coming soon. Watch  for more Information next week.  #16  Wondering what to do with your  exlra garden plants? Please label  and bnng Ihem lo the Sunshine  Coasl Arts Centre Plant Sale Fundraiser, May 12th. Drop oft at the  Arts Cenlre May 11 between 12  and 4 pm or call Patsy tor pickup  at 885-3818. #19  Ride needed for 6:20 ferry Irom  Sunnycrest area, Mon. -Thurs.  686-2417. #20  Looking lor 21' to 30' Travel  Trailer or Motorhome lo rem immed. while we finish building our  home. 885-7429 or 885-5246.  19  Garage Sales  Moving sale Sat.. May 12,10am  ��� 4pm, some turniture, ladies 10  speed bike, exercise bike, lishing  rods, hooks, downrigger, patio  furniture, extension ladder, electric train set, kitchen Items,  more. 3326 Beach Ave., Roberts  Creek. ng  Book Salel Gibsons and District  Public Library. Saturday, May  12, 10 - 3. In Ihe Marine Rm.  (below the library). #19  Sal. May 12 10-4 pm. Roberts  Creek corner of Cheryl Ann Park  Rd.& Manatee. #19  Sat, May 12, 10 - 4 pm. SaaAIr  Estate Corlett Rd., Gibsons.  #19  Moving. Must sell everything.  Sat.. May 12,6168 Norwest Bay  Rd. 10 ��� 2 pm. #tg  N.D.P.  AUCTION  SALE  Elphinstone Gym  7 PM Thuri., May 17  Sechrtt. Saturday. May 12.10 to  6_fm__ #19  Sal., May K, 10 am. Top of  Largo Road off Lower Roberts  ,Creek. #19  , Moving Sale  'Sal, May 12, io am. Quality living, dining t bedroom fum  oalntlngs,   886-7743.   758  Cascade Cres. ng  targe garage sale, Sat., May 12  9 to 2. 2762 Lower Rd��� Rbts'  Crk. All klndsof junk!        #19  Barter 8.   Irade  29' alum, hull, '69 F250 70  Chev, '76 Chev 3+3.883-2977  #19  34 fool tugboat $28,000, swap or  $011866-2459. #20  irn  1 Coast News, May 7,1990  27.  Huge ravine lot In Creekside on  Mtn. View Drive, fully serviced,  $30.000.886-8698 or 583-3234.  #18sr  Finders   r  Keepers.  Antiques > ,  r CoUedMes  MMM IM CNVfM  at the Sunnycrut Mal  Inglis auto, washer, exc. cond.,  guaranteed 4 delivered. $325.  883-2648. TFN  IBM compatable computer w/30  meg hard drive, keyboard and  amber monitor, brand new, just  $1199. 886-8356 days or eves.  #20sr  HORSE MANURE  Nature's Fertilizer  $20 per pickup  885-9969 Tf"  7 ft. burl coffee table, beautiful  883-9110. #20s  Merit woodstove with oven and  warming oven. $500. 883-2396.  #19sr  Antique parlour organ '1895',  Older Moffat Iridge, works, $75  OBO. 886-7736 aft. 7pm.     #19  Older garage. 12x28'. you haul  away, offers. 886-9572 aft. 7pm.  #19  Stainless steel boat prop, fits  Mercury 80. etc.; lour used windows & door. 885-7251.      #19  White Whirlpool Itidge. 15 cu. ft..  $195 OBO. 886-9249. #20  Atari XE. light gun, joystick  keyboard, disk drive, 44 games,  $250 OBO. 886-7363. #20  INDI8POSA8LES  The best fitted cotton diaper.  Mona 886-7844. -#20  Solid walnut dining rm. suite  lable. 6 chairs, china cabinet,  $1000; sola 4 chair, $300; 2  bureaus and night table, $200;  desk chairs, $25 4 up; old oak  desk, $400; old office typewriter  lable, $50: floor humidifier, $35.  885-3335. #20  JL  6 YDS. DELIVERED  $40.00  LYLE FORBES  883-9907  LUMBER SALE  Cedar 2x4 - 30" ft.; 2x6 - 45' tt;  2x8 ��� 60' ft; 1x6 - 23' ft; 1x8  -SO- ft. Fir 2x8 - 60' ft; 2x10 ���  63' fl. Mill run lengths only.  Gibsons Mobile Saw Service  886-3468        #20  Double seater entry door,  chandelier, and misc. light fix-  lures. 885-5870. #21  Clearance 4'x4's 8' and 12'  lengths. 885-3529. #19  Firewood  Split and delivered. Alder. Stock  up now (limited supply) $100  cord. 886-8955 eves. #19  Missed you at the  "Trade Fair"  Have you got  burning questions?  * Large Inefficient woodstoves built for northern BC.  * Small environmentally friendly high efficiency  woodstoves.  * Pros 4 cons of pellet stoves.  * Information on all our makes of gas fireplaces and  the pipeline.  caii Sechelt Flri Place Ltd.  For Free Brochures and Inlormation  STEVE CHRISTIAN  /Formerly ol AC. Building Supplies)  885-7171  Pony saddle, good cond. needs  cleaning $100. Eves. 7-9 pm  886-2153  #19  2-seater personnel carrier for (unsized truck. $350 OBO;  woodstove, $80; 18 cu. ft.  freezer, $100; Sears Vt hp.  swimming pool circulating pump  and filter, stainless steel tank and  pressure gauge, BO. 883-1169.  #19  18 c/f self defrost fridge, 30"  electric range. Excellent cond.  $650. OBO. 883-2116,        #19  Remington 660 carbine 308.  Rings and Bases included. $375.  885-4756. #19  24" Taper SIMM  886-3687  #20  Portable GE dishwasher, exc.  cond., $150. 86-3574.        #20  Kenmore steamclean carpet  cleaner, used once. $100.  885-2047. #19  'Autumn Flowers' 69 pc. studio  stone dlnnerware set, like new,  $175. 886-4671 (Iv. mess.).  #21  Antique Brundwlck pool table.  4'x8' 2" slate, new cloth and  pockets, eight balls, snooker,  billiard balls, 14 cues, some new.  886-7581 after 3 pm. #19  WANTED: 62 OVERWEIGHT PEO-  PLE. It pays you to lose 10-29  lbs. THIS MONTH! DIET DISC  weight control 'Doctor Recommended'TOLL FREE 1-978-3014  Recorded Message. #20  Aquarium, 5 gal., c/w accessories, $15; 125A service  panel, Wesllnghouse, c/w  breakers, meter housing, etc.,  $75.686-3948. #19  Pair R/V seats convert to bed  c/w table, seals 4. Seat belts  $200. OBO. 886-8426.  #21  Washer, dryer, apartment size  Ireezer,  elect, floor polisher.  Everything reasonable.  886-8109. #21  1975 Maverick good beater  $350. New brakes, snow tires.  Everything works. Little rust.  866-3464  #21  IBM clone 640K, 40 mgb, hd,  built-in modem, keyboard,  .monochrome monitor, MS-DOS  asst'd software. $1200 OBO.  883-2284.  #20ss  T �� $ SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil mixed-Hog Fuel  By the yard or truck full. Top  quality products at reasonable  prices. You pickup or we deliver.  Phone anytime 885-5669.    TFN  Maple bdrm. suite, 5 pee. (9  drwr dresser, 7 drwr desk, 1  drwr bedside table, hutch  w/large drwr, book case),  $1300: large Webber BBQ as  new, $75; 2 tone yellow shag  carpet approx. 8x9, $100;  Panasonic stereo 4 speakers,  $75; Cotdspot freezer, 7 cu. It.,  $75; lawnmower, $50. All exc.  cond. 886-2899. #20  Seasoned birdseye maple burls  and California redwood root burls,  open to offers. 886-3344.    #21  Hunting rifles 30-06 calb.; 1892  Winchester 44 calb. 886-3029.  #19  1984 Honda Aero 80, fled  iter, auto., low miles, windshield, basket, elec. start. Exc.  cond, $650.886-7831.      #21  HydroUc styling chair, $150;  shampoo chair, $65; 2 professional hair dryers, 2 seater, $40;  equipment stand on wheels, 3  levels, $25. Exc. cond.  886-7224. #19  Wedding and engagement rings  for <h appraised value.  886-7819. #20s  Complete kilchen cabinets 4 appliances (apt. size). 886-2924  alt. 6 pm.      #22sr  For sale sofa, small rocker and  end table. Phone 886-8025. #19  Fischer baby bear wood stove,  $150,883-9110. #22sr  SATELUTE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644 TFN  Modern 30"x58" solid oak executive desk 4 tiller chair, $650.  885-9665. #20ss  850 Case crawler, 6-way  hydraulic gravel blade and bush  blade cargo winch, good cond.  W-10-C Case tractor; 850 Case  backhoe. attachment drill  machine combination. 4 wheel  drive, good cond. 885-3630  eves. #19  Couch & chair, autumn colours,  needs cleaning, $75. 685-5007.  #19  Alder, fir, cedar, bucked 12"  -14", $35 'It ton pickup.  885-3630 eves. #19  FIREWOOD  Mixed Firewood, $90 a cord.  886-3310 - 886-9674  #19  Milling machine, 3500 watt, light  plant, handy dump, fits PU truck,  battery operated appliance cart,  steel lathe. 1 Taylor soft ice  cream mach., gd. working order.  All in gd. cond. 866-4859.    #19  Premier Whirl-Bath 10 Jets,  beige. 5'x4' complete. Never used $1,000 OBO. 12' TV antenna  $25885-9270. #21  Hoover Spinner Washer. Works  well $50; apart-size dryer,  needs minor repair. Offers.  886-9596. #21  2 grey Captain's swivel recliner  chairs. Like new. $250 each.  OBO. 886-9590. #19  Black 4 Decker 10" Radial arm  saw. Motor needs work. $300.  885-2395  #21  Utility trailer 6'x8' with sides.  $350.685-4109. #19  Good  unscreened  topsoil  $16/yard. Delivered. 885-2251.  #19  flunk* to all who  participated in our  Inventory Sale,  and for making our  1st year a tremendous  success.  Winners et tht dm) -  S. Sleep     H. McGregor  M. Hedberg      J. Street  Ham il, a large  selection of  L.P.'sand 78 s  For  Old.  Timeal  Soke r  Tktajh  To iH who visited our  Coastal Tins booth it  thi Trido Fair.  Lucky Draw Winners are:  Jeanette Robinson  Daphne Avis  Jan Laver  Rod Sharpe  Nicole Bodmer  Peter Southln  raun UNDERCARRIAGE SPECIALISTS  COASTAL TIRES  886-2700  Hwy. 101  One mite west  ofBlbsons  11095 Hwy. 101 at Pratt I  Gibsons 886-8261  '80 GMC short Vandura 305.  P/S, P/B, $3500 OBO.  866-2169. #20sr  1976 GMC t ton, gd. for parts,  $500.886-4599. #22sr  '77 Volkswagen Van for parts.  886-3331. #20ss  1973 Mustang Legrande, 302  auto., gd. rubber, solid body.  $1400.885-2207. #20s  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van,  captains seats, needs work,  pais. 885-2207. #20s  74 Ford Van Econoline 200, runs  well, $650 OBO. 886-4917.  #21sr  '67 Mustang, 6 cyl. auto.,  $3500.886-8091. #20  '76 Cullas - clean 4 runs well,  $600.886-8753 aft. 6pm.    #20  78 Dalsun for parts, new  lenders, engine, brakes, tires.  Phone aft. 6pm 886-4608.    #20  1988 Chev S10 pickup. 5 spd..  extended warranty, tool box 4  .rally wheels, $8000 OBO.  886-3885 aft. 6pm. #21ss  a 1971 Oldsmobile Cutlass  Supreme conv., must be seen to  be appreciated, $4500.  883-2400. #21  74 Cutlass Supreme HT, P/B,  P/S, $485.885-3585.      #21ss  Musl sell! 1973 Dodge Duster,  runs well, $650 OBO. 685-7952.  #19  1977 GMC % ton PU, good wood  truck, runs well. $500.  685-3881. #21  1972 VW station wagon, rebuilt  engine, good brakes, excellent  interior. $850 firm. 885-5306  #19  Chevy camperized van. raised  loot, V8, auto , $1000 Firm Aft 6  pm. 886-4708. #19  '80 Merc Zepfter SW. needs  work, $350 OBO. 886-8310 #19  1989 GMC Tracker 4X4 conv., 7  mos. old. low km., exc. cond.,  $13,500 OBO. 885-5466 aft. 6  dm. #21  1980 Ford 250 4x4. 6 cyl. standard, steel construclion box,  $5000.886-3921 eves.     #20sr  1986 Ford Tempo-L, $5900.  883-2906 #21s  76 Camaro. 350 auto. 4 barrel,  dual exhaust, new rubber &  brakes, am/tm cassette, goes  good. $1000 080 886-8428  #19ss  1976 Ford Supercab Vi ton pick  up, rusty, runs great. $775.  885-2207 #21ss  '83 Chev V. ton pickup. 350,  auto, P/S, P/B. low pkg.. tool  box and more, very clean, $6900.  886-9353. #20  74 Toyota Vi Ion PU with cab 4  extra parts, needs one rocker  panel, asking $600; 74  Plymouth Cricket. $250.  886-7993,737-1504. #21  1975 Cutlass Supreme, twisted  frame, everything else exc.  (parts?), $500.883-2574.   #21  1980 Dodge van. 318.8 pssngr.  power-train exc, $4300.  885-2064 eves, 885-5034.   #21  75 Dodge Dart, 4-dr., V8, auto.,  gd. cond.. $750 OBO. 885-9270.   #21  1978 Honda Accord HB. 5-spd  very   dependable.   $900.  886-7710. #19  1985Toyola Tercell. 2-dr., aulo..  gd. cond., $5500. 885-4520  eves. #22ss  1981 Chevrolet J/e Ion, crew cab.  no rust, $4200. 885-2618.   #21  1963 Mazda B2O00 PU. 5-spd.,  AM/FM,   cass.   fibreglass  canopy, $4000 OBO. 886-2748.  #21  '78 Datsun 510. $1100.  886-2826 #21sr  76 302 motor. $200 886-2826.  #21sr  '69 Plymouth Valiant. $500.  886-2826 #21sr  1983 Chev Blazer Silverado 4x4.  305 aulo.. gloss black, grey int..  exc. cond.. $12,000 OBO.  686-7938 #20ss  1968 Valiant, good running, good  tires, new battery, elc; 1977  Honda, rebuilt engine, good running. Oilers. 886-4662.       #19  1977 Dodge Aspen station  wagon, exc. cond.. new brake,  immac interior, must be seen,  $1200.886-2520 #19  77 Grand Safari sation wagon,  good cond.. $2500. 886-7323  #19  Stewart Read AutowrKkort  Used Aulo Parts. Tues,  Motors Body Parts  886-7626  #20  1971 Volvo 144S. 4 dr, auto .  needs work. runs. $600  885-7906 #21  1981 Chevelle 2 dr., 4 spd.. gd.  cond, $1200 885-7906      #21  1982 Dodge 400 2 6 litre engine.  4 spd.. new carb.. mufflers, all  season radials. $4500  885-7929. #21  1986 Topaz GS auto., loaded,  lady driver, orig owner, low  miles, mini cond. $8500.  883-9317 eves. #19  1979 Dodge Diplomat, sell lor  $1895 or trade tor equal value  aulo Vt ton truck. 886-7307.  #20ss  1980 Mustang. V6. exc. condition, runs good. $1700 080.  886-3005. #19  1979 1600 Nissan motor, new  cam, new rockers with transmission. 240ZX clutch, offers.  886-4567. #19  '83 Chev S30.4X4. canopy, immaculate cond��� 60,000 kms..  885-4061 days. 685-9489 eves  #19  1989 Chev V; Ion, 5-spd..  15.000 kms. new canopy  886-2196 #19  82 Tercel, exc cond . 1 ownet,  4-dr. 4-spd . stereo, low mil.  silver. $4100 886-9095      #19  '81 Nissan 4X4. new brakes, ex  luusi. 5 new tires & carb.. exc  running cond.. bul rusted  886-8367 #19  '83 Ford Ranger, new motor  brakes. Irani end work. 4-cyl.  $3500 OBO. 885-5032.       #19  1964 Chevrolet pickup custom  Hat bed. HO. spring. H D. radial  tires, 21 MPG. 6 cyl.. $750  886-3844, #21  1981 Dalsun 280ZX.exe. cond..  silv/black. 5 sp., luel inj..  T���tops, power everything, new  T/A lires. alpine slereo, $7000  OBO. 885-9224. #21  79 Cordoba, sunrool, very gd.  cond.. only 43.000 mi . $2500.  886-7394.       ,. _ #21  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Aulo Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  '85 Ford Ranger, long box, V6, 5  speed 0/drive trans., new  canopy, sunrool, sun visor,  AM/FM slereo, P/S. P/B. lancy  wheels, rear step bumper, Iwo  luel lanks. 2-tone paint, exc  cond., low mileage. $7900.  Phone 883-9998. #20 I  1973 Super Beetle. hail-Baha.  $300 as is Call 883-2820.    #20,  78 Ford Fiesta, original owner. |  new clutch, sunrool. $1050 OBO. |  886-2706. #2tss  1982 Mustang. 4 cyl.. aulo..  exc. shape. $3000 885-2618.  #20  79 Datsun 280 ZX. exc. cond.,  $6000 OBO 884-5366 ask lor  Joe, 886-9867 eves #20  '81 Chev Malibu. V6 sedan.  886-7090 #19  5-10.5 ��� 31" mag wheels and  tires. 5 hole, fit Dodge truck.  $100,886-7710. #19  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 90 Newspapers ol Ihe B C and Yukon Communily  Newspapers Association and reach more man 1.400.000 homes and a potential levo million readers  $165 for 25 words $3.15 per additional word       Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AIRCRAFT  RAPID AERO AVIATION LTD.  Aircraft Sales and Coresuflanta.  600 aircraft Med. Special 1966  Caftan* 337. Call tor detalla.  Pinna: (604)563-3933. Fax:  (604)563-5170.  BULMNO SUPPLES  Colonial chesterfield, love seat,  rocker chair, footstool, coffee  table, end tables, gd. shape,  $650 OBO; swag lamp and table  lamps (quality), $90; bdrm.  suite, 9 drwr vartKy, chest of  drawers, mirror, headboard,  night table, $660; older elec.  typewriter, $40; Penman, $10;  lawnmower rear bagger, 1 yr.  old, $50; Homelite elec.  weedeater, $60; poWamp, $10;  small desk, $20; Ireezer 7.5-11  CU., $160.886-7224. #19  Rough lumber lor fencing, deck-  Ing. sMtng. 6Bt>9833.        #19  Pocket door, 2'-8"x6'-6"; 8'  long baseboard heater; 16"x18"  S.S. sink c/w spray and taps;  26" cove counter top x32" long  c/w drawer. Call eves.  185-5102. #19  Bobcat 642, gas. exc. shape,  $10,500. Phone 886-7799.  #19  DOUBLE EAGLE  16, 17 & 18V* ft  boats  now  in-stock  TRAILBAY  SPORTS  TRAIL AVE t COWiE ST  SECHElt   UfVISIZ  Fallen firewood, you pick up and  buck. $40 pick up load. Roberts  Creek. 886-4567. #19  Coast Computer  SUM  XT with  30 Meg.  Sale '998  Ctl 866 6356 Dsysif Eves  King size waterbed with  bookcase/mirror headboard,  $250; super single waterbed  frame with bookcase, headboard  4 heater, $90; wood entertainment centre, $75; baby stroller,  $50; handspun angora 4 silk  sweaters; angora bunnies. Leslie  or Bob, 885-7083. #20  Full size microwave, $250;  walnut veneer kitchen table 4 4  chairs, $275; living room set,  $450; JVC quartz lock turntable,  JVC 4 Bose 301 speakers, $300;  4 Ford 16.5" 5 spoke rims,  $150; Mac 6 drawer toolbox,  $160; Stilh chainsaw, $250; Mc-  Collougli 75 HP 4 cyl. two stroka  aircraft engine and prop, $450;  21' welded aluminum Jet boat,  professionally upgraded H.D.  B/B Chev. $15,000; Hardy  Davidson 1986 SoftaH Custom,  $10,800; leather riding pants.  30" waist, $80,106-7652.  #21  Husky chainsaw, 40" bar/28"  bar, new chain, great firewood or  shake block saw, $395.  885-7177 days 885-7874. #15sr  Dining table (extends to 80"), 6  chairs 4 buffet; older washer 4  dryer, port, dishwasher; dbl.  bed; chesterlield 4 2 chairs, suit  rec room or recovering.  886-2490. #20  Antique oak bullet. $375; oak 4  glass sola table, $150; oak table  4 4 chairs, $400; small desk/  table, $50; blue/white lead glass  fixture, $150; 3 dr. roll top desk.  $100,886-3675. #20  Ant. Early Cdn. Birds Eye maple  delicate spindle back rocker,  $400; off-white Gibson clothes  dryer, works well, $175.  886-3875. #20  Elect, barbecue. $35; table saw,  $75; car root rack, $15.  886-2657. #20  Quality turniture - maple hutch,  $300; Vilas maple matching night  tables. $75 ea.; 2 pee. French  prov. ste., $450; deacon's  bench, $50; 4 pea. L/R lie.,  dark pine, $450; bed chesterfield, as new, $250; dbl.  keyboard Thomas organ, toot  pedals, $300 OBO. 880-7743.   #20  Full cords ot split 4 delivered  fltewood. $90 Gibsons, $100  Sechelt. 886-3360. #22  AH steal bush bat for S.W.B.  truck, $700 OBO. 886-2198.  #17ss  FREE booklfft. Conoreleorwood  for your basement? Before you  fjecrde gel the fads. Call FOUNDATION FOCUS 1-800463-  7774,8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. PDT,  M-F.  BUSINESS OPPOBTUNTOES  VENDING ROUTES. Earn huge  peoftlt. Prima lexallone In your  area. AJnawfVMfinteadaquln-  manl. Food, ctgarettee, pop and  coffee machlnea. Inveetmenta  from 12,800. Call for datalte:  Eagle Vending. (604)5(17-3532.  START YOUR own IrnrxtftVexpctt  bueineaa, even spare lima, No  money or axpattanoa. Since  1046. Free brochure: Wade  WeyHTm*,otorj*.SftuelBuet-  naaalnat., Dapt.Wt, 1140 Bellamy Rd. N. #1. Scarborough,  Ontario. M1H1H4.   Invest $12,000 m a high enddeck  waterproofing dealership lor this  ana. Top quality product line al-  lowa lor above average return on  kmettnent. We aupply opening  Inventory, loote and training.  Sueceaefii dealerehipe estab-  Kahed acton Canada. Phone  colect: Mr. D. Chelation,  (004)860-1200.  Home Patty Sales.   #1 Sake  Manager shows proven ttellng  rmthode that woekl GREATLY  Improve! Income wlh Avon, Tup-  -antara, Maty Kay, etc. Sand  JAS.E. for delale. Box 1230  Port Harty, B.C., VON 2PO.  Must Retire. Wall established  appliance bualnaaa lor sale, 08-  baona.B.C. Good Una ot parte -  ffhf*rtng-ot>unlara-daak- micro  Mta-fwhragMar-toola. Bargain price, O.B.O.    (604)886-  t Muffler bualneis on  VancouverWand. Leatedprem-  Use. Approximately4,000aq.n.,  8 baya, huge olfice t storage.  '        $160,900 A kivantofy at  umxlmalety 146,000.  John leettchel: (604)758-3312,  (8fM)7*4^367avanfnga.  GmdtfiS bualnaaa for aate.   2  ChtntpU grade���, Ford 4x4  Bfuol tanka, tidtoa.  Phone: (604)240*981  ,8,0.  Dtatributora wavnted: Exdlng  new home sale produota, pure  |utoaa and drink conoantralaa.  Goe* mate** e-aaf tastes. B.C7  Manor, Don: (604)5464713.  Lower titatntand/lsland. Steve:  (004)4204666.    BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  SEVEN NEW TONING TABLES  and atari up kit $8,000. Futrex  5000 lltvjw computer $1,000. 1-  000-667.6826.  Earn over $48,0O0/year. No experience necessary. Startup  capiat requirement of less than  $20,000. Many areaa available.  Cai the Canalnk Bualnaaa  Centra Network. (604)201-2220.  TRUCKING 6 EXCAVATING  BUSINESS. OwMf/oporator retiring. Wei fMtabWied and profitable, servicing Grand Forks,  Chrietina Lake area ol southern  B.C. Excellent lined equipment,  partial purchase may be considered. Asking $550,000. Contact:  Grand Forks Realty, Box 2557,  Grand Fortes, B.C., VOH 1HO.  Phone: (604)442-8255.  Start your own dial up voice Information service, answering eerv-  ica, message canter, voice Introductory service, restaurant guide.  Cat: Inlodlal Infotmallon Systems Inc.. (604)758.7066,  (604)766-6403.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  DIVORCE? No court appear-  ame or ooneent ol speuee naoea-  aatyl Juat 5-15 weoka. $69.96  pkn coats. You or wa type.  Uwyarendorsed. Sendlorcopy  oi Canada's naw Divorce act and  Keratin. Same syilem since  1070. Dfyofcarvloa. 201-1252  Burrafd, Vanoouvar, 1-SS7-2900.  Franchlftea available.  LOVE NEST. 'ORDER BY  MAL". - Lover* Toyo, Sexy  Novekles.-$4 colour calalogiie.  Love Neat, 161 Eaat m St., North  Vancouver, B.C., V7L 182.  (604)887-1175. Sea Ma ad every  other weak.  FREE PERSONALITY TESTI  Your paraonally determlnee your  happinau, Know why? Caii: 1-  OOO-FOR-TRUTH.  (1-800-367  net)-    FOR SALE MISC  ORDER YOUR "LOVE STUFF  BY MAIL FROM OUR NEW  LOVERS LANE CATALOGUE!  You��� assured privacy and security from our established storol  Check ua out with the BBB IN  HOME SHOPPING! BEST SELECTION! GREAT SERVICE!  $5/catalogue: LOVERS LANE  BOUTIQUE, 1074 SHOPPERS  ROW, CAMPBELL RIVER, B.C.,  V8W2C6. PHONE: (604)286-  1010.  Afthrttlcpaln? Achlngback? Stlf  foHa? Sleeping hande? -Beulah  Oirhebsl Broehure/inlormatlon  $2.: Beulah Land, Box 1066,  Portage la Prairie, Manloba, R1N  act,  ���Blanket Clasailled Ada' Ihe advertising 'Beat Buy*! Call your  local community newspaper for  dataita, today!  SAN Home Shopping dub,  $1,000 credit Ine guaranteed.  Cai now lor pre-approved application. (604)389-0969.3211 Iftna  St., Victoria, B.C., V8Z3R9.  ATTENTION RETAILER. Our  company oilers competitive  prices and prepaid shipping on  clothing, footwear, gifts, toys and  towels, ate. Catalogue and inlormation cai: 1-800-265-2869. BK  Wholesalers, Ltalfxml, Ontario.  Cuddles Waterproof Diapers.  Eight layer ootton diaper wilh a  watetproot shel. A custom lit with  adjustable vettm labs. Call:  Cuddles hotline, TOLLFREE, 1-  6004654831  Mouth watering maple fudge Irom  award winning chef! Rodpe/$2:  3170 Tilioum, Victoria, B.C., V9A  7H7, P.O. Box 143. Bonus - 5  minute chocolate ludga raclpe.  EDUCATION  UNEMPLOYED? NEVERI Canada needs Cooke A*ef6monthe  ot Intensive training, be employable In Canada* last* it graving  Induatry, Government funding,  stud. m bane to lund your future.  Job guarantee. Diploma. PIERRE DU8RULLE CULINARY  SCHOOL, 1622 W. 6th Ave.,  Vanooejver, V6J 4R8, (604)738-  3166.  Tax Frae* axftolarahtp funding  tax yew dtlWetuitM pool eecon-  df^edfjoalion. Federal Oovem-  Cfpanyourot-nBod, TonlngSi-  km wMi ate nwtofliad exerctee  Wet. Good exercto lor al  agaa. New ot>ndMon, bamaki  priced. 010.000 O.B.O.  (fJT*)Sf*J-62��texa*��Tr��tk*l.  STOP Mugging to make anda  maatl Strata, alep by IMP  mttod to financial freedoml  tJuMtaad NorjtmrrikM Frae  il     Write  Todayl  mneCtrcte. iA,tHfkavMa,B.C.,  vopia.  EdeaafcnajSawlfigaPtafl-. CALL  NOW! Heritage Scholamhtp  Te�� 1^,14004634037.  IOUHWIT �� MACHMERV  HydrtuMc wwmM with owrhwd  Mw, hjflfcMjJc Gtfritgt, bo mi. &-  V-71 nd 4-V-71 power unite.  Newhydm!*niaHand,rbul  Like  naw.     (403)325-2107.  (403)326-2447.  Ughllng llauree. Western Can-  ���em faraeef ottapaay. vvrioa*Sf**j  and fatal, Free catalogue evalt-  4800 Eaat  B.C.,   V8C  (004)ao��oao6.  rtmm Ughllng Cenlre,  HaaltiMa./Bejmeby,  IC (KB.     Phono:  HARDWOOD SPECIALS For  The Do-n-Youraoler. Unfinished  Maple Rustic Shorts, 3/4'x 21/4'  -$139rsq�� UtiWehed Red Oak  Parquet, 4 3/4'x 4 3/4'- $1,967  tqfl. PtatWihad Impe-fted Oak  Strip -$3.9tVsq.ft. PLUS a large  selection of hardwood peodeids  and accessories Incl. nailer rentals. Cai WOODPECKER HARDWOOD FLOORS al 2704314  (ntjfkieaiaaaaai    Q fP  \  racnfnona, d.v* .j.  TRAMPOLINES ��� 14' deameler  ���FUNSPOr $690. Monayback  guarantee. Delrvery$30. Martor-  der now - save hwtdrad$$$.  Avoid GST. Call Ttampoa Inc..  toMrao: 1-800-3874214 or  (416)761-1822  BOOKS - Cai Free - Black Bond  Booka. Hi-f-nf)dotxetfMouabook-  aalara providing B.C.'s fattest  bookofdeftafvtc*. ClptSave.  Cat 1-800-681-6161.  GARDENING  THE IOMATE GARDENERS  STORE, 1,000* ol fWJduota,  gfaanhewfM.hvdropextk-a.ftuga  bookfutaction. $4 tor catalogue  ful ol money aevtng coupona.  Woetam Water Farm, #103,  2012044th Ave., Langley, B.C.,  V3A4P7.  HEALTH  VITAMIN DISCOUNTS. Since  1973, ottering high quality-lowest  pricee on Vitamins, Minerals,  Hetbe, Body Building and Weight  Loaa, Supplements, Hair Treatment, Skin Cam and More. FREE  CATALOGUE. Write: VITAMIN  DISCOUNTS, Dept.BCIS. 260  S.W. Marine Drive, Vancouver.  B.C..V5X2R5.1-800-663-0747.  In Vancouver, 321-7000.  SEE IT ON T.V.I The most in-  credtbly aafe weight control program aver developed. Controls  and normalizes your appetite.  IndMfa'celUledlfuppear! 100%  natural. Phone: 1-678-3020. toll-  free.  Do you want relief ol pain, slress,  Edema? We can certainly help.  Electromagnetic Therapy units,  Government registered. Manufactured in B.C. For more inlormation. cai coKed: (604)589-  5997. Fax: (604)589-0100.  HELP WANTED  APARTMENT/CONDOMINIUM  MANAGERS correspondence  courae. Government approved.  Industry recognized. 400 graduates now working due to our Iree  placement service. RMTI, 1120-  789 W. Pender, Vancouver, B.C.,  V6C 1H2, (604)681-5456.  HELP WANTED  Welcome lo Vectorial Busy Vkjo-  ria beeilding sejipfy center requires  experienced contract sales parson, fvtusttofamfaarwithtiulflng  code, be competent at reading  plans and doing lake-oils. Wa  offer Canada's warmest climate  and a vary attractive companaa-  tion package. Call Pater  Nasmyth, (604)470-7151.  Experienced Herd Manager lor  240 cow registered Holslein hard  in Victoria. Accommodation,  good wages, battalia. Want long  larm. References necessary.  Phone: (604)652-0661. Fax:  (604)652-3642.   WANTED: 75 OVERWEIGHT  PEOPLE FOR DIET DISC PROGRAM. Wepeyyoutokwe 10-29  lbs. in 30 days. Doctor reoom-  mended. Call Marie. 1-9784017  (tot-tree).  PERSONAL  WOULD YOU LIKE lo correspond wlh unattached Chriatlan  people, ages 1840, the object  being companionship or marriage. Write: ASHGROVE. P.O.  Box 205, Chase, B.C., V0E1M0.  PETS a LIVESTOCK  ATTENTION AUTOMOTIVE  MECHANICS: Living in the beautiful Upper Fraser Valley. B.C., Is  at ��s best You could live here loo.  II you are a qualified Ford electronic engine control specialist.  Cherry Ford Sales Service Dept.  requires such a person. Excellent  living conditions, great weather  and good working benefits.  Please apply In writing to: ATTN:  Service Manager. Cherry Ford  Sales (1961) Ltd., 45661 Yale Rd  W., ChlHwack, B.C. .V2P2N1.  Maintenance Worker 5. Hourly  rata JIB 35682. Creelon Valley  Ho��p��al hat an Immediate vacancy lor a maintenance worker.  Pnnceple dulkti are performing a  variety ol high (125 pel. 40 hp.)  boiler deities, trouble shooting and  repair ol electrical problems and  building maintenance. This position It designed lor people wilh  oonsderabte kfiowktdge ol aleam  plant and electrical repairs. The  successlul candidate must have  a valid certillcate of competence  as a Boiler Operator Class "B". be  tell motivated, have excelent  people skis and Ihe physical abel-  ���ty to carry out the duties of Ihis  position Send resume to Vern  Ettler, Mainlenance Supervisor  at: Creston Valley Hotptlal, Bag  3000, Creston, B.C., V0B1G0.  Purebred Jersey cows of Hellers  (quiet). We can deliver. Phone:  (604)632-3442. ot (604)832-  3606.  Placa your daasHled ad herel  ATTENTION! Make $300* par  montiahome. TumTRASHInto  CASH. Become a Rafunder.  Sand eett-addreated stamped  envelope: FMextdSptKifaM.Box  1M, Horsefly, B.C., VOL 1L0.  AkiTivnjnVGIfes. Greanhouaaa  -fldStaMume. S!nf-*at-<l*��#*  gffuad.atTalgNaridaffVfHlffava  utejta. Phone or write for FREE  BROCHURE: B.C. Grtenhouae  Boetdars Ud. 7425 Hedtey Ave.,  Burnaby, B.C., V5E2R1.  WANTED: Overweight people to  lost up to 25 fee In 30 days and  earn extra $$$, 100% guaranteed. 100%natural. Toll-free 1-  0784010.  HOUSEWIVES, Mothers and In-  IMtlM ptftont MMM ���niMo-  ataty to aal toys and gits for National Home Patty Plan. Noin-  vettment, dekVeriea or money  ~    '     Cal(519)25��-7t)rj6.  REAL ESTATE  Kamloops and Area Properties.  Write lor inlormation or Buyer"!  guldeto: Inland Realty, 322 Seymour St., Kamloops, B.C., V2C  2G2. Attn: Property Coordinator.  Phone: (604)3744022.  PrrvateSale: 115 acre view property near Salmon Arm. Exotlent  private estate or hat vary goad  subdivision potential. $129,000.  Box 136, Enderby. B.C., VOE  IVO. (604)838-7448 alter6p.m.  MOBILE HOME PARK. 16renlal  pads, 3 bedroom residence, 2  bay, insulated wired shop, 8  acres. Cly limits. Nice Investment. $245,000. Sicamout, B.C.  (604)836-2330, (604)6324060.  SERVICES  Major ICBC and Injury claims.  Joel A. Woner, trial lawyer for 21  years. Call collecl, (604)736-  5500, Vancouver. II no recovery,  nolee. No Yukon enquiries.  ���ICBC ottered me $3,500. Carey  Llnde got me $190,000.' G.N.,  Abbotstord. Law offloeeof Carey  Linda, Vanoouvar 684-7786.  Serving dents throughout B.C.  for 18 yeare.  TRAVEL  Qualicum Beach's famous OUe  English "George km*. Spring  special, 3 ntghta/$00��� 2 ntghta/  $69. (per couple). Thru May 17th.  Fabulous food, reasonably  pricedl See the Island In bfoomll  (604)752-0236.  WANTED  WANTED: Btparianoed  withet to purchaa* oMar  MueiicieXt pottary. Eapaotalylah,  tree or mejshroom deaagna and  any tea or dthnar aatvtoas made  by Moorcrot! or Maclntyre. Cat  collect: Victoria (604)6584006.  (004)6684318. Coast News, May 7,1990  COAST FORD SOUTH COAST FORD   USED CMS   1989 TOPAZ 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 THUNDERBIR0V6. automatic  1989 MUSTANG LXve 5 speed  1989 TEMPO 2 door. 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1989 ESCORT LX 2 door, 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 DODGE ARIES 4 cylinder, automatic  1989 CAVALIER SWV6. automatic  1988 OMNI 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1988 MUSTANG GT HTBK vs. 5 speed  1987 FIERO GT V6, 5 speed  1987 TRACER GS HTBK 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 CAVALIER SW 4 cylinder, automatic  1987 HONDA SW 4 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 LYNX GS 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 ESCORT 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 ESCORT L 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1986 CELEBRITY 4 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1984 ESCORT 4 door, diesel. 5 speed  1984 LTD 4 door. V6, automatic  1984 CHARGER 2 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1983 OLDS FIRENZA 4 cylinder, automatic  1982 EXP 2 door. 4 cylinder, automatic  1982 TOYOTA TERCEL 4 cylinder. 4 speed  1981 6LC 2 door, 4 cylinder. 4 speed  1981 310 2 door, 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1980 MUSTANG HATBK V8. automatic  1980 COUGAR XR7 V8, automatic  1980 COUGAR XR7 V8, automatic  1980 MUSTANG 2 door, 4 cylinder, automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door. 6 cylinder, automatic  1980 GRANADA 2 door, 6 cylinder, automatic  1979 T-BIRD V8, automatic  1978 CUTLESS SUPREME V8, automatic  1978 LTD II4 door. V8. automatic  1978 510 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1976 SEDAN DEVILLE VS. automatic  1975 T0R0NAD0 2 door. VS. automatic  1973 ELDORADO VS. automatic   USED TRUCKS   1989 F-150 VS. 5 speed  1989 F-150 vs, 5 speed  1989 F-150 4X4 VS. 5 speed  1989 F-250 V8. automatic  1988 RANGER S 4 cylinder. 5 speed  1988 F-150 V8.4 speed  1988 AEROSTAR V6, automatic  1987 AEROSTAR V6. automatic  1987 AEROSTAR V6. automatic  1986 RANGER PICKUP V6, automatic  1986 BRONCO SW 2 door, V6,5 speed  1986 BRONCO II ve. 5 speed  1985 GMC S-15 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1984 BRONCO II 4X4 V6,4 speed  1983 RANGER 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1982 DATSUN PICKUP 4 cylinder, 5 speed  1978 GMC 4X4 VS. automatic  1978 WAGONEERSWVS, automatic  1977 FORD ECONO-CAM VS, automatic  1977 DODGE TAN 6 cylinder, automatic  1976 F-250 S/CAB VS, automatic  1973 VW CAMPER VAN 4 cylinder, 4 speed  1968 F-250 VS, 4 speed  B0XUNER M5-32.1      0L.��,  Campers  18' K 4 C F/G boa c/w depth  sounder, trolling bracket, needs  power, $1000 080. 886-2017  aft. 5 pm. #19  SECHELT MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bid Murray  M.C.M.MC.    M.N.A.M.S I  M.A.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants I  885-3043  FAMILY PARK  '155/month  OMLYSHOOWN  with MAP. Program OAC  Call Collecl 580-4321  0UTB0A80$ FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70      HP  1988-1969 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition.   Lowes   Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Cal25. fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  HIM  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pallor repair service 885-5278.  TFN  16' K6C Thermalglass boat, 85  HP Evln, new canvas, new leg.  Irailer, $3,000 OBO. 885-5858 or  886-9078. 21s  19 ft F/G cabin. 60 HP 0/8, 4  HP 0/B, sounder, tanks, trailer,  extras. 883-9080. 20sr  Totally rebuilt 318 cu. in. let! 4  right wilh gears. 883-9110.  #22sr  23' Brandlymr. Volvo. Work required. $1850 OBO: 22 V  Sangstercrafl. No motor, $1100  OBO 885-3127. #22sr  Columbia 26', Honda 10 HP, 3  sails. VHF sounder, gd. cond.,  $12,500 OBO. 886-2396.     #19  19S9 9.9 Mariner, excellent condition. $1350.883-2211   #21ss  17V Olympic, 115 Evinrude,  new seats, top and paint.  883-1187. #20  Campers  Motorhomes  II       Motorhomes  19' Vanguard, tandem axles, furnace, HWT, 3-way Iridge, new  upholstery, exc. cond. $5,500.  885-4143. #20  31' Terry Taurus, exc. cond.,  many options, $15,000.  886-9286atl.5pm. #21  '80 ��� 23' Class C motorhome,  clean 4 well equip., new radials,  bunk beds, sleeps 7, $18,900.  886-4943. TFN  54 passenger 1975 bus,  motorhome, all appliances,  system monitor, power converter,  split axel, tongue 4 groove cedar,  shower, toilet, loaded for bear.  Ounman Rd.. Port Mellon. Ken  884-5313. #21  LET'S TALK  MONEY  Lei's gel together and sell  your RV unit. II we can! sell  It we'll buy it. Free Appraisal  and pickup anywhere  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  COMPANY LTD.  ran Fiaa 1-800-663-4234  D7363  1974 Class C motorhome. gd.  cond.. 52,000 ml., $14,000.  886-8021 #21  '76 Taurus 17' travel trailer,  sleeps 4, stove, bathroom,  shower, awning, $2500 OBO.  299-4022. #19  '73 Econoline motorhome, good  shape, $3900 OBO. 886-2924  at>.6pm, #22sr  1975 31' Class A motor home by  Executive, 2 roof airs, TV,  microwave, awning, 6.5 kw gen.  set., built in vacuum and much  more, 45,000 miles, $25,000.  803-2982. #19  79 8' Slumber Oueen w/fridge,  stove, sink, furnace, $1200.  888-8296. #19  '79 Scamper 21' travel trailer,  saif-cont., shower, 0/S fridge,  exc. cond., $9000.885-2271 aft.  6 pm. #19  28' Prowler 5th wheel, excellent  shape, air conditioning, TV aerial,  $11,500 OBO. 885-5861.   #19s  1987 deluxe motor home, 24',  perfectly clean and At condition.  886-8481. #21sr  Like new: 1986 21.5' Rustler  trlr., 3 way Iridge, 4 burn, stove  w/oven. hot water lank, forced  air turn., toilet, shower, dbl.  sinks. TV antenna, awning.  Phone 886-4783 or view at site  22. Wilson Creek Campground.  Asking $11,900. #20  198S Travelalre 25' 5th wheel,  $16,500 lirm. 886-2311 alter 5  or weekends. #20  1977 Nomad Trailer, 17.5-. self-  contained, lull bathroom, shower,  stove, Iridge, etc., $5900.  886-38? I after 5 pm. #20  Older camper. 3 power propane,  2 sleeper, good condition, $300.  886-2108 #20ss  Ford camper/van, fully camperlz-  ed, Iridge, slove, air conditioner,  lurnace. $5200.886-7403.   #20  24' Traveleze Iravel trailer, exc.  cond .ready logo. Sleeps 6; 32'  Iravel  trailer  fully  furnished.  1982. 885-7626 or 885-7855.  #20  1988 25' Terry Taurus 5th wheel,  used twice, $18,000. 886-9292.  #21  1989 Prairie Schooner 36' 5th  wheel, loaded, $46,700.  886-7489. #22ss  20' motorhome, 1973 GMC, new  motor, sleeps 6, $11,000 OBO.  883-2537. #19  14' Flbrefoam boat 4 trailer.  Good cond. 40 hp. Evinrude.  Needs work. $1,600. 885-2633  and 885-9467. #21  Dinghy "Tortoise" (6'5"x3'2")  car-toppaWe, sail convertible,  light (plywood), $70 OBO.  886-7400. #19  Davidson 0-12 sailboat, good  condition. $1100 OBO. 886-4912  after 6 pm. #21  17 ft. fibreglass bare hull, handyman special, U-haul. $200  OBO. 863-2149. #22s  28' F/G Unillyte (Sally Dog).  Brand new engine, elec. loaded.  George 886-8139. #21  14' F/G boat, 40 HP Merc. 0/B  and Waler, $2200. 886-2801.  #21  Wanted to buy: 18' to 24' 1979  or newer 0/B or I/O, cash.  885-4031. #21  Houseboat Gibsons Harbour,  fridge, micro, sundeck. dingy,  whaler, c/w 45 HP Marc. All  $32,000 terms. 686-8426.   #21  19'ft 'Cai Glass hard top full canvas, head, V-berth, new engine,  manifold, riser "0" hrs. OMC  leg. Exc. cond., very fast,  $6750.863-9186. #21  m-.f.WT.mMta.T.T.Ta.WW  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine ^j  Finishes   /*Tj��l  Commercial fs  TV,.  Pricing   |j S.VJ ����J  Bill Wood  I  SECHELT  Bus 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  >��anaaa��a  Paclllca 20 1988 20' centre consol boat, complete w/power,  $8500.883-9110. #20s  18' Hourston Glasscralt. hard  lop, 90 HP Mercury 0/6,  sounder, VHF, covered, $6950.  685-9665. #20ss  Evinrude 15 HP, $300: Silver  Seagull. $500: Yamaha 9.9 HP,  $1500,885-9772. #22s  23' F/G rebuilt inside 4 out.  Head, slove, sleeps 2, $6900.  886-4536. #19  34' wood cruiser, exc. live-aboard, gd. mechanical shape,  needs paint, oilers to $7500. Bob  885-2503 home, 886-8107 work.  34' tugboat, $28,000. Swap ot  sell. 886-2459. #20  Reconditioned, ready to go, 25  HP long shaft Johnston OB,  $750: new 10' alum. boal. $775.  885-7738. #20  Moorage for 26-30' boal avail, lor  the summer In Gibsons  886-2864. #20  17V K 4 C. 140 HP, I/O, trailer.  well maintained, fully loaded,  view at Hyak marine, $5500 OBO.  #21  Mobile Homes  CUSTOM  BUILD  YOUR OWN  MANUFACTURED  HOME  Up to 1846 sq. It. Pick one  of our plans 4 modify to suit  Pricing starting at approx.  $44 per sq. It.  580-4321  10x45' mobile home all furnished on pad, $15,500.885-7626 or  885-7855. #20  Motort \cles  '81 Virago 750. $1050 OBO  865-5239. #19  1982 VZ490J Yamaha, only 30  hrs. since new. Mint cond.,  $1500.886-4599. #22sr  1200 Yamaha louring bike, 1  owner, mint. 883-9110.     #20s  1986 Honda GH250G Scooter.  461 km., like new, $2200.  885-7501. #18SS  1980 Honda 650, 23,000 km.  good cond.. $1200 OBO.  883-2639. #20  '83KawiKDX175asnew,$1200  OBO. 885-5492. #21ss  1983 Midnight Virago shaft drive,  low kms., saddle bags, $2250.  886-3844. #21  1982 Honda 750, 20,000 kms.,  lairing, luggage rack, full cover,  fair shape, $1200. 886-8450.  12288  1982 Honda 750, 20.000 kms,  fairing, luggage rack, lull cover,  tair shape. $1200. 886-8450.  12188  1984 Yamaha RZ350, exc. cond.,  low kms.. $1800.885-4109. #19  1982 Honda (Passport) Scooter,  $400:1984 Honda Elite Scooter,  $850.683-9107. #21  Wanted to Rent  We have sold our home. Our  basement tenants require new  accommodation, very reliable.  885-2229,885-3758. #19  Local dance teacher seeks cabin  In Roberts Creek lor permanent  home. Hope 885-9863.        #20  Mature couple wish to rent furn.  accom. June 4 to June 18 or  trade home in Winnipeg 2 weeks.  Linda (Van.) 1-733-2689.    #20  2-3 bdrm. house lor lamlly of 4,  N/S, N/D, no pets, long term,  storage or garage, preferably on  or before June 1.885-7111 eves.  943-8850 collect. ' #20  Prof, couple looking tor house  near Irvines Landing, pref. long  term. 883-1145. #20  2-3 bdrm. house, resp. couple,  gd. rels. Sechelt/Madeira Park.  Call collect 420-1332. #21  Urgently required by June  23/90, 3 bedroom house to rent  long term lor newly appointed  electrical Inspector and family.  Preferably around the Sechelt  area, relerences on request.  Please call 538-5525 or contact  the government agent's office In  Sechell lo leave messages  885-5187. #20  1-2 bdrm. suite, house or trailer,  working carpenler. Married couple N/crtildren. Want quiet place,  long term. We will pay well, do up  keep. Urgent. 885-9707 or  885-7488msg. #19  Selma Park, Sechelt. Ocean view,  garden, private. 885-7034,   #25  1974 12x68 Lamplighter mobile  home with 8x12 wired shed, Ind.  fridge, stove, dryer, located  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  Phone 886-2238 between  5:3O-8:30pm. Asking $15,000  firm. #20  Davis Bay water view new,  spacious 4 bdrm plus house.  Avail. July 90. For more info.  298-5215. #20  Construction and mill workers, a  place lo rent. 885-2100.      #21  3 bdrm suile Port Mellon  884-5262. Alter 6 pm.        #19  Field Road area unlurnished 2  bdrm main floor Large loyer  W/W. 3 appl., lull draperies,  F/P, tastefully decorated,  playhouse In yard. Avail. Immed.  $900 plus util. 885-7016      #19  Woman has house lo share In  Sechelt. Female preferred.  885-9611. #21  2 bdrm. fully furnished house  West Sechelt. July and August  only. N/S, N/P, N/chltdren.  Refs., $1000/per mos. 885-1962  ���ves. #21  3 bdrm. unlurn. house avail, immed. until June 30, $750/mos.  886-2785. #19  2 room suite, handyman services  in lieu of rent. 886-2344,  886-8110. #19  Small cabin Rbts. Crk. Quiet  resp. woman only, $350.  8654800. #tg  June 1, Madeira Park, 2 bdrm  nome on % acre view lot. No  fats, refs please, $500/mos.  983-2403. #ig  Roberts  Creek  Hall  avail  dances,  parties,  weddings,  equipment  rental.   Yvonne  8854610. TFN  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  885-2752 or 885-9486.       #19  Share 3 bdrm. house, Halfmoon  Bay, N/S preferred, kids OK.  885-3692. #19  Large furnished 3 bdrm. house  near beach In Roberts Creek from  June 13 to July 24. To N/S house  caring family or Individual.  885-7286.  #20  3 bdrm. waterfront view house to  lease neat Gibsons, avail, now,  $975. Refs. req. 732-7731 bef.  10 pm. #19  Gibsons: high profile store (bldg.)  suitable commeiclal or professional, 1600 sq. It. 885-3406.  #20  MINI STORAGE  886-8628  #20  Bed 4 Breakfast, May 1 - June  15, Gower point. 886-9778.  #19  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  865-2752,885-9486. #26  1 bdrm. lurnished, Jolly Roger  Inn. Weekly or monthly,  438-7811,525-6637. #21  Help Wanted  Help Wanted  STUDENT  RESEARCHER  Required to undertake  research Into economic Impact and Identify opportunities within ttte arts sector on the Sunshine Coast.  May also participate in other  protects related to  employment/economic  development.  Qualifications: Well-  developed written and verbal  communication skills,  organized, able lo work Independently, familiar with  Macintosh computer. Interest in employment/-  economlc development  and/or arts sector desirable.  Must have completed second year post-secondary  and be returning to school In  tall. Salary $9.00/hr. Submit resume by May 11,1990  to:  Sunihlrm Ceatt Community  StufJtnt Returcher  P.O. In 1H1  Sf-cbefi, I.e. VON SAO  Or deliver lo Community  Futures olfice at 205-5710  Teredo Street, Sechelt, B.C.  Flagging personnel needed, must  have own transportation. Send  lull resume to Road Warrior Traffic Control, RR1, Box 17, Silver-  sands, Haltmoon Bay, B.C. VON  1Y0. #22  Telephone solicitors needed,  good money. 886-7116.      #20  CLERK I  ICG PROPANE is seeking an experienced Individual  to assume the above position in the Sechelt Branch  Immediately.  Reporting to the Branch Manager, the successful candidate will perform computerized information processing and provide clerical/accounting duties  associated with customer credit applications and account collections, merchandise sales/orders, and  other duties as required for conducting the  Company's business.  Individuals who enjoy meeting the public and possess  Grade 12 education, additional accounting and  clerical training, supplemented by 2-3 years related  experience, ability to type 55 wpm, preferrably with  exposure to computer software, are invited to submit  a resume or application no later than May 15, 1990,  to;  ICO PROPANE  ICG PROPANE INC.  Suite 300-218  Blue Mountain Street  CoquiUam, B.C. V3K 4H2  Attention: Mr. B.W. Uffling  Human Resources Manager  Experienced Pizza cook. Andy's  Restaurant. 886-3388 apply to  Kham. TFN  Part time retail sales clerk, apply  in person with resume and  references. Landing Home Hardware, Sunnycrest Mall.       #19  BAYSIDE SAWMILLS LTD.  Require dependable production  workers. We also require part  time workers for weekend clean  up. Students welcome to apply.  No experience necessary but  must be in good physical condition. We actively promote advancement opportunities. Phone  884-5355. #19  Infant Development Consultant  Part-time position (17 hrs. week).  Qualifications required are professional training In Held related to  child development (such as.  special education, psychology,  therapy) plus extensive experience working with families ot  children wilh special needs. Starling salary $1135. Send resumes  by May 31 lo: Cindy Ralzlafl, I0P  Programme Coordinator, Box  1069, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  For Inlo phone 885-5940.     #22  Full-time and part-time kitchen  staff, dishwashers, at Ruby Lake  Resort. 883-2269. #19  Kiwanis Wage  Care Home  Wanted - Registered Nurses  lor casual and vacation  relief. Please apply to Mrs.  Mary Schooler, Administrator/Director. Resident Care.  686-9183.   Pebbles Restaurant at the Driftwood Inn requires exp. breakfast  cook, please call 885-5811. #20  Cook, cleaner and bartender. Call  Dianne at 883-2298. #19  Sales help required lor busy  grocery store, must be over 19.  Please apply In person. B&J  Store, Halfmoon Bay. #19  Envirocon Pacific requires technicians for Jervis Inlet salmon farm.  Diving an asset. Please reply to  Box 12, Egmont, B.C. VON 1NO  or call Glenn Stewart at  683-4166.8-4 Mon.-Fri.     #18  Sunshine Coast clock doctor to  persuade my grandmother clock  to tick-lock. Needs gentle persuasion. If able to help call Archie  Cater, 885-5758. lit  CGA with sense ol humour for  small firm. 883-2979. #20  Local carpenter. $19/hr., subcontract, must have pick-up,  table saw, two 20 ft. ladders. Call  883-2979. ��0  Waitress immediate opening, day  shift, Includes weekend. If you  have some experience, are well  groomed and have a pleasant personality, you should talk to us.  Please contact us in person, Bella  Beach Motel and Wharl  Restaurant In Davis Bay.      #19  Wanted: 85 overweight people for  doctor recommended diet disc  program. We pay you to lose 10  to 29 lbs. in the next 30 days.  Catherine 1-978-3017.        #21  Waitresses  Bartenders  & Cooks  Full or Part-Time  Peninsula Motor Inn  886-2804      |  Government approved, as seen  on TV, brand new diet disc program. Loose weight In a natural,  safe manner. More Information  call toll-free 1-978-3012.     #20  Required Immediately: fully  qualified hair stylist lor unisex  clientelle in well established busy  Sechell shop. A secure and good  luture lor the right applicant.  Salary and hours negotiable. For  Info call 685-2818 days,  885-2594 eves. #19  Sunshine Coast Figure Skating  Club Is accepting applications for  adult supervisors lor the 1990-91  season. 8 hours training course  will be provided, 2-7 hours per  week, late afternoons, evenings.  Hourly rale. Please respond by  May 15 lo Box 1316, Sechell.  885-5792. #20  Sunshine Coast Figure Skating  Club Is accepting applications lor  coaches for Ihe 1990-91 season.  All levels, Including freelance and  power skating. Fully certified al  Level 1. Please respond with  resume by May 15 lo Box 1316,  Sechelt. 885-2660. #20  The Halfmoon Bay Child Care  Centre is accepting applications  for the following positions:  Licensed Daycare Supervisor  -requires strong people skills and  previous supervisory experience.  Daycare Assistants for both day  and out of school care. Require  high energy people with child  care training and or experience.  Subittluti CMd Can Workers lor  on-call basis.  Apply to H.B.C.C.C., 57 Wild-  wood, RR1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  VON 1Y0. 885-3739, or drop off  at 8086 Northwood.  #19  Help Wanted  Aquarius Seafarms Ltd. Is looking to fill farm technician positions tor its Sunshine Coast  growout operation, shift work.  Send resume to Box 2540,  Sechelt, BC. VON 3A0.        #22  a").  Business t\  Home Serv ic es  Arbutul Office Santcas  Time to update your resume?  Also bookkeeping, income tax  returns - special rate on family  returns. 217 Teredo Square,  885-5212. #16  Experienced waitress wanted Immediately.   Apply  Seaview  Gardens, Gibsons. 886-9219.#18  Bonniebrook Lodge requires  FT/PT staff for housekeeping 4  convenience store. Call  886-2887, noon-5pm.        #20  Bonniebrook Dining Room requires FT/PT waiters/waitresses  4 kitchen help staff. Call  886-2887, noon-5pm.        #20  Occasional evening babysitter,  West Sechelt area. 885-2373  Lve. msg. #18  Cook/Program Worker lor Adult  Day Care Program. To plan, shop  and prepare meals lor a  community-based program for  senior and disabled adults. Must  have a sound knowledge of nutrition, be able to work as a team  member, be able lo work with the  elderly In group settings. Must  enjoy cooking, be energetic,  creative, in good health, and have  a car. Approximately 18 hours  per week on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays. Please send  resume by May 14th, to: Sunshine Coast Home Support Society, Box 2420, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. #19  Program Worker/Historian for  Adult Day Care Program. Position  available lor one student from  May to August to interview senior  adults and write histories for  publication. Must enjoy being  with seniors, have excellent verbal and written skills. Word processing skills an asset. Access to  a vehicle an asset. Wage: $8.00  per hour. Prelerence given to  qualified university or college student. Senior Secondary students  may also apply. Send resume by  May 11/90 lo: Sunshine Coast  Home Support Society, Box  2420, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  #19  Journeyman floor layer for carpet  and sheet goods, Musl have own  tools and truck. Must be reliable.  Start immed., call Custom Carpet  Sales 4 Installation 886-8868.  #21  Resumes tailored to meet your  needs! Arbutus Office Services  885-5212. #24  Part-time and Full-lime taxi cab  drivers. Must have valid Class 4  licence. Call Blue Wave Taxi  886-3333. #19  SECRETARY  Required immediately for reception and typing duties. Bayside  Sawmills,    Port    Mellon.  884-5355. #19  Custodian for Davis Bay/Wilson  Creek Hall. Local resident preferred. Hours flexible. 685-9863.  #19  Part-time assistant to dog  groomer. 886-3812 days,  886-2101 eves. #19  Part time - full-time registered  Massage Therapist (or busy  opled-in clinic. 885-3685.    #21  Jt>ii�� tW ���* 1��n  Waitresses, Bartenders,  Cooks, Maids, Dishwashers  and Front Desk Clerks.  Please call 885-7156.  29.  Business ft.  Home Services  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing ��� Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Architectural drawings 4 design,  res., condos, comm., Industrial,  reas. rates, free consultation. Call  Roland Kraft 685-6860 (Van.) ot  885-3174. #20  Hooting, reroollng, remodelling,  repairs, leaks fixed, reasonable  and guaranteed. For Iree estimate  call Lome, 885-4)90. #20  Crystal Serendipity Is a 'new age'  store opening in Horseshoe Bay  In May. We Invite local craftsper-  sons and artists Interested looking lor an outlet lor their work to  call 885-7702. #21  Computer Tutor: Bedford, DOS,  Word Perfect. Accounting services also available for small  businesses Michael Himir  886-7589. #24  Arbutus Office Services offering  word processing of resumes, letters, manuscripts, mailing lists,  etc. Rm. 217, Teredo Square  885-5212. #21  Is your accounting still In a  shoebox? I can get you organized. Manual or computerized  bookkeeping. Arbutus Office Services 885-5212. #21  Work Wanted  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Ph. aft. 6 pm.  886-7830. TFN  MOUNTAINSIDE  PRESSURE WA$HINB  Trailers, homes, all types of  buildings, boats, roots, paint  stripping, patios, equipment,  driveways, sundecks, swimming  pools, gutters cleaned, quality  workmanship. Free Estimates  885-7473. #19  Reliable N/S available for  housekeeping tasks, rels. avail.,  $10/hr. Phone Marllynn at  886-7820. #19  For hire - 850 Case crawler gravel  blade and bush blade cargo  winch and cable. 885-3630 eves.  #19  Tidy Cleaners - want a spotless  house and/or a clean yard? Call  Colleen at 886-8144. #19  Rent-a-Hand  Truck and mosl tools  886-7070  #19  TREE T0PPIN8  Danger tree removal, limbing and  falling, fully Insured, Iree  estimates. Jell Collins,  886-8225. #20  untne PROFESSIONAL  STEAM CLEANING  Carpets  Upholstery  POWERFUL TRUCXMOUNTED ]  EtIUIPMENt  BESt POSSIBLE RESULTS  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  i Mjw o' Oj KyMI $ Mjj 'tooncovnitm.  MY PLACE OR YOURS  Professional auto body mechanic  will contract your work. Autos,  trucks, industrial, marine hulls,  fibreglass, plastic 4 exotic  finishes, welding. For appointment 885-7659 aft. 6 pm.    #23  Handyman, all jobs looked at,  minor plumbing work a specially.  683-9278. #20  Lawns cut and trimmed, my  equipment and reasonable.  886-4824. #20  AUSEASON  BOBCAT SERVICES  Site preparation,  landscaping,  leveling, dirt work, etc. No job too  big or small. 886-9799 lor Iree  estimate. #20  Roofing, reroollng, remodelling,  repairs, leaks lixed, reasonable  and guaranteed. For Iree estimate  call Lome, 885-4190. #20  DO YOU NEED  Brush cutting, Rubbish Removal  Rototilllng, weedeating, carpet/  upholstery cleaning, window  cleaning, hedge trimming. Skip's  Maintenance Service. 885-2373.  #20  Work wanted by dual ticket  journeyman (LP - T.Q as electri-  tlon and millwright). With experience in wledlng and PLC's,  will do residential wiring.  Reliable, flexible. Refs. avail. Jim  525-3167 lve. msg. #19  Interior and  Exterior. Call Samuel Dill  886-7619. #23  Alan Your Handyman: Carpentry,  electrical, drywall, painting, patio  stones, fencing, root demossing,  driveway sealing, hauling. One  call does II all. 886-8741.     #21  COAIT       RENOVATIONS.  Skylights, sundecks, drywall,  painting, additions. Call Franz or  Andy, 885-2493. #21  Responsible 13 year old avail, lor  any kind ol job. 885-7236.   #19  SECHELT TRAVEL INFOCENTRE  Applications are Invited for ttte  position ol Travel Counsellor during July 4 August. Wknd 4 eve.  work. Eligibility: student, or  unemployed person between  ages 15 4 24. Mall application to  Sechell Chamber ol Commerce,  Box 360, Sechelt. BC, by May  25,1990. #20  Child Care  Help! Childcare needed for 11  mos old., May 15 to June 30 In-  home preferred. Gibsons area,  Tues. mornings, all day Wed., &  Fri..Please call 886-3736.   #21  Molly Mouse has spaces available  for 18 months to school age. Call  886-3913. #19  Mother of two children ages 2  and 4 looking for responsible N/S  person to babysit In my home  Mon. lo Fri. Please phone after 6  pm, refs. req. 886-7145.     #19  Child care for 2 and 5 year olds,  my home, Sechelt village, 1-3  days a week. References pleats  885-7008. #2,  MM��ititi��aMMMHiiittaiMMaai Coast News, May 7,1990  29.  Le  Praise for action  We are failing to live together  Editor:  I am so frustrated! Frustrated  that we are trying to save/kill  the   "french",   save   Gospel  OOOC OLD fA*HIONtt)  Rock, the environment. Port  Mellon, peace, you name it!  Yet we are so blind to the fact  that the issues are completely  W outweighing the most important  SERVICE  OIL  and  FILTER  CHANGE  ���Install up to 5 litres of  Autopar Engine Oil and  an Autopar Oil Filter  ��� Inspect C-V joint  boots (where applicable).  SPECIAL PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL  MAY 19  ��� rem eeosi norih MX mean hum caress new iniwes  UK raw vou fjaao-oto-ruHto  d\a  ^SKOOKUM  ^CHRYSLER  I0�� MIO��*��.   101   LilflSONS  B(  886-3433  thing...to live together and  work things out. Is resolution  and compromise an impossibility in our society today? Have  we forgotten consideration and  deference?  Kids painting T-shirts:  "Don't Let it Croak", "Let it  Croak"; "It's hate literature!"  Threats of suing!...The kids are  really getting into this one! The  parents - another matter!  We have so many "hot"  issues right now! There has to  be a better way to deal with  them!  Whatever "opinions" I may  have had on "world and local  events" is taking a very big back  seat right now. More importantly, 1 need to believe that resolutions are possible. I need to see  the "howness" of resolution,  and believe me, so do the kids.  Once hostility and conflict  become the means to resolve  anything, the initial "goodness"  or "ethics" of the issue is completely destroyed!  "Win/win" would be terrific, but what about compromise, where neither party  gets it all, but a middle ground  is reached, or (dare we even suggest this) giving in; accepting the  loss gracefully and moving on.  A friend mentioned the Law of  Compensating Factors; if I  don't win this time, I'll win the  next. I liked it! Giving in...but  who goes first!  I don't know the answer, but  1 do know we have to begin to  work and play together, and  we're sure not doing it! It's obviously easier to read about  than to practice in real life. And  yet, we know better!  I agree that we need to use all  our strength to "change the  world" and maybe we are the  turning point generation, but  not the way we are presently going about it! What is wrong  with us that issues have become  more important than our  "brothers"! And with that,  where are we going with all of  this? Sometimes it looks as  though the environment will  survive us - doesn't it!  Dana Sheehan  Background to charges  */S  Editor:  I'd like to bring the community up to date from my  perspective on the 19 charges  brought against HSPP and offer some discussion.  The 19 charges against HSPP  stemmed from a five day unexpected visit to the pulp mill by  government officials May 27 to  31, 1989.  The counts originate from  each day the mill "did deposit  deleterious substances, to wit:  pulp mill effluent in water frequented by fish; did introduce  or cause or allow waste to be introduced into the environment;  introduced...effluent in excess  of the 30 per cent permitted toxicity; and for two days introduced waste temperature of 35  degrees Celsius." There is plenty  of will, or intention in the above  general wording.  I observed the sequence  below. HSPP hadn't heard  anything about the outcome of  the government's investigation  of May 1989 until the counts  were laid April 10, 1990.  During the week preceding  April 10 in the BC legislature,  Ihe  government  came  under  prolonged fire from the opposition over failure to enforce pulp  mill regulations, the issue triggered by recent spills at Wood-  fiber and the chlorine dioxide  spill at Port Mellon.  This method of 'smoking gun  from the political backrooms'  way of regulating simply isn't  fair to people, and unresponsive  to the long term solutions required for the dawning of this  new era.  In my view new and dramatic  legislation is required so the cost  of monitoring industrial pollution is not borne by the taxpayer  and an environmental insurance  fund should be established to  pay compensation.  Well designed legislation  could provide an incentive for  industry   to   develop     en  vironmentally sensitive solutions, long before it becomes  this socially tiring, discordant  situation we have today.  As for my work place, a new  Pollution Alert Procedure has  been started, and has the priority and structure of a safety investigation. Over the past year  I've seen dramatic changes in  operational practices for running the old mill cleaner, due to  today's metamorphic social  pressures.  1 wish to see, in the future,  imaginative legislation respond  to this new era, not reliant simply on words, and 'will'. Thank  you for your patience.  Hugh McNab, Chairman  CPU Local 1119  Environmental Committee  Clarification  Editor:  Recent press coverage of the  Forestry Advisory Committee  (FAC) meeting of April 20 concerning the wilderness proposal  of the Tuwanek Ratepayers  revealed several misconceptions:  COAST  NEWS  Classifieds  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  THE BEST DEAL  AROUND!  00  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS  must be PRE-PAID  before insertion.  Ftir your convenience,  use your MASTERCARD  or VISA!  Coevrle St., Seclielt  885*3930  Cruice Lane. Gibsons  886*2622  Madeira Park Shopping Center  Pender Harbour  883-9099  BBb-7725  29.  ���    , . I    ii  Business 8. I  Home Services I  Full or part-time couples or individuals for business of your  own. Local Amway distributor  assists you for a splendid opportunity 885-7144. #20  have you ever  wanted to start  your own business?  would you like to  learn how to  identify business  opportunities?  ...then...  you should attend  the  'BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES AT  YOUR DOORSTEP'  CONFERENCE  for the -  SUNSHINE COAST  AREA in SECHELT  SATURDAY, MAY 16  11:45 AM  at  CAPILANO COLLEGE  hear  SUCCESSFUL  ENTREPRENEURS  and  PROFESSIONALS  relay  VALUABLE  INFORMATION  and  PRESENT  IDEAS  on  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  lhal exist  In  YOUR AREAI  for more  INFORMATION  contact the  SECHELT a DISTRICT  CHAMBER  OF COMMERCE  M5-3IOO  NOTICE OF SALE  PURSUANT TO THE WAREHOUSEMAN'S LIEN ACT'  Notice is hereby given that the storage lots held by Len  Wray's Transfer Ltd., Box 186, Highway 101, Gibsons.  BC. in Ihe names ol Jean Burk or Dianna Dyck will be sold  al a public sale for debts outstanding and cost ol sale  wilhin 30 days ol the second appearance ol Ihis notice at  a location designated by Len Wray's Transfer Ltd.  LAND DISPOSITION  In the Land Recording Oistrict of Vancouver, and  situated on the North Face of Keats Island.  Take Notice that Ian Rabinovilch and Freida  Habinovitch intend lo apply lor a foreshore lease to  the Ministry of Crown Lands, Regional Office, of the  following described lands: Commencing at a post at  the south end of the existing wooden ramp on the  north end ol Lot 9, Oistrict Lot 3043, Plan 3662.  Projecting 26 meters In a north south direction and  being 1.9 meters in width. The purpose for which  the disposition Is required is a private dock facility  Comments concerning the application may be made  to Ihe office of the Senior Land Officer. 210-4240  Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2  RE: File #2404926.  KEATS  ISLAND  'CORKY'S  FARM  The 8e��t Dea�� Aiouwll  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  4  A A (m'nlmum> 'or *0 words  ���W  each additional word  (Births, Lost & Found FREED  Pay for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  (When paid by  CASH, CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  MX CLASSIFIED ADS mutt b��  PRE-PAID before Insertion.  VISA ft MASTERCARD accepted.  "SiMe Sett"  CLASSIFIEDS  ��l5oo  SJOO  up to 10 words  each additional word  Your ad, featuring 1 lleem only, will run 4 con  sffcejtlve evcelu, then will be cancelled unless  you instruct ut to renew ll BY NOON  SATURDAY. (Not available to commercial  advertiser*)  1. The proposal does not ask  that all of Mount Richardson be  dedicated to wilderness but only  a small fraction. It covers largely the part of the mountain visible from Sechelt. It has only a  small volume of merchantable  timber. The part of the mountain covered by the proposal is  mainly the same portion of the  mountain that the FAC agrees  should be preserved.  2. The claim of Canadian  Forest Products' Fred Gazely  that the success of the proposal  would involve enormous economic losses is so incorrect that  we suspect it must be based on a  total misreading of the proposal. Virtually all of the productive sites that he refers to fall  outside of the proposed  wilderness area.  3. We are not asking that the  Forest Service 'waive' its  guidelines in order to accept our  proposal. The proposal is completely consistent wilh the  definition of wilderness in the  Forestry's Wilderness Management Policy - which requires  that the area in question be at  least 1000 hectares and retain its  natural character with only  minor, and in the long run, un-  noliceable human impact.  You have only to look at the  mountain from Sechelt (what  you can see is basically what we  are arguing for) to see thai this  requirement is met.  4. Lastly, the paper suggests  that the Forestry Advisory  Committee will not give support  for the proposal, but FAC has  not rejected or made any final  decision on this proposal.  We would certainly nol expect FAC to make such a decision without inviting us lo address our position on the proposal.  Gerry Kirk, President  Tuwanek Ratepayers Assoc.  Thanks  Editor:  The Gibsons Landing  Heritage Society would like to  thank all members and  volunteers who graciously  helped out at the coffee and  dessert party. The society was  able to sell five seat sales for the  Women's Institute Hall.  On June 10, there will be a  dinner and theatre night at the  Omega Restaurant. Tickets are  $30 each and are on sale now at  the Omega.  Heather Horsnell  Drop off yoeer  COAST NaTWS  Editor:  Our world seems full of people ready to give advice about  the environment.  Fortunately there are a few people who perform rather than  preach. Dave Chance is an example.  In a recent story about fish  habitat enhancement near our  mill, Mr. Chance was quoted as  saying: "...(he) has seen an incredible change in the  company's attitude toward the  environment in those years..."  (since starting work at the mill  in 1962).  I would like to add that the  reputation of a company equals  the sum of the reputations of its  employees. A few of us are able  to authorize expenditures but it  is an employee such as Dave  who dons gumboots and uses  his knowledge and dedication to  ensure that the money is wisely  spent, thus ensuring that more  money will follow.  W.I. Hughes, President  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  HAWAII - CALIFORNIA Package  2 weeks from just $829 (  p>w P��n��a. I Ihfatlatj  include*  ��� Flights Vanwuver to Hawaii then to Los Angeles, and back to Vancouver  ��� Lei Greeting, Transfers, and Welcome Breakfast briefing in Hawaii  ��� 10 nights accommodation In Waiklkl  ��� 4 nights accommodation In Anaheim, Including transfers.  D*t����*t* Enr* Sunday new HI Sept. JO. 1M0  SuMcaut Jkqwcm  Travel Dept.  (formerly Gibsons Travel)  ATTENTION DECORATORS  Now Open in Sechelt  at 5639 Wharf Rd.  (across from S.C. Building Supply)  Tues., Wed., Thurs., Fri., 11-4  or phone for appointment  Draperies ��� Bedspreads ��� Wall Coverings  54" DECORATOR FABRICS IN STOCK  Reg. up to ��3S��/yd  HQ95  Now starting at  m W yd  ROBERT HONEY  INTERIORS  Decorators for fine homes.  885-4044  Assorted  Hanging Baskets  Good Selection of  Bedding Plants  Fuchsia &  Hibiscus Trees  COUNTRY  GARDENS  885-3606  Wharf St.. Sechell  newest "Freedom Machine"  T  Mrs. Chamberlain  and her new  ^)\m  "As a resident of Gibsons, I really put this chair  through its paces. I go from Lower Gibsons to Upper  Gibsons up the steepness of Beach Avenue daily, with  no problem. I've put this chair to the test, and if it will  go here, it will go anywhere. I wouldn't leave home  without it." ��� Irene Chamberlain  See the new T^hceSaWyfa^  at Trail Bay Mall, Thurs., Fri.  & Sat., May 10,11, & 12  Trades Welcome  /����� t*opli ISM ttaafam. eh fit* Mat treat e,  MEDICHAIfL  273-5285 (collect)  VANCOUVM  170-4811 Hizelbridg* Way  Richmond, B.C.  VMIK7 ^^^^*J^^.l^^  30.  Coast News, May 7,1990  In beachcomber case  Marian cleared of all chargee  by Caryl Worden  Trail Island resident John  Marian has been completely  cleared of charges that resulted  in a conviction brought down  against him last summer. Not  only did Appeal Judge Stephen  Hardinge acquit Marian, but he  also found that "it would be  Guess Where  F  Mount your precious picture  on an 8" double fold  foto glazed Plate  Reg. $22.00  Special Price  ffcfct  5x7 colour enlargement  for every roll of film  processed - 35 mm - 1 only  Your Professional Store & More  Tri* Photo  Teredo Square,  Sechelt  885-2882  Open Mon. ��� Sat.  9:30 ��� 5:30  I  ���  ���  ���  5  FLYER SALE  Continues!  Up to 50% off  Selected Items.  Many In-Store  SPECIALS  atlas  OFFICE SOLUTIONS LTD.  SS11 Wharf St., Sechell  Phone 885-4489 Fax 885-4696  NOTICE OF  INTERRUPTION TO  WATER SERVICE  Residents of Lower Gibsons in the area  bounded by Winn Road, Gower Point Road  and Franklin Road will experience periodic  short (Vi hour approx.) interruptions of  water service during the period April 10th,  1990 to May 31st, 1990, between the hours  of 9:00 A.M. and 4:30 P.M. The Interruptions  will be for the purpose of valve and water-  main maintenance. Every effort will be  made to provide water service during the  lunch hour (12:00 noon to 1:00 P.M.)  F.A. Cotton  PUBLIC WORKS LEAP HAND  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner was Brad Wingfield of Gibsons who correctly identified  the sign at a driveway on the S bend past langdale toward Port  Mellon.  dangerous" to uphold the  previous guilty charge based on  the evidence that was presented  at the original trial.  On August 21 last year,  Marian appeared in provincial  court in Sechelt on charges of  theft that was the result of a log  salvage dispute with Dino  Demarnie. Marian was found  guilty and fined by Judge  Shirley Giroday.  However, Marian appealed  the decision, maintaining that a  27-foot fir log he salvaged from  a West Sechelt beach was not  tied up. The log was valued at  about $160 for the salvager.  Demarnie had claimed that he  had first salvaged the log and  temporarily secured it to  another log that was on the  beach.  As a witness for Demarnie at  the original trial, Audrey Merrill who lives in the salvage area,  testified that she had seen  Demarnie secure the log. "A  day or two" later she also saw  Marian remove the same log.  In the Appeal's Reasons for  Judgment, Judge Hardinge  said: "...on a reading of the  whole of the evidence there is a  significant shortfall in what I  will call its persuasive effect..."  "I am satisfied that the  evidence in this case, with the  greatest respect to the learned  trial judge, was such that it  would be dangerous to convict  the Appellant (Marian) on the.  basis of it."  In the trial, Judge Giroday  made her decision on the basis  of the Merrill testimony. But  when asked in cross examination if the log was still tied up  when Marian took it, Merrill  had said: "To be truthful, I saw  a yellow rope, which is what  was tied and it was over the log.  Whether it was tied or not I  don't know."  Judge Hardinge felt that  Merrill's uncertainty of whether  it was still secured to the beach  log was not given enough weight  by the trial judge.  "It was a possiblity at least or  inference that could have been  drawn that what she (Merrill)  reported seeing, namely the log  tied to the tree, was what she expected to see because of the fact  she had seen the log tied there,"  said Judge Hardinge.  Sechelt  Council  In a report to council on the  Tourism Action Committee,  Alderman Doug Reid outlined a  proposal put forward by the  Economic Development Commission (EDC). Their suggestion was to incorporate all  tourism activities under one coordinating body.  However the Action Committee would prefer to see two  bodies handling things, Reid  said. Their counter-proposal is  to have the EDC handle  research and development,  while Travel Sunshine Coast  would expand their operations  to include visitor information,  marketing and promotion, coordination of events, fundraising and other such functions.  The action plan, he said, "is  extremely significant for  tourism on the Sunshine Coast  and will bring back the $10,000  from Powell River."  The Powell River Chamber  of Commerce has stated their  intention of withdrawing  $10,000 in funding for Travel  Sunshine Coast.  Alderman Joyce Kolibas  questioned whether there could  be duplicate funding requests  from Travel Sunshine Coast  and the Chamber of Commerce  for tourist functions. Reid  acknowedged there might be  some confusion initially.  "I just want to stress that I  think the merchants should do  more for tourism," she stated.  Later in the meeting, Alderman Mike Shanks apologized to  council for any "embarassment  or discomfort" experienced by  aldermen by the press announcement regarding Block 7  development plans which was  released last week.  "Normally committees report  to council before going to the  papers." Kolibas pointed out.  Shanks agreed, but pointed  out that the Block 7 Building  Committee was set up to get  things moving. Council, he  said, had already agreed with  the concept.  He told council the committee hopes to hear from the  British Columbia Building Corporation regarding negotiations  on Phase Two of the plan.  "Although that is not a  necessary inference it is one  which I respectfully think the  learned trial judge ought to  have taken into consideration in  determining how much importance, if any, to attach to Mrs.  Merrill's later evidence in cross  examination that she did not  know whether the log was tied  or not," he continued.  In a transcript of the original  trial, Judge Giroday stated:  "Looking at all the evidence  and I look also at Mr. Marian's  attitude in the stand, I find that  1 am satisfied to the necessary  standard, which is beyond a  reasonable doubt, that the log  in question was tied up to the  cottonwood tree at the time Mr.  Marian removed it."  The Appeal Court Judge also  noted that extra care should  have been given to the defence's  evidence since Marian was not  represented by a lawyer.  "That cast an onus on the  trial judge, which is not normally required to be borne by a trial  judge, to look at the evidence  very closely indeed to ensure  that she did not overlook or fail  to give full or take into account  sufficiently any evidence which  might tend to support the Appellant's proposition that so far  as he was concerned the log was  not tied up when he removed  it."  Hardinge referred to  Marian's testimony to the police  and the evidence given at the  trial on his own behalf.  "The learned trial judge does  not seem to have taken that fact  into consideration at all in her  reasons for judgment," Hardinge said.  In an interview on Friday  with the Coast News, Marian  said he was pleased with the Appeal Court's decision.  "This time I finally feel that I  got a hearing," said Marian. "It  was all a draining emotional experience. 1 had my life intervened with in a major way for  basically going about my  business in a legal way."  Marian added that he had a  lawyer represent him this time  because he realized that winning  an  appeal  can   be  difficult.  FflY YOURSELF  FIRST  But what about the mortgage or the  rent, the car payment, the credit cards,  and so on? Of course, you must meet  your financial obligations. But if you're  going to save money and build toward  a better tomorrow, you must keep  some of what you earn for yourself.  We can show you how to do it - and how  to make your savings gtow. Call us  loday.  J Investors   'Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  'our resident Investors [tanning Team  J.N.W.(Jim)BUDDSr.  885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA  886-8771  J.H (Jim) BUDD Jr.  886-8771  if  Aa^s.  i  ROYAL ALBERT  Crystal  50% OFF  (In-Stock Only)  J>*.  f  Y  Royal Albert  Dinnerware  40% OFF  Special P'i��son  Wicker^'  nitore  In the Heart ol Sechelt  Cowrie Street. Sechelt, BC, V0N3A0  865-2171  flnu way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results|  ��   ��    ��    ��   q    *  Wk i**   fl ���**  JUST  ARRIVED  One Semi-Trailer  Load of  Contractors'  Specials  * CARPET  Full Rolls of Contract Carpet    ^^^^^^^^^^^  (Great quality & value; but not many colour choices)  Burlington CARTIER l0��0/�� Supremacy Polyester   $Oa��95  Stainstopper aa "sq. yd.  Completely Installed (Price includes Carpet, Underpad Taxes & Labour)  11 \ajtm th-n Wool  MARIETTA Wear-Dated*  100% Monsanto Acrilan Plus  ��34����  sq. yd.  Save on these very practical  & efficient Window Coverings  Minis'. Only j* per square foot  Verricals^OnlyH^^ty  2^ MAKE THEM BEAUTIFUL  WITH One of the Many Topper Styles FROM  OUR CUSTOM SHOP  vj\: �����%���!-** HUB������<���  For*?  709 Hwy. 101, Qlbsons 886-7112  tfffffta


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