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Sunshine Coast News Apr 8, 1991

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 VHSIKi  EDITORIAL / OPINION  C0  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  LEI   vtct���n..B.C.V8VlX4  THE SUNSHINE  91.8  jdt**~*  THE SUNSHINE-  Coast  SPl  REMEMBER WHEN  CLASSIFIEDS  petyi 13  pagt 16  page 20  WHEN THE  LOCALS  EAT LOCAL  I Overlooking the Harbour  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2268  50c per copy on news stands  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 1945  April 8,1991 Volume 45 Issue 14  SCRD  protests  effluent  dumping  by Cathrine Fuller  Pat Stephens, information  officer for BC Ferry Corpora-  lion, says lhat while most of the  ferry fleet has had sewage treatment plants installed, the Queen  of Cowichan, which services the  Sunshine Coasl, still releases  untreated sewage from her  holding tanks inlo Howe  Sound. She added that the  budget for this year includes  provision to perform the sewage  treatment conversion on the  Cowichan.  Area A Director  Gordon Wilson  The new treatment procedure, she told the Coast  News, involves three stages  culminating in ultra-violet treatment of the effluent. Most of  the cities dumping into the  sound only go to secondary  treatment, she pointed out.  If ihere has been a date set  for the work to begin on the  Queen of Cowichan, Stephens  was not prepared to be specific.  She also said there is no way of  calculating how much effluent  is being released inlo the sound,  as it would vary with passenger  loads.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) Board is angry  about the situation.  "In light of the fact that  we've had repealed reporis of  high coliform counts in our  area, along the Gibsons waterfront and the Langdale area to  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  (HSPP), we should request Ihe  BC Ferry Corporation respond  lo our concern lhat they are  dumping their holding tanks on  every second run," Director  Gordon Wilson proposed al Ihe  March 28 meeting.  "That's a significant loading  of sewage effluent in thai body  of water,' he added.  "That's a  significant  loading of  semgqefflueU.  in that body of  water," he  added.  The Bpard has taken a strong  stand against HSPP's dumping  into Howe Sound and is currently mounting a campaign to  prevent privale boal owners  from dumping iheir holding  lanks in the Sechelt Inlet and  other areas along the coast.  With that in mind, Wilson suggested the board write a letter lo  Frank Wells, of Ihe BC Ferry  Corporation, asking for details  about the volumes of sewage  being discharged, the frequency  of thai discharge and what  plans BC Ferries has to provide  on-shore disposal facility to  handle the effluent.  NEWS BRIEFS  Smell back,  but not for long  That old 'pulp mill smell' was back again last week, but  only for a couple of hours.  Reports of the odour came from several people in the Gibsons and Langdale area, and from as far away as Gambier  Island.  In a telephone interview with the Coast News, Ron Wilson  of Howe Sound Pulp and Paper said lhat Ihere was some  trouble with the NCG system that is used to control TRS  emissions. He explained thai TRS Is one of Ihe sulphur gases  "lhat used to let you know you were near a pulp mill."  "Our monitors picked It up in Langdale," he said. "Bul II  only lasted for aboul two hours."  Liberal meeting postponed  Gordon Wilson, Leader or Ihe Liberal Parly or British  Columbia, has announced that the meeting or Liberal leaden  from across Canada to discuss a common approach to constitutional matters which was scheduled for April 5 and 6 in  Sechell has been postponed.  While there was a firm commitment from all provinces to  participate in the meeting, uncertainty as to the federal  leader's attendance due to health concerns prompted the  deferral.  Wilson stated, "There is still a strong commitment from all  provinces to proceed wilh this initiative, however, there was  general agreement that a meeting of Ihis importance should  nol lake place without our federal leader. We are all delighted  thai Mr. Chretien is back to work, however, we abo appreciate that he will have to contend with within Ms own office over the next few weeks."  Wilson is proceeding with plans to reschedule the historical  meeting later this spring.  ���*?*����v-r - ���,-*"^Ti,<r- - ���--:, - ���-     :^s>?.'r-*��-*�����~ w-S- r ~  et^ft-i^^sSSl ���?*��m3s:  Effluent purification systems vary from one ship to Ihe next. The   Queen of Oak Bay, above, treats ils raw sewage whereas the  Queen of Cowichan has yet lo be upgraded. Joel Johnstone phoio  Local forests to  become showcase  by Rose Nicholson  The BC Forest Service has  plans to make a large section of  forest land on the Sunshine  Coast "one of Ihe most studied  forests in Canada."  Al the March 27 meeting of  the Forest Advisory Committee  (FAC), Dislricl Forester Barry  Mountain announced the reactivation of the Mount  Elphinstone Local Resource-  Use Plan (LRUP).  He told FAC members thai  an area within the boundaries ol  the LRUP will be given a new  classification ��� Natural  Resource Research Area, which  will be Ihe subject of intense  study by the scientific community and Ihe Forest Service,  with extensive input from the  public. "I would expect," he  said, "thai il will get international attention as the years go  on."  Mountain went on lo say thai  the sludy will cover a broad  spectrum of forest resources,  with water uses, wildlife, landscape values and public use  sharing Ihe spotlight with logging interests.  "We already know the scientific community is interested. I  see UBC, SFU, the technical  schools and the federal and provincial governments getting involved," he continued.  "I expect we'll see fish and  wildlife scientists there too. It's  a real opportunity lo gel into  water quality and quantity, and  analyze the creeks and see if  there's any impact on human  activity. There's no end of  things thai could be done, particularly if the public gels involved."  The Mount Elphinstone  LRUP was started in November  of 1987 and was near completion in 1988 when it was put on  hold during a period of cutbacks. Mountain said that the  reactivated plan will be  presented to the public for  review and input in May of this  year.  The area covered by the  Mount Elphinstone LRUP runs  from Wilson Creek lo Gibsons,  and is bordered by the  Tetrahedron LRUP on the  north and private land on the  south.  "It's a very valuable piece of  land," said Mountain. "The  total land base is 8351 hectares  with a volume of timber of over  three billion cubic metres. The  productive Crown forest land is  almost 6000 hectares, or 71.3  per cent of the total ��� a very  significant figure.  "It's a very rich area, but thai  doesn't say it's all going to be  logged. When it's netted out  there's about two million cubic  metres."  Mountain said that the Small  Business Enterprise Program  would be up "for a whole new  look" and a varieiy of logging  practices will be used in the area  ��� selective logging, ihinning,  wider leave strips along streams  and clearcuts.  "I have to tell you," he said,  "that clearcuts arc here to stay  in BC. We heard some very  good reasons front the scientists  (at the Forcsl Land Use  Seminar)."  "The type of plan you're  talking of lakes iremendous  time and resources," commented FAC member Fred Gazely.  "Are ihere resources committed  to that? There's all sorts of  work to do and Ihis is an ideal  spot to do ii, bul il needs a commitment of resources."  "A lol of resources will be  coming from the universities  and from our own staff,"  replied Mountain.  "In order for this to be successful, there has to be a com  mitment. When it's all put  togelher it will be like Ihe  Hillside plan. It's an ambitious  project and some of it may have  to be delayed pending certain  funds.  "Ii will generate considerable  revenue. It's capable of produce  ing a profit of from $10,000 lo  $40,000 a hectare to the government, after all expenses.  "One of the things I'd like to  do is sit down with the Regional  Dislricl and see if we're all happy with thai southern boundary, and see if there are additional lands lhal can be included  in ihe forest land base. We  know there are some Crown  lands there thai are outside of  ihe LRUP. Maybe there's a  good reason for it."  When asked by FAC mS AC  Tony Greenfield if t. t  Elphinstone LRUP would  follow a process similar to the  Telrehedron LRUP, Mountain  replied that it "should be a lot  more productive, because a lot  of work has been done already.  "I sec it as an ongoing thing.  At ihe public meeting in May  we'll find out how the public-  views it, ...The resource agencies arc answerable to the people, I want to emphasize thai."  The newly reactivated Mount  Elphinstone  Local Resource  Use Plan contains some of the  richest forest  land in BC. A recent announcement by District  Forester Barry  Mountain detailed extensive  plans for the  area.  KM SkciMm plaolo  "7  ^i^MMae^tt^>aft>uiitta>oCiUSiS>a>tt:  immSm Coast News, April 8,1991  Nix to funeral  home expansion  The first newsprint rolled off the new machines at Howe Sound Pulp and Paper at 6: IS pm on April  3. Rose Nicholson photo  HSPP ready to produce  by Rose Nicholson  The first newsprint to be produced by the new equipment al  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  came off the machines at 6:18  pm on April 3, shortly after the  target date of April 2.  In an interview with the  Coast News, Ron Wilson of  HSPP said that the first trial  rolls should be ready to be shipped lo Japan by the end of the  month.  Up until now, HSPP's main  production has been kraft pulp,  an "intermediate product" that  is shipped to paper mills around  the world. But the new equi-  pent, designed to manufacture a  very high quality of newsprint,  will make it possible for the  company to compete in the  lucrative Japanese market.  "There are only two other  machines in North America that  can even approach Japanese  quality," said Wilson. "They  have very high standards."  Wilson explained that the  new facilities use a ther-  momechanical pulping (TMP)  process which, along with a new  newsprint machine, produces a  product with high resistance to  tearing.  "In the North American  market, a performance of one  or two breaks per hundred rolls  of paper is acceptable," said  Wilson. "In Japan, because the  newspaper market is so competitive, we have to meet a standard of one break per thousand  rolls.  "There is something like five  major daily newspapers in  Tokyo. They want to be able to  start their printing at three  o'clock in the morning, not 10  minutes after, and continue the  complete run without any interruptions.  "The printability is another  factor. With the Japanese  characters you have to have a  very good print surface."  Wilson went on to say that  the connection with Oji does  not necessarily guarantee entry  into the Japanese market, but  "they have a very good  marketing arm and that gives us  an 'in'. But even Oji can't sell  paper if it doesn't meet the  publishers' standards."  by Stuart Burnside  Sechelt Council will not allow  the Devlin Funeral Home to expand operations into Wilson  Creek, according to a vote  taken at a Special Council  meeting held April 5.  Mayor Nancy MacLarty  voted against allowing the  rezoning of a one acre lot near  Tyson Road and Highway 101  from Residential to Public  Assembly, breaking a three/  three tie. Her vote will force  Dan Devlin, owner of Ihe 45  year old Gibsons business, to  try and find another "more  suitable" site for his expansion.  The decision not to allow the  proposed facility was due in a  large part to ihe public outcry  heard at an April 3 Public Hearing held to discuss the possible  rezoning. Owners of the proper-  lies neighbouring the site of the  new home were on hand in  force to object to the proposal  and voice their concerns about  it.  Al the hearing, Dan Devlin  did his best to address and  alleviate those concerns.  The prospect of on-site  cremations seemed to be a major source of contention for  some of the residents. Patricia  Spence of Tyson Road felt the  presence of a crematory smoke  stack would devalue her property, property she believes is  already devalued due to the  presence of an existing smoke  stack (a nearby mill which produces large amounts of smoke).  Devlin informed Spence the  type of cremation chamber used  in the home wouldn't have a  visible smoke stack. "It has an  after burner chamber where the  smoke and particular matter is  re-burned...the only thing visible coming from the lop of the  building might be heat waves."  Mayor Nancy MacLarty suggested that ��� because of the  social stigma that seemed to be  attached to the crematory and  its smoke stack ��� the burning  facilities be located in a separate  area, "perhaps, more appropriately, at a cemetery."  Sechelt Mayor Nancy MacLarty voted against funeral home  expansion.  Devlin was adamant. " With  ihe rate of cremations we have  in this place al this time, 1  wouldn't consider building a  funeral home without a  crematory," he said, "Frankly,  to further divide the operation,  between Gibsons, Sechelt and  then a cemetery, is just not  feasible for us."  MacLarty's reference to  "social stigma" may have hit  upon one of the largest underlying problems facing the proposed facility. "Social stigma seems  to be a big item here," said  Alderman Doug Reid. "Do you  have any data on how long it  takes such a stigma to disappear  once a new facility has been  built," he asked of Devlin.  Devlin responded that he was  not aware of any such information, but, in his opinion, "most  people, after a facility has been  in place and operational,  become comfortable with it."  He acknowledged, however,  thai there were those who,  "because of the very nature of  what it is, will continue to have  negative thoughts and be  unhappy about it."  Robert Gill of Sechell was  one of the few members of the  public in attendance who support the efforts of Devlin to expand his business. "What we  are dealing wilh here is a proven  entity," he said of Devlin.  "He's been a good corporate  citizen and has shown every indication he intends to alleviate  everyone's concerns or fears."  In response to Gill's remarks,  area property owner Ken Lay  spoke saying that he, while a  Vancouver resident, bought  property in the area because it  was zoned residential and  wasn't in danger of development.  "My wife and I want a sane  environment to raise our kids  in," he said, "and a quality of  life that simply can't be found  in Vancouver...1 absolutely  don't want the funeral home in  this area."  Former Sechelt alderman Ken  Short was critical of Lay's st-  titute. "People move up from  the city and want to close the  door behind them," he  asserted, "because they don't  want to be disturbed from that  point on. You're going lo build  a house and others will want lo  as well...and this kind of progress (increased population)  won't be easy to stop, it's going  to go on and on and on."  Short went further saying ihis  kind of continuing development  would have lo mean compromise from "everyone, lo ensure this community will survive  the way we'd like il to."  After the hearing, Devlin said  he would abide by "whatever  the Council decided", saying  "If the Council doesn't want  this development, then we'll live  by lhat, but quite frankly, I'm  surprised by the reaction...We  honestly felt our new facility  would enhance the  neighbourhood, not detract  from it."  Society receives funding  The Gambier Community Centre Society has received approval of an $85,000 GO BC award to help construct a community hall and landscape ihe surrounding area, Provincial  Secretary Howard Dirks and Mackenzie MLA Harold Long  .announced last week.  Dirks, minister responsible for GO BC, said the society  plans lo acl as the general contractor and much of the planning and groundwork has been done by island residents who  strongly support the project.  Long added, "The new community hall will include  meeting space, games room, kitchen and lounge area and be  set in a park-like area wilh recreational playing fields. The  project will do much to meet the leisure time needs of the  community and provide an excellent venue for local events."  BC Ferry changes  BC Ferry Corporation hopes to have two changes in ef reel  this summer to alleviate traffic flow to and from the Sunshine  Coast.  A new 85 car ferry under construction will replace the  Powell River Queen hopefully by late June, says Ferry  spokesperson Pat Stephens.  Also, Ihe Queen of New Westminster���currently split In  half like a hot dog bun in Ihe Vancouver shipyards���is being  re-rigged as a second carrier for the Tswassen-Nanaimo express. This, Stephens says, should relieve Horseshoe Bay of  some of its summer traffic congestion.  EDC appointments  At an in-camera session on March 27, the Sunshine Coast  Regional Dislricl officially appointed this year's members to  the Economic Development Commission.  Maurice Egan will remain chairman of the commission.  Other current members who will be staying on include: Kay  Bailey, Tim Clement, Bruce Fraser, Barrie Wilbee, Bill  Hughes, Kay Little and Art Girous.  New apointmenls to the commission are: Duncan Fraser,  Shirley Hall, Ann Barker and Scott Bleakley.  Goverments grapple with  boundary problems  by Calhrine Fuller  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) Director Jim  Gurney is angered at the continued expansion of Gibsons  boundaries into Area E. At the  March 28 meeting of the board,  he spoke his mind regarding the  current expansion which will see  the site of the new Gibsons  Plaza, owned by Marcorp  Corp., bitten out of his area's  southern border.  His speech to fellow directors  included suggestions that Ihe  method of boundary expansion  may have to be challenged in  court. At a comment by one  board member thai perhaps  Area E should incorporate,  Gurney retorted, "That hasn't  been ruled out either."  Gurney's outburst was the  first indication of animosity in  the current expansion issue.  Reports made at Gibsons Council by Mayor Eric Small have indicated an easy cooperation between the two governments, but  Gurney explained later, "We're  all being very civilized."  The issue, he said, was nol  with Ihe current Gibsons Council which, he acknowledged, appears lo be trying to establish a  good working relationship wilh  the SCRD.  "The main flaw is in ihe process as il exists," he told the  Coast News. "That's the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs,  not the Town of Gibsons.  Area E Director  Jim Gurney  "But it's different now than  it has been in the past. We have  a community plan, and when  you have a community plan you  have set boundaries. It's no  longer an unorganized area. It's  defined. So it seems to me there  should be a different process in  taking pieces away from it."  The situation with the Marcorp property arose after the  company had been negotiating  development permits with the  SCRD for several months.  While the district could supply  adequate water to the proposed  development, the only sewage  lines close to the property come  from the Town of Gibsons.  That problem, said Gurney,  could have been overcome by  scaling down the proposed  development and providing on-  site sewage disposal facilities.  Marcorp, however, decided  they'd rather apply to come into  the Town of Gibsons and asked  that council make the necessary  application for boundary expansion to Municipal Affairs.  At the SCRD meeting,  Gurney pointed out that the  town continues to eat away at  any industrial tax base the rural  district brings in. But later he  clarified his position.  "Really what this is all about,  is not so much what's ours and  what's theirs, or where the  boundaries are, it's growing  pains in the community. People  will say we don't want to be in  Ihe town because we don't want  to pay higher taxes, and that  may be true. Bul the real reason  FROM THE HIP  J.M. Sherman  Commands from authority  figures I'd just as soon not  question, occasionally force me  to act in ways I'd positively  prefer to avoid.  But I bite the bullet and  chicken my way through, usually discovering all over again  how Fear can be a blessing in  disguise, an unlikely ally urging  me to play along���Fear and all.  This morning Denise ordered  me to turn on a below-decks  water valve, please. While not  refusing outright, I indulged in  a bit of the old stall 'em and  hope they forget routine.  Because, to do Denny's bidding  would involve going another  round with a perennial  heavyweight from my overworked stable of thoroughbred  personal demons.  Let me put it this way, were I  a lizard crawling around  underneath a house would, I  imagine, be a constant source of  adventure. But, being human  not reptilian, I generally experience excursions so claustro-  phobically proximate to terra  firma as dread-evoking.  Regardless how irrational my  fear might appear to some, it is  real. And I feel compelled to  acknowledge it rather than try  to obscure or banish it with a  smokescreen of ultimately  bogus bravado.  Doing what you're afraid to  do���playing along with Fear-  is precisely what is called for in  such situations. So dropping  tentatively into the crawlspace,  Subterranean  basement tapes.  Vol.1  a plastic lantern claw-like in my  right hand, I begin to pretend  that absolutely nothing bad or  evil can possibly happen. Not  fooled in the least, my Fear  simply intensifies, although not  enough to paralyze me or send  me lurching back up towards  'daylight.  (I tell myself) I won't suddenly be caught in the vise grip of  the mother-in-law of all cardiac  arrests. I won't come face to  face with a cross between a  Yamoda Dragon and a  diamondback rattler with  sevenheads. The house won't  dropsqueeze six silly inches  downward���without warning.  I start to talk to myself as I  creepy-crawl across undulating  dunes of hard-packed sand, my  claw directing drunken beams  of light up ahead. The kid in me  (who ain't afraid of squat)  snickers that we're really going  through a minefield which is  part of a hot new ride at  Disneyworld called 'Iraqi Desert  Rat Tunnel'.  I prefer to choose my own  ride, the kid's imagination being  a tad too intense at times. While  my knees buckle and I pitch forward for a refreshing faceful of  sand, I'm suddenly transformed  imo...Lizardman! My pebbled  tongue flicks spastically, my  hips get into the spirit, and I go  salamander left, salamander  right cruising effortlessly  towards the water valve.  All this time the kid is encouraging me to witness my  Fear for what it is; a curb on my  courage, a way to avoid life, a  way to cop out in advance on  just about anything I'd rather  not risk. But, happily, when the  kid in me smells a cop-out he  kicks serious tailbone. And I  always try to do the kid proud,  regardless.  With the valve operational,  and Lizardman approaching the  end of the game, I puckishly flip  off the lantern and do the last  is, being in the town is being in  an urban area. It's a mind, set."  Resolution of the friction  may come about through a new  committee Gibsons and the  SCRD have established lo draw  up guidelines for boundary extensions. The move came about  through a series of joint  meetings resulting from the  Marcorp application.  "In my mind it's a move  towards one of my objectives,"  said Gibsons Mayor Eric Small.  "That is to see the town and Ihe  regional district working  together for the overall good of  ihe area."  Gurney also believes Ihe committee will ease tensions and,  hopefully, address the longterm  problems of a Vancouver  population expanding to the  Coast.  "We have to really decide  what kind of community we  want to have here. We have to  do that jointly," he maintains.  "We want to coordinate otlr  community plans. That's really  important, and it really hasn't  happened in the past. But thatfs  how to get control of the situar  lion. It's important to get control of it. These guys will over  run us, whether they come now  or 10 years from now."  20 feet of my subterranean  playground in my sleep. I  emerge triumphant, exultant,  once again convinced that Fear,  improperly interacted with, js  the single greatest inhibitor of  growth and change. Yet most  people sign up with Fear for  life���and on Fear's terms not  their own. What a waste.  As I brush myself off and  wonder if champagne would be  a bit much, that what I'd done  was no big deal, a thought occurs to me. How would most  people of any age beyond, say  12, react to spending 15 minutes  in the crawlspace of a house  with only a cheap lantern and a  headful of fantasies all featuring themselves as about to be  dead?  Oh yeah, almost forgot.  You're home alone and the  nearest neighbours ate hearing-  impaired and gone for the  weekend.  Still eager to play along with  Fear? Coast News, April 8,1991  3.  A Vancouver love story  Not all love stories as we  know are happy. Many of our  very grisliest operas for example, Tristan, di Lammamore,  Tosca...lt can take a pretty  refined taste to winkle out the  true happiness in these tales.  Recently a Gibsonitc of advancing years, call him mature,  call him Albert, went lo Vancouver for a 10 day stay or sojourn. He had not been there at  all as it happened for the last  two years.  A friend, a student of the Far  East, was going to be away in  Bangkok and offered Albert his  apartment for the lime. The  apartment was on the twenty-  fourth floor in the West End  and Albert looked out over  Stanley Park in one direction  and English Bay from the other.  He spent a fair amount of  time initially just doing this, and  jotting down a few observations  in his notebook, such as thai  this year three out of seven umbrellas were red. A surprising  fact he was able to garner due to  the fact that it was raining  almost the entire time.  He made observations of the  different styles people had for  taking their dogs for walks. The  style appeared to suit the dog  rather than the owner, but then  of course the owner had  presumably chosen the dog, so  whal were you to make of this?  There was one shaggy fellow  who raced his dog, a Sealyham,  every time along the street  around a corner and into the  park. Sometimes the dog was  ahead and sometimes he. But  otherwise  things  down  there  IN A NUTSHELL  S. Nutter  looked pretty sedate.  Then there was a figure coming along the street, no umbrella, hands in trenchcoat  pockets, a silk scarf, the  auburn-haired head bowed,  tripping individually along. An  unmistakeable figure from the  almost distant past. 'Myrtle!' he  called down, but the crows and  gulls in mid-air, and the unceasing rush and roar of the  buildings and cars etc., made  his call ridiculous. She didn't  hear him, and while he waved  he knew she wasn't going to  look up.  He threw on sweater and  shoes, went lo the door, whipped back for his keys, and got  into the elevator. The elevator  stopped part way, and a bearded chap of gimlei eye got part  way in, stopped, or started back  in fact, his hand still on the  elevator doors, and said "I'm  not getting into an elevator  where someone is smoking!"  Albert was in fact still smoking. He had nol in fact been giv  ing it any thought. "Sorry," he  said, "is there an ashtray out  there?"  "We do not have ashtrays in  this building," said gimlet eyes.  "Well," said Albert, "I am not  going to grind this cigarette into  the carpet of this elevator. Why  don't you catch the next one?"  There was a pause. Albert  and gimlet eyes were about  even-steven given weight and  reach. "There is a $2000 fine in  British Columbia," the man  said, "for doing what you are  doing."  "So," said Albert, "why  don't you get out a blow a whistle."  But time of course was of the  essence. Myrtle, in his mind's  eye and knowing well her gait,  could be al Denman Street by  now, turning either this way or  thai and lost again forever. She  had been lost a couple of times  before.  So he stubbed the cigarette  out on a looney, said "shut the  damned door," and they  descended IS floors in the  chilliest possible way.  So far, friends, this is a  reasonable operatic libretto.  You can almost hear the tenor  from the twenty-fourth floor.  The soprano comes in as he  remembers her and so on. The  baritone in the elevator comes  on and the tragedy could be  complete.  Actually, as il happened,  Albert turned right on Denman,  saw a place called Tru-Kolur  Hair Studio, went in and there  was Myrtle, and they lived happily ever after.  Sechelt  gets  oil spill  equipment  v- 'Intrepid 'volunteers learning^  how lo contain local oil spills. *  These men spent three hours in  an oil company sponsored  seminar lasl Thursday, learning Ihe fine points of oil spill  containment and are seen here  practicing their new found  skills. Petro Canada has jusl  equipped ils Sechelt depot  with $25,000 worth of containment equipment���available  for use by Ihe privale sector  free of charge.  Sluarl Burnside photo  Derek Youngs walks across Canada in his own, privale protest  against the nuclear arms race. Youngs will be presenting a slide  show and talk tonight (April 8) at Ihe Community Hall in Roberls  Creek. See story. Rw Nickokon photo  Peace walker visits  by Rose Nicholson  "It is not how we work for  peace, it is to work for peace. Ii  is not which path to peace, for  peace is the path."  This is the credo that  motivates Derek Youngs, the  Galiano Island resident who has  walked over 16000 kilometres in  the last five years in his own  personal protest against the  arms race.  Youngs, who gave up his  massage therapy practice lo  finance his walks, says he is nol  naive enough to believe lhat  walking will alone change the  suicidal nuclear arms race, bul  lie has a hope and belief lhal  thousands will rally around and  Ihe small ruling minority will  lislen.  He is right. Sonic ol' the first  lo join him were fellow Galiano  residents Teoni Slalhclfer and  Keilh Thirkell who decided to  join him on his 1988 year long  walk from Halifax lo Vancouver.  For Teoni and Keilh, litis  meant giving up iheir small logging business, having a garage  sale to raise some money, then  loading iheir two children,  IX-sirce, who was then eight  years old, and seven month old  bridle, along with Ihe dog  Cilacier,,into their van and racing across the country lo meet  :Dcrck in Halifax in lime for his  ���'������- ' r.  m  v it    ,j�� ,��.   .-..,-.  departure dale.  The whole family joined  IX-rek on his walk for part of  every day, and the van served as  a backup and a place lo rest.  This small caravan was not  funded by any wealthy philan  thropic organization, but relied  on meals and lodging donated  by sympathetic individuals  along the way. They were passed from family to family all  across the country as people  became inspired by iheir example.  Derek began his peace walks  in 1986 when he joined 500  other people on a trek from Los  Angeles to Washington. Later  he took part in other peace  walks in the US, and in  England, Europe and Japan.  He decries the tendency to expect politicians and world  leaders to do something about  the arms race and believes thai  nothing will be done until the  majority of people speak up and  demand action. He says thai in  his walks he is beginning to feel  a growing groundswell of support as people everywhere begin  lo realize the power of concerted action.  Derek has come to the Sunshine Coasl to visit Teoni and  Keith who have jusl moved lo  Roberls Creek and now have a  third daughter.  He will be presenting a slide  show and talk at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall tonight  Monday, April 8 at 7 pm.  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Coast News, April 8,1991  EDITORIAL ���OPINION  Editorial Board: Jim Davidson, Publisher,  Cathrine Fuller, Editor;  Jan Michael Sherman, Editor  Hyak avenged?  Apparently the Vancouver Aquarium is still considering  Ihe Parks Board's recommendation of an indefinite  moratorium on the capture of orcas from the wild, an action which has been urged on them from various quarters  following the ignominious dealh of Hyak.  The primary rationale given in defense of the taking,  studying, and exhibiting of killer whales is that an opportunity is afforded our species lo "become acquainted"  with Hyak's people. Our ignorance and fear of ihcse  almost mythological mammals, mitigated by observing  them in captivity, promotes better understanding of them  and results in more enlightened practises when il comes to  the way we treal them.  Fair enough. But there conies a time when inter-species  "ambassadors" (as Hyak's keepers made him out to be)  stand revealed as the hostages they in fact are, and lhat  time has come. The public in large measure appears to  have made Ihe connection, bul Ihose wilh a \esled stake  (whether financial or "scientific") in the status quo are  dragging their feel.  We can only hope lhal the Vancouver Aquarium will  agree lo the self-imposed moratorium, thai no more  Hyaks will be rudely snatched from iheir natural habitat.  Perhaps, too, other exhibitors of wildlife, be il of the sea  or jungle, will come lo realize lhal zoos of any kind arc a  relic of a time when man was less evolved than lie is now.  Cost of sacred cows  One musl approach sacred cows with camion as well as  respecl. Impetuous foreigners who have the audacity to  suggest slaying such a beast to feed the starving masses,  should be prepared to beat a hasty retreat, at best, Nevertheless, ihere comes a lime to weigh the worth of each  sacred cow, and someone has to mention it.  Such is the case in Gibsons, at the moment. The library,  ihe municipal offices and council chambers, and the health  unit are all located in Holland Park, dead centre of Lower  Gibsons. Each of these facilities has become inadequate  for the growing needs of the community, and expansions  are being discussed.  Holland Park, itself is pleasant but impractical for most  park activities due to its slope.  Perhaps it is lime for the town to consider sacrificing  ihis prime piece of real estate to the growing need for commercial space in Lower Gibsons, and the hungry municipal  coffers.  The location and condilion of the properly should bring  lop dollar. The town could choose carefully lo whom and  for whal purpose the property was sold, and build the expanded public facilities on a much cheaper piece of property in upper Gibsons.  Ai the very least, it is lime lo consider the luiure of this  particular sacred cow.  Kudos to HSPP  . The first newsprint rolled off the presses at Howe Sound  Pulp and Paper's new facility in Port Mellon at 6:18 pm  on Wednesday, April 3, 1991.  This is within one day of the targclted completion date  and given the complexity and scope of the undertaking is  something of an organizational marvel.  In addition, first reports are that the paper being produced is of the very best quality.  The Coast News would like to recognize the achievement that was so efficiently won and would congratulate  the management and staff of what is now the newest and  oldest operating pulp and paper mill in the province.  Some splendid work has been done and the men and  women at Port Mellon have served themselves, the Sunshine Coast, the province, and the country very well indeed.  Ah, spring. There is an  almost overpowering temptation to lake refuge in the  season. I mean, escapism  beckons, the season seduces.  it's Canadian spring and  ihere are the late morning preseason baseball games; the  Stanley Cup playoffs have  begun and die-hard Vancouver  Canuck fans���can there be a  more loyally admirable breed  among the sports watching  fraternity���are lured to the  tube. It's been almost a decade  since the last Canuck miracle or  near miracle on ice. Could this  be the year?  Nor, of course, is it only  jock-time. Through a phalanx  of Wesl Coasl April rain clouds  charging from the Pacific across  ihe landscape there is a world of  bees and buds out there, luring  us out or, if not out, into a contemplation of the restatement of  the earnest and sacred hope implicit in the coming back of life.  For me this spring, since I'm  much better in one-on��ne relationships with plants, as with  the world at large, there is an  overshaded lilac and a rose  fallen from a house of good  repute to my care which call me  out for daily inspection. There  has been a limbing of trees  which opens up an hour or two  of extra sunshine and the lilac  and ihe gallant rose have a  reason to engender hopefulness  in themselves and in me.  Also, and after this spring  harbinger, let us wrestle the  escapism of this writer for the  editorial page into stillness for  the moment, ihere is the rumour  Of spring  and politics  MUSINGS  John Burnside  of a third grandchild.  The world of sports, Ihe  world of buds and growth, the  rumour of birth���lhat is  enough for spring is it not? But  the writer for the editorial page  must lurn to the world of man  and his doings to justify his  presence. So do I now.  You've got to start with the  premiership of our province.  The Hughes Report is received  and is damning in the extreme.  Lying under oath, using the office of premier to advance his  own business interests, middle  of the night reception of stacks  of hundred dollar bills from an  offshore investor who is also the  purchaser of the premier's per  sonal property. Can this be  real?  Commissioner Ted Hughes  notes that the former premier  does not "���em to understand  conflict ol interest; Hughes  notes that Mr. Vander Zalm  seems to feel that if the public  doesn't know what's going on  then there is no conflict of interest. Fascinating, as Mr.  Spock used to say on Star Trek.  That certainly goes a long way  to explain why the premier lay  all his troubles al the feet of a  media callous enough to inform  the public.  Nor, I am sad to say, does the  change of leadership bring confidence. At her first press conference BC's new premier said  she was disappointed in the  Hughes report. (Shoot Ihe  messenger!) Next day, she  allowed disappointment with  Bill Vander Zalm for not being  entirely forthright. Lying under  oath certainly qualifies for a  lack of forthrightness, does it  not.  But the gap between the new  premier's first utterance and her  second bespeaks the alert  damage control advice of a  public relations advisor. Does  this not suggest lhat the new  premier's sense of ethics and  honour is as shakily based as  her predecessor.  The most persuasive voice of  this spring on this subject is that  of Graham Leslie, former deputy minister of labour under both  Bennett and Vander Zalm. His  book Breach of Promise takes  issue with all of the ethical  lapses of this provincial government going back to the. issue  which led to his resignation in  1987 on a matter of principle.  This solid citizen tells us that  Bill 19, which reconstructed  labour relations in the province  and for which he assures us we  will still pay a high price, was  brought in by Ihe premier  without reference to the deputy  minister of labour, the minister  of labour, the cabinet or the  caucus.  Vander Zalm has been a  loose and uncontrolled cannon  since the inception of his time in  office and his cabinet, those  who are left and including Mrs.  Johnston, have put up with his  whimsical and autocratic shan-  anigans from the beginning.  Nor is the leadership of the  Socreds alone in its seemingly  amoral and a-ethical stance. It  is Ihe slory of our political immaturity.  We are hollow at the core.  We are hypocrites. We do not  understand ethics or honour.  Bill Vander Zalm is not better  nor worse than his party or his  province, he is just more colourful and under scrutiny.  We are in political kindergarten in BC. Only our greed  and our hypocrisy are world  class.  LETTERS  Tribute to  concert organizers  Editor:  It is with great pleasure lhat I  ; write to you to tell you how  ; much we enjoyed the Sooke  j Ensemble concert at Gibsons on  '��� Sunday afternoon, March 25.  . Apparently this was the last in a  I series of concerts held over the  j winter months.  ; The Sooke Ensemble com-  ; prises Bruce Vogl (piano), l.an-  j ny Pollet (flute) and Susan  j Young (soprano), all from the  I University of Victoria. They  ! played with such vibrancy and  [colour that, together with their  {obvious professionalism, it  ; created a memorable event. It's  ' the kind of concert for which  ! one would travel to Vancouver  'or Seattle and we have it right  (here!  i The choice of Schubert, Lizt,  Debussey and Bach, among  others, allowed the players to  ���demonstrate a range of talent  >and left us with the feeling of a  ! musical mosiac. It was wonder-  Iful and I do hope the dedicated  I people responsible for the con-  Jeer! series will be back next fall!  r Hats off to the people who  !put the concerts together.  Chris Richmond  Look again at  teen world  Edilor:  A response to "Welcome lo  Real World" by Peter Hunt  who wrote in response to "CBC  series slammed" by Mrs. Monly  Shinn.  Though I am well aware of  druy and alcohol abuse, sexual  promiscuity and, 1 might add,  involvement in the occult in our  world, regardless of whether  you're an adult or teenager, I do  object to any media message  thai portrays thai all teenagers  have this lifestyle and thai il is  normal.  You invite Monly Shinn lo  lake a closer look at the "teen  world" as you sec it, Peler. As a  mother of three teenagers and a  20 year old, I have had, and  continue to have, a close look at  our youth, through both my  own children and the sometimes  seemingly endless streams of  teenagers that pass through our  home (and fridge!).  I cannot say enough in their  defense! These kids are intelligent, honest, sometimes  hilarious individuals who are  not involved in the lifestyle portrayed by Northwood. They  have unlimited potential and  under their light-hearted banter,  they care deeply about making  our world a belter place to live  in.  Though they, too, often see  parental teaching as restrictive,  they have the discernment to  know thai restrictions on  destructive behaviour are just  plain common sense.  Yes, Peler, much of life is  "grim", but there is another  world than the one portrayed on  Northwood. These same kids  thai pass through my kitchen  are undoubtedly friends and  classmates of yours at  Chatelech. In all caring and  kindness, I invite you to lake a  closer look al iheir world.  Lorraine Pearl  Wilson Creek  Green space  groundswell  on Sunshine Coast  Editor:  I refer to your article relating  to the Sechelt Peninsula upland  park proposal in the February  25 issue on page 24.  First, the Pender Harbour  Wildlife Society also presented a  proposal to the Parks 90  meeting on February 14 calling  for park status on the same  general upland areas of the  peninsula proper, for hiking,  skiing and other recreational  purposes. In addition, the  Society wants the old growth  preserved as a viable ecosystem  because it is at the headwaters  of an important watershed for  the Pender Harbour area. The  streams, they say, are natural  spawning grounds for salmon  or where fish hatcheries have  been built, must be protected.  Second, the area suggested  for park use is about 15 per cent  of the area of the peninsula.  Most of this is a watershed with  very steep slopes marked  ecologically sensitive on Forests  Ministry cover maps, as well as  old clearcuts which have not  regenerated because too much  soil loss has occurred or because  growing conditions are too  harsh.  There appears to be a  groundswell of interest in having our own "backyard"  upland park in the same way as  Vancouver has its Cypress,  Grouse and Seymour Parks.  Persons who support the proposals should write or phone the  Pender Harbour Wildlife Society, the SCRD, the Ministry of  Forests or the Ministry of  Parks.  Paul H. Jones  Support  responsible  teens  Editor:  The Parents' Fundraising  Committee for the graduating  class of 1991 is organizing a  non-alcoholic graduation  celebration for the evening of  June 26, 1991, following the  Graduation Ceremonies. The  overwhelming endorsement by  the graduating class to hold a  "Dry Grad" displays a responsible atiitude which will ensure a  safe, and accident free evening.  We are proud thai ihe students  are totally dedicated and committed to Ihe "Dry Grad" concept.  We are requesting the local  business community to  recognize the importance of  "Dry Grad" and to help ensure  the success of this event by con-  tribuling some form of  monetary donation, gift certificate or merchandise. A  monetary donation will help to  cover some of the expenses and  the other types of contributions  will be used as prizes to be given  away to the graduating students  throughout the evening.  If you would like lo contribute by mail, donations may  be sent lo: Box 151, Sechelt,  BC, VON 3A0. Receipts will be  issued on request.  Any contributions you are  able to make will be greatly appreciated and will help promote  a safe, non-alcoholic graduation  celebration.  Susan Laurie, Chairperson,  Parents' Fundraising  Committee  'Inland  Collection'  Editor:  I'm collecting all kinds of  poetry, Haiku, songs as well as  black and white drawings from  all kinds of people who live  around our inland sea. They  will be published in the fall in a  book in homage and celebration  of the sea that sustains us.  I request submissions to be  sent before July 1,1991 and ask  that a stamped self-addressed  envelope be included.  Tim Lander  'To an Inland Sea'  Box 996  Nanaimo, BC  V9R5N2  .ajfl THE SUNSHINE-  Coast  OHIO  Editor  TIM Sunehlne Coatt Newt Is locally owned  and published on the Sunshine Coast. B.C.  ever/ Monday by Qlatttord Prate Ltd.., Box  ABO. Gibsons, B.C., VON IVO. (604) 886-2622,  FAX 1604) 886.7725: Sechelt Ollice. (604)  8853930. FAX (604) 885.3954  Second Cites Mall Recjslralioii No. 4702  The Sunshine Coasl Newt Is protected by  copyright and reproduction of any part of il by  any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is lirst secured from Qlatalord Prttt  Ltd.. holder ol Ihe copyright.  Subscription rate: Canada-1year-S35,6 mo. $20;  Foreign-! year $40   Photographer  Marketing Dlractor  Advertising  Contulttnlt  Production  Jim Davidson  Anno Thomson  Cathrine Fuller  Rose Nicholson  Stuart Burnside  Joel Johnstone  Mary Rogers  Jean Brocolli.John  Gilbert. Bill Rogers  Jan Schuks.Jackie  Ptielan, Ella Warner.  Bill Rogers  Oflict Stall  retributing  Writ*���, ArUtU  Gibsons: Kim Currie,  Dee Grant  Sechelt: Ruth Forrester.  Denise Sherman  John Bumsiae, Stuart  Nutter. Peter Trower.  J.M. Sherman. Bill  Banting  I  Your community's  /AWARD-vV/NNINC  newspaper  V��^^*&><g>  mmi  WtHyMMeU Coast News, April 8,1991  LETTERS  Commingling  already  here  Editor:  Last week's second editorial  "A Time of Promise and  Renewal" intrigued me. In it,  you hoped that "someday a  more ecumenical commingling  of both (ie Jewish and Christian  traditions) might arise, allowing  a greater sense of shared origins  and values to infuse both  venerable religions".  Let me tell you something  about Si. Hilda's Anglican  Church in Sechelt, where the  week before Easter (Holy  Week) was marked by such a  co-mingling, where each Sunday (in our worship) we are  vocally reminded of our rich  Jewish heritage and where each  year we have an inter-  generational Advent Event four  weeks before Christmas which  includes making ornaments  (which represent those who  foretold of the coming of Jesus)  for the Jesse Tree.  As intergenerational Christian education is something our  parish emphasizes ��� all ages  learning and relearning together  the rich heritage and traditions  of our Christian faith ��� we added something different to our  Maundy Thursday celebration  ��� a Seder Meal which recalls  the Jewish escape from Egyptian captivity into the desert and  eventual reaching of a new land.  Powerful night? Very! Learning together with people of all  ages was not only fun, but was a  very profound reminder that  each of us is part of God's family. Too, we find thai such  parish intergenerational events  "make real" the sense of  church family and broadens our  understanding of "family".  When we (aboul 70 people of  all ages) gathered the next day  in St. Hilda's sanctuary, there  was Ihe stark reality of our  Lord's crucifixion: marked by  the solemn procession and our  participation in the Stations of  the Cross; by the sombre  reminder of Jesus' sacrifice  represented by the huge wooden  cross leaning against the bare  altar with a wreath of stilleto-  sharp thorns in the shape of a  crown draped at the top; and by  our laying nails which had been  held in the palm of our hands  during the service, at the foot of  thai cross.  It's a message our parish  wants lo share with others.  Please consider this an invitation for you, for your readers,  to "consider yourself at home"  in either of the two churches of  our parish: St. Hilda's in  Sechelt or St. Andrew's in  Pender Harbour.  We are a parish which loves  to worship God. We acknowledge our Jewish heritage,  delight in learning about our  Christian tradition, are humbled by the answers to prayer and  celebrate (often and in various  ways!) the risen Lord in our  midst! We'd love to have you  join us!  June Maffing  Response to  Forestry  announcements  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Barry Mountain  District Manager  Sunshine Coast Forest District  Dear Mr. Mountain:  As you recall, senior levels of  the Ministry of Forests, in July  of 1990, initiated the  Tetrahedron LRUP process and  announced a deferral of industrial activity pending completion of this and other studies.  Subsequently your office  delayed the start of the LRUP  process for four months.  During the following four  months the 30 members of the  planning team saw three different chairpersons, none of  whom have credentials as  facilitators or experience with  other LRUPs.  More recently your pronouncements regarding the industrial activity deferral, which  contradicted the official  statements of the Premier and  the Minister of Forests, brought  delay confusion and rancor to  the LRUP forum.  We have since learned thai on  March 27, you appeared al an  unrelated forum (the Forest Advisory Committee) and announced that the industrial activity deferral was contingent on  "meaningful progress". You  also stated completion and interim report dales for the LRUP  sludy.  We wish lo point out that impediments to "meaningful progress" have come more from  your office than from the  divergent opinions of planning  team members.  Please also note that under  the Ministry's guidelines for  LRUP studies, target dates (if  any) for completed or interim  reports are to be decided by Ihe  planning team, not the District  Manager. As well the role of the  Ministry of Forests is to chair  the meetings in a value-neutral  capacity.  We are now progressing  rapidly towards ratification of  the Terms of Reference, and we  hope that the District Manager  will refrain from any further interference with or obstruction  of the planning process. Thank  you very much.  Dan Bouman  Tetrahedron Alliance  To dialogue  or not to  dialogue?  Editor:  In his Alice's Restaurant  scenario Samuel Moses makes  an interesting point, which I'm  sure a municipality or two may  act upon, that being the dumping of garbage on clearcut  areas.  I'm certain that only in jest  does he actually advocate an  Orwellian society of reporting  this illegal activity, especially if  the individual is in the throes of  it. Perhaps a well-meaning approach of educational dialogue  would suffice.  And speaking of dialogue,  Canfor's public information  forum, (Coast News March 25)  and the lack of public participation has been made much of  lately. It's no wonder the public  displays such apathy with the  forest industry in general, with  such debacles as BCFP's Shoal  Island, Robson Bight, Ihe South  Moresby chain or local issues  such as Chapman Creek.  Reading the Ombudsman's  Shoal Island report leaves little  doubt in my mind, of the power  of corporate lobbying for cutting rights and the government's  inability to deal effectively or  retroactively with embezzled  stumpage fees, for which the  benefactors should have been  the taxpayers of BC.  I resent any forest official  from any forest corporation,  who cites public apathy in this  context. These same proponents  of Canfor's information or  public relations forum, afterall,  have been bought and paid for  by virtue of their association.  And I fear, Ihe five to 60 plus  million dollars in stumpage  revenue, was used by BCFP  counsel to, in effect, threaten  legal action against a number of  parties. The money was rightfully and ironically, taxpayer  monies.  Robert Gerow  Who is  the Zalm  anyway?  Reverend  Thain  and his  Model 'A'  by Dick Kennett  Once upon a lime there was a  wedding as the son of an early  Roberts Creek settler married  the scout master's daughter in  the newly consecrated St.  Aidan's Anglican Church.  Reverend Thain performed  the marriage rites as John  Reeves and Judy White pledged  their vows in 1936.  The reverend, with ihe addition of a new church, now had  lo run back and forth serving  St. Banholomew's and St.  Aidan's in his Model 'A' Ford  which once took him through  the bridge and down into the  ravine of Chaster Creek without  a scratch.  In the old ramshackle rectory  next to St. Bartholomew's,  Reverend Thain tutored some  of us young ones for choir  duties with his small portable  organ he and his wife had in the  living room.  Once a week in the parish  hall, Mr. White, the cub and  scout master, with his daughters  Judy and Vivian assisting, held  cub and scout meetings.  At the consecration of Si.  Aidan's our St. Bartholomew's  choir was in attendance.  1 think, today, of Gray's  Eulegy writien in a country  church yard for the words ring  forth, "The curfew lolls the  knell of parting day, the lowing  herd winds slowly o'er the lea."  Such is now the fate of St.  Aidan's."Sad", say the spiriis  of Ihe Cloughs, the Matthews,  the Reeves and all who look  pari in building this linle country place of worship on a  donated sizeable strip of land  on the Hall Road of Roberls  Creek.  Fisherman's  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Mustang Vest  Reg. $43.98   Tempress Boat Seat  Reg. $89.50   OMC Oil ._  Reg. 15.99 4 litre SaUaC 12*  5 gal Outboard Gas Tank  with OMC Fittings  Reg. 43.98   without Fittings  Reg. 39.98   17' Double Eagle  70 HP Johnson  Highliner Trailer $13,1  Horizon Dinghies  8Vi' Row  Reg. $1.109   8'Cathedral mmmmmm  Reg. $1,260 S*LI*1,0��V  10' Cathedral mmammm.  Reg. $1,279 MLI*le099  Highliner Trailers ���_,��.-��.  14'-1B* Boil "999  15M7' Boat '1,199  Johnson Motors 1990 Models   9.9 *1,699  25 Long *2,199  FISHING ACCESSORIES  Daiwa Mooching  Rod & 375 Reel  Value $85   Fish-on Rod Holder  Reg. $39.98   Fly Rods and  Fly Line 28% Off  TRAIL BAY  SPORTS  KMMI eOWHE fl    Sfdtflt       MS 1SI1  Editor:  Re the Zalm vs John Burnside.  It's an irony that Bill Vander  Zalm removed a portion of  farm land from the ALR, for  use by Fantasy Gardens,  thereby depriving many adherents of the mighty-manual implement, the shovel.  I did myself apply some years  ago to earn a lucrative wage of  employment at Art Knapps, Ihe  wage being considerably below  the per annum figures for the  poverty-level, but I was never  given a courtesy of a reply.  Anyway, we all know Fraser  Institute thinking doesn't wash  anymore and methinks there are  more pressing questions to be  asked, such as:  Is the Finance Minister actually the sixth member of the  troupe of musical hillbillies,  Elwood Wilbury? Or was he the  Ozark translator of titles Das  Kapital and The Communist  Manifesto? (Which became My  Damn Capital and The Socred  Manifesto)  Dear Abby, oops, Editor,  I'm real confused-like, can you  help me out right-quick?  Robert Gerow  SECHELT MOBILE  JNSJALLATI0N��^^  ASKABOUT  OUR NEW  WINDSHIELD  REPAIR UNIT.,,  Outdoor Burning Permits  Required  A permit is required for outdoor burning during the fire season  from April 15 to October 15  Any person intending to burn outside  municipal boundaries should contact the  nearest Ministry ol Forests District Ollice.  The legal description ol the property will be  required.  Sites planned lor industrial lires, Including  land clearing, may be inspected by a Forest  Officer to determine conditions for sate  burning.  Areas lor domestic fires such as spring  clean up ol yard debris may not require an  inspection by a Forest Officer prior to  Issuance of a burning permit. Permit  conditions will restrict lire size and burning  area.  Burning permits are subject lo refusal or  cancellation should weather conditions or  the proposed burn area be considered  unsafe.  Use of an enclosed burner such as a barrel  with a screen cover ot not more than 16mm  or less than 8mm mesh does not require a  burning permit.  BCffi  Ministry of  Forests  A permit Is also nol required lor camplires  however there are regulations governing  this type of fire.  Ministry ol Forests  burning permits srs Iree  If you have a problem with a fire, are In  doubt about the permit or how to burn  safely, conlact your nearest Ministry ol  Forests District Office.  The dates ot the annual fire season may be  extended or reduced depending on local  lire danger conditions. Current information  can be provided by the nearest Forest  District office.   -^^*M"****iM*'^  ^eMMnaaa Coast News, April 8,1991  ABLE - ADULT  BASIC LITERACY EDUCATION  Richard CurII (886-2761)  ABLE is a program that matches adult  students who want to improve their basic  reading/writing skills, wilh trained volunteer  tutors There are no tests, classes, or fees. All  instruction is given on a one-to-one basis at a  location chosen by the student. The student's  anonymity is protected. Interested students  should contact Richard Curll or Ihe Continuing  Education Olfice at 885-2991. It you know someone who can beneiit Irom this program,  please intorm him/her of this opportunity.  AIR BRAKES - Donald Turenne  This weekend course prepares drivers lor an examination to obtain endorsement for operation of  air equipped vehicle:;. Limited enrollment!  Elphinstone Sec. Auto Shop  Fri., Sal. S Sun., April 19, 20, 21,  6:00 pm-10:00 pm (Fri.),  8:30 am-4:30 pm (Sat. & Sun.)  fat* $86 (Includes manual)  QED ��� Orade 12 Equivalency Exam  Adults who did not complete grade 12 can acquire  a Ministry of Education Grade 12 Equivalency certificate For application foims. eligibility requirements and texts, call Ihe Continuing Education olfice at 885-2991. Tutoring is available beginning April 16th at Continuing Education. Call for  inlormation.  8:30 am 5:00 pm, May 3 and June 7  laim faa $28.75 Please pay one monlh  in advance (S25 GED text available)  TREE PRESERVATION  ��� Lena Warrington  "Think globally, act municipally.'* If you are concerned about Ihe environment, if you value Ihe  forested charactei ot your neighbourhood, or if  you |ust want to save the tree next door the time  lo   begin   changing   municipal   and   provincial  legislation is NOW.  Roberts Creek Elementary  2 Wednesdays begins April 17, 7:00 pm-9:30 pm  Pm $10  BASIC SILVICULTURE  This three week course will offer some insight into  Ihe field ol applied silviculture and how it relates  to both the public and the forester alike. The  novice and seasoned outdoorsman will have an  opportunity to learn about reforestation in B.C.  Chatelech Sec. Rm. 112.  Mondays and Thurs. begins April 15, (6 sessions)  7:00 pm-9:00 pm  Faa $32 Photocopies $10  SLIDE SHOW SHOWCASE  - Steve Dieter  A blitz tour ol Ihe outdoor world through the  group's eyes. Come with your own 7-minule slide  show glimpse of your most amazing outdoor experience (projection equipment supplied). Contact  Continuing Education for information on scheduling and timing.  Chatelech Sec, Rm. 104  Wednesday, May 8,6:00 pm-8:30 pm  Faa $8  TREE TALK ��� Steve Dieter  This course is lor anyone wanting to know about  our local treas. and to have an interesting morning. This class will identify trees,-tree terms and  will include interpretive walk.  Chatelech Sec, Rm. 112  Saturday, May 25, 9:30 am-12:00 pm  faa $8  WILDFLOWERS - Steve Dieter  You will learn to identify local wildflowers through  this intormative walk and talk.  Chatelech Sec. Rm. 202  Saturday, May 11, 9:30 am-12:00 pm  Faa $8  BACKPACKING - Sieve Dieter  This course will be an advantage to the novice or  seasoned backpacker. It will include tips on packing clothing and equipment. Trail techniques, fitting into your new surroundings and low impact  camping.  Chatelech Sec, Rm. 102  Wednesday, May 1, 8:00 pm-8:30 pm  Faa $8  BIRD WATCHING - Tony Greenfield  The Sunshine Coasl is an excellenl place to pursue this fascinating hobby. We expect to see 120  plus species oul ol the 235 recorded on the Sunshine Coasl. We will pay special attention to the  arrival   of   our   summer   migrants.   Bring   field  glasses and a lunch. Call Continuing Education  for meeting place.  Sunday, April 28.8:00 am-1:00 pm  Faa $16  BIRD SONG - Tony Greentield  We will stroll in some prime locations focusing on  birdsong. The birds will be at the height of their  vocal prowess, and we may hear and identity as  many as 50 dilferenl species, including such  nolable songsters as Varied Thrush. Warbling  Vireo, White-crowned Sparrow and Purple Finch.  Binoculars will be an asset, but we will concentrate on listening to the birds. Contact Continuing  Education for meeting place.  Sunday, May 5, 8:00 am-1:00 pm  faa $16  GO FLY A KITE ��� Lynne Cohen  Join us for a lun tilled workshop where you'll learn  to make and fly your own colourful flying creations Irom a variety ol recycled materials.  Langdale Elementary  2 Wednesdays begins April 17, 3:00 pm-4:30 pm  Sechelt Elementary  2 Mondays begins April IS, 3:00 pm-4:30 pm  Davis Bay Elementary,  2 Tuesdays begins April 16, 3:00 pm-4:30 pm  Faa $12 Material* $3  SOAP BOX BUILDING   Lynne Cohen  Join the fun with your friends and neighbours at  this special one day workshop. Learn how to use a  variety of hand tools while you build and design  your own racing machine. When you're finished  building we'll paint them with permanent acrylic  (latex) paints and maybe even get to drive them in  our own Soap Box Parade.  Remember to dress for a mess and wear closed  shoes (no sandals or thongs).  Participants are required to bring their own  wheels, all other materials will be supplied for a  $5 fee.  If you have any paint or wood scraps you wish to  donate please call 886-9318.  Cedar Grove, Kindergarten Rm.  Saturday, April 27,9:00 am-4:00 pm  Fa�� SSS (Materials $5 fee payable to instructor)  Distort ��-:  i      Continuing Education   0  * SPRING *  PROGRAMS  FLY TYING - Ian Clark  This is a basic fly tying course for beginners. You  will learn proper proportions and the different  materials used for tying. Techniques for tying  tails, hackles, wings, shellbacks, dubbed bodies  and various other body materials will be discussed. You will learn lo tie wet Hies, dry Hies and  streamers.  Elphinstone Sec. Rm. 114  5 Mondays begins April 29, 7:30 pm-9:30 pm  Faa SSS (materials Irom instructor approx. $50)  CREATIVE COSTUME JEWELLERY  Beginners - Xerez Haflenden  Explore new techniques and designs In jewellery  using non traditional materials.Create your own  innovative jewellery Irom beads, wire, "Flmo",  paper   mache.   paper   beads,   plexiglass   and  ���Friendly Plastic'. Students will be required to  bring an exacto knite. needle nose pliers and  scissors each night.  Chatelech Sec. Rm. 202  4 Tuesdays begins April 23, 7:00 pm-10:00 pm  Faa S42 (Materials $20 includes findings payable  to instructor.)  DUVET IN A DAY (Down Quilt)  ��� Sue Thompson  Down is the best ol all insulators and will save you  money, heat, and energy. Make a cozy, warm,  down lill comforter (in the size ol your choice and  al hall Ihe cost ot buying one) in only a day! A  sewing machine is needed, but don't be in-  limidaled if you can't sew. Bring a lunch and call  instructor for materials and notions needed, (approx. $200 lor queen).  Chatelech Sec, Rm. 101  Saturday, April 20, 9:00 am-5:30 pm  Faa $38  DOG OBEDIENCE - BEGINNERS/  ADVANCED - Jo Reeves  Dogs must be at least 6 months old; trainers must  be adults (or over 12 years). More intormation  upon registration. Limited registration.  Sechelt Elem.. Gym  9 Tuesdays begins April 23,  Beginners 7:00 pm-8:00 pm  Advanced 8:00 pm-9:00 pm  Faa $48  KEEPING YOUR TROPICAL PLANTS  HEALTHY ��� Patsy Baker  In Ihis evening we will repol a plant, discuss fertilizing, pests, lighting and easy care plants for  the indoor garden. Bring a plant that needs repotting and a large pot. Soil provided. Call Patsy (Pen- ,  tangle Plants 885-3818).with any questions before  the course.  Chatelech Sec. Rm. 101  Wednesday, May 1, 7:00 pm-9:00 pm  Faa $12 (Soil can be purchased from instructor)  STOP SMOKING - Evans Hermon  If you really want to quit smoking, this will give  you  the  tools  to  prepare  yourself  mentally,  physically and psychologically.  Chatelech Sec. Rm. 114  4 Tuesdays, begins April 23, 7:30 pm-10:00 pm  Madeira Park (Instructor's home)  4 Fridays begins April 26, 7:30 pm-10:00 pm  faa $84  TEAM BUILDING  - Kassandra Tayler-Pedersen  A slep-by-slep seminar that shows you how to  lurn aspirations into successes. By the end ol the  day you will have set up an on-going support  group that absolutely refuses to let you lose. This  action-oriented seminar requires you come with  a goal or a willingness to find one.  Elphinstone Sec, Rm. 205  Saturday, April 20,9:30 am-5:00 pm  Faa $38  WOMEN AND SELF DEFENSE  ��� Jennifer Kirkey  This   workshop  will   leach  simple,  effective  responses to the most common situations women  could potentially find themselves in. Learn lo kick,  punch, 'and release common choke, and wrist  holds.  Elphinstone Sec, Rm. Gym.  Saturday, April 27,9:30 am-3:30 pm  Faa $34  PARTNER MASSAGE - Carol Brophy  Relaxation methods and fundamental massage  techniques will be taught by Carol, a registered  massage therapist. Bring blanket, sheet, two  pillows, loose clothing or bathing suit and lunch.  Call instructor lor more inlormation at 885-4133.  Chatelech Sec, Rm. 103  Saturday, May 18,8:30 am-4:00 pm  Faa S4S ($5 supplies payable to instructor.)  POTTERY  - Ron Pollock (885-4560)  Throwing on the wheel - a course for all skill  levels. Cylinder and bowl forms lo be emphasized.  Clay may be purchased in class. Get individual attention with only 6 students per class.  Pottery Studio  8 Mondays, begins April IS, 7:00 pm-9:00 pm  Fa* SSS (Includes $30 material fee)  DREAM WORKSHOP  - Kamala Thompson  Dreams are a healthy part of our knowing about  ourselves, our bodies, our emotions, our wants  and our minds. In Ihis course we will cover how we  dream, why and when, using dreaming as a vehicle for growth. Bring bag lunch and journal.  Elphinstone Sec, Rm. 115  Saturday, April 27,9:30 im-4:00 pm  Faa $4$  CONFLICT RESOLUTION  ��� Deborah Pageau  An intensive workshop offering the students the  theories and opportunity to experience the basics  01 conflict resolution. The Inlormation will include  basic communication and listening skills, basic  negotiation format and mediation exploration.  Elphinstone Sec, Rm. 114  2 Saturdays begins May 4,9:00 am-4:30 pm  faa SS2 Photocopying St  ADVANCED BREADMAKINQ  - Joyce Smethurst  Learn to make a variety ot international breads including flaky French croissants, Danish pastries  and English crumpets. This will be a hands-on  course. There will be a material fee and list of  equipment needed. Phone Joyce at 886-2864.  Bring a lunch.  Elphinstone Sec, Rm. 117  2 Saturdays begins May 4,10:00 am-3:00 pm  Fa* $44, $2 Photocopying  ($5 materials lo inslructor)  BEGINNERS GUITAR  - Michael Lacoste  Treat yourself to a fun filled supportive exploration ol one ot Ihe world's most popular instruments. These workshops are designed to approach the guitar from a non-rigid, creative standpoint. Introduce yoursell to the guitar or expand  what you already know. Students will need their  own guitar.  Inner Ear Studios,  8 Tuesdays begins April 23,7:00 pm-8:00 pm  Faa $68 Photocopying $3  THE MAGIC OF OIL PAINTING  - Magda Hompo (886-3177)  This course will leach you the skills of painting  landscapes, seascapes, Ilowers and still-life even  though you have no former training. You will have  a completed work from each class, good enough  lo Irame.  Elphinstone Sec, Rm. 116  6 Tuesdays begins April 23, 7:00 pm-10:00 pm  F*a SSS (call Instructor for materials)  DESIGN FOR ARTS AND CRAFTS  ��� Jan Bryant  This is a workshop for technically experienced  craftspeople who are ready to create Iheir own  original designs. For anything Irom ceramic painting, machine knitting to stained glass or quilting,  good design skills and color theory are essentiall  Bring your problems, ideas and projects lor personal attention Irom a professional.  Elphinstone Sec, Rm. 116  2 Saturdays begins May 25,9:00 pm-4:00 pm  Fa* $48  KARATE FOR KIDS - Gordon Stromkins  An 8 week course for school age children lo learn  traditional karate from an experienced instructor.  Equal emphasis, precision, fitness, discipline and  fun.  Sechelt Elementary Gym  Monday & Thursday begins April 15,  6:15 pm-7:1S pm  F**S4S  TENNIS LESSONS  These lessons will be for both adults or youth,  beginner and intermediate. Come and sharpen  your skills and meet potential players. Call Continuing Education at 885-2991 for information.  SURVIVAL FIRST AID  WCB - David Hartman  This course provides training in basic first aid and  includes CPR training and the use of the basket  stretcher. Students will learn "lirst help" ol an in-  lured victim. Video tapes, lectures, and practical  training  will  cover bleeding control,  artificial  respiration, examining an unconscious victim and  choking. A WCB certificate is issued upon successful completion of the course.  Continuing Education Classroom  Tuesday and Wednesday, April 30 & May 1  6:30 pm-10:00 pm  F**$4S  CPR ��� A (Heart Savor)  ��� David Hartman  Continuing Education Classroom  Wednesday, May 22,6:00 pm10:00 pm  F**S34  CPR ��� D (Baby Saver)  ��� David Hartman  Continuing Education Classroom  Thuraday May 16,6:00 pm-10:00 pm  F**S34  OFFICE HOURS:  8:30 a.m    4:30 p m  Monday to Thursday  8 30 a in     4.00 p in  on Friday  FACILITIES BOOKING AND INFORMATION:  10 00 a in   ��� 4 30 (j ni   Monday to [iiur.day.  10.30 a in     4 00 p in  on Friday  REGISTRATION INFORMATION:  For More Information Or To Register Call:  885-299 1  BETWEEN WOMEN  - Dania Matiation R.D.N.  Explore how food choices can allect our female  hormones, energy and moods. Learn about our  bodies and the nutritional and lifestyle management ol women's health care, menstrual cramps,  menopause, Candida and weight concerns. Expect to have a fun, sharing time and to be catered  to with a healthy gourmet lunch. The minimal cost  for lunch is not included in the tee.  Continuing Education Classroom.  Saturday, May 4,10:00 am-3:00 pm  P** S4S, ST Lunch Payable to instructor  SS Pheteecpylng  INTERMEDIATE BRIDGE  - Rudy Notzl  This course wilt enable you to make a plan,  develop tricks to finesse, eliminating losers, watching out for entries and opponents. Managing  the trump suit. Putting it all together. All subjects  discussed will be accompanied by actual card  play.  Continuing Education Classroom  8 Thursdays, begins April 25,7:00 pm-9.00 pm  Pee tea  SPANISH CONVERSATION  ��� BEGINNERS/INTERMEDIATE  - Maria Torres  So, you are getting ready lor a wonderful holiday  to a Spanish speaking country? Don't worry. This  class is especially for those who know tittle or  nothing ol Spanish. You will be introduced to the  exciting Spanish conversation and the basics ol  Ihis language.  Chatelech Sec, Rm. 102  8 Mondays, begins April 22, (beginners)  7:00 pm-9:00 pm  8 Tuesdays begins April 23, (intermediate)  7:00 pm-9:00 pm  P** SSS Photocopying SS  UK  RUGS  ��� Maria Torres  This class will discuss the current issues relating  to drugs in our community. It will be ol interest to  teenagers and adults wishing to help resolve our  problems connected to drug use.  Chatelech Sec, Rm. 112  Saturday, April 20,2:00 pm-5:00 pm  Fa* Ns Charger  HOW TO TALK SO KIDS WILL LISTEN  (S.E.T.A.) - Batyah Fremes  Based on the book "How to Talk so Children will  Listen, and Listen so Children will Talk", this  course covers helping children deal with feelings,  encouraging autonomy, engaging cooperation,  alternatives   to   punishment,   praise  and   self  esteem, and freeing children Irom playing roles.  Roberts Creek School  8 Thursdays beginning April 25,  7:30 pm-9:30 pm  Pm SSS, $8 Photocopying (2 Texts and  workbook to be purchased)  UNDERSTANDING FAMILY DYNAMICS  (S.E.T.A.) - Mary Pinniger  This course will take a look at the dynamics of  lamilies and will locus on the individual's experience in the context ol the lamily as a system.  Topics covered will Include boundaries, power  alliances,   communication,   and   the   family  development life cycle. The Implications and roles  of addictions and abuse will be examined.  Continuing Education Classroom  Monday, April 22,6:00 pm-9:00 pm  Pm S7S Photocopying SS  WORKING WITH 9-12 YEAR OLDS  (S.E.T.A.)  This course is one of Ihe core requirements of the  SETA program and begins with a vision ol the  maturing child. Key topics include the concept ol  personal challenge, and elfective supervision and  the important role ol group work lor Ihis age  group. Students will be preparing age appropriate  modules of aclivities In class, and will take home  a variety of useable materials.  Chatelech Sec, Rm. 104  Tuesday and Saturday, April 23 ts May 4  7:00 pm-10:00 pm t 9:30 am-12:30 pm  GETTING STARTED WITH MS DOS  LEVEL 1 - Michael Hamer  This hands-on course is an introduction to the  IBM PC micro computer. You will learn lo use it  and its MS-DOS operating system, as well as  becoming familiar with computer terminology,  hardware, keyboard, directories and the basic  DOS commands to manage disks and files. This  course will not cover applications software.  Elphinstone Computer Room  8 Thursdays, begins April 25,7:30 pm-9:30 pm  Pm $78 S $10 manual  INTRODUCTION TO BEDFORD  ACCOUNTING ON THE IBM  ��� Michael Hamer  A powerful, easy to learn Integrated accounting  package suitable for  small  to  medium  size  businesses. We'll cover all the modules: General,  Payable, Receivable, Payroll, Inventory and Job  Costing. Practical exercises building Information  for a company from day one to year end.  Elphinstone Computer Room  8 Tuesdays, begins April 23,7:30 pm-9:30 pm  Fm $78 4 $10 manual  ��� Michael Hamer  Working with Bedford and experiencing some  specific  problems?  We'll  cover deleting  old  employees with vacation pay owing, year end adjustments from the accountant, and other problems experienced by participants.  Elphinstone Sec, Computer Rm.  Salt -day, May 4,9:30 am-4.00 pm  PmSSS  BABYSITTING - Ann Mollet  This course was developed by the Canadian Red  Cross with the aim of making young people who  will be babysitting, more responsible and safer  babysitters. Special attention Is given to First Aid  ��� students attending all 9 hours will receive a  Canadian Red Cross certificate. (12 years old and  up).  Sechelt Elem., Classroom  3 Saturdays, begins April 27,9:00 am-12:00 pm  Pm StS Photocopying Chare*  CLOCKS FOR KIDS - Lynne Cohen  Clock making. Come out and design, paint and  create your own clock from the Inside out. All the  participants will learn how to make and adjust a  battery operated Quartz Clock In this exciting session.  Sechelt Elem., Classroom  Saturday April 20,10:00 am-2:00 pm  Pm SIS Material* SS per *MM  mmwmmm  mam  taamm  eatteBtastaatVea ��� * ea i Coast News, April 8,1991  COMMUNITY  PRIME AD SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  Workers, with the help of Gary's Crane Service, are lifting the deadwood out of the water around the  government wharf and surrounding harbour. Jod Johnstone photo  WEORGE IN GIBSONS.  Howe Sound a blueprint watershed  by George Cooper, 886-8520  "I'm a consultant in outdoor  and environmental education,"  Tim Turner said in reply to my  query. We were standing beside  his map of the Howe Sound  drainage region. His map is  large, needing four sheets of  plywood for backing; big  enough for youngsters lo walk  about on to help them gel to  know a little of this region of  deep waters and majestic mountains.  A map adults can learn from,  too, along with Tim's well-  researched commentary. It's  nol hard lo develop an appreciation of how people can inhabit a region yet nol harm it,  and learn to sustain what the  region provides, not leaving the  coming generations wilh  nothing more than a near  desert.  "Our manner of living, our  style of life," says Tim, "is now  a problem to our  environment." He adds, "Our  way of making our living, even  our very diet, is laying waste our  environment world-wide. The  struggle we will undergo, to ease  up on our demands on the environment, will be an exhausting one for us."  What brought him, we asked,  to this project of informing  adults and students about the  resources of the region of Howe  Sound, about the geologic  hazards, and about how this  land mass can be managed efficiently and responsibly.  The BIGGEST Little Store  VARIETY Si FOODS  Gibsons Landing, (Past Ken's Lucky Dollar) 886-2936  Colin and Margaret Jones wish to advise their customers  that the Coast Bookstore now has a new owner,  Bruno Huber.  We would like to thank them for their cuslom during the  last 3'/2 years and also for their support and help in keeping a bookstore in Gibsons. Our thanks are also due to the  Bookstore Siaff; Lola. Barb, Yvonne and Alia for their hard  work and loyalty.  We welcome Bruno Huber and hope that old and new  customers will help the Coast Bookstore to continue to  flourish by buying books���still the best value for the  money.  flnv way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  m      �����       9        .       0      4  clearance  sale  ALL photo frames &  Ready Made Frames  in stock  WOODEN & METAL MOULDING. OVAL & CIRCLE MATS S FRAMES  CONSERVATION MATTING. NEEDLEWORK STRETCHING, DRYMOUNTING  mmmmShow Piece Framesmmm  280 Qower Point Road,   (upstairs above Gallery)   GjbekanalJrncJrrg  886-0215  "Federal and provincial  agencies saw this as a  preliminary step prior to a conference on the region Ihis fall.  The dales listed in the  Geological Survey of Canada  calendar are September 30 to  October 3, and the site, Bowen  Island."  How did you happen to get  the contract for your project?  "My Grade 12 studenls in  Geology and Geography in St.  George's School in Vancouver,  did research papers after field  trips lo the Howe Sound region.  The papers, 55 of them, were  published in a book entitled  Connections. The conference  on Bowen this fall, by the way,  will develop a blueprint for the  study of watersheds throughout  the continent. That helped."  the Howe Sound region, is  organized by the Americarl  Heritage Institute."  On April 19, 20 and 21, Tim  Turner will be in the Sunnycrest  Mall, Gibsons, with a presentation of the geologic history, the  resources, and Ihe environmental care needed in the Howe  Sound region.  Clubs and other organizations  will   find   Tim  an  interesting   speaker.   Telephone  886-2258.  EASTFaR CELEBRATED  On Good Friday, over 50 persons attended a morning communion service in the Gibsons  United Church. A breakfast  followed, and, a spokesman  told us, the offering collected  will go lo the World Development and Relief Fund.  On Easier Sunday morning ai  the Salvation Army camp,  aboul 200 people gathered for  the Sonrise celebration. Six Gibsons churches look pari in the  program of music and prayer  with Ihe homily by Lieutenant  Colonel G. Oystryk of Ihe  Salvation Army.  Now available at the Gibsons  & District Public Library are  four books by Ken Bell, acclaimed Canadian photographer now living in Gibsons.  Mr. Bell's generous donations of "/Vor In Vain" and  "The Way We Men'"  (photographs of Canadians during and after World War II); as  well as "A Man ami His Mission: Cardinal Leger in Africa";  and "The National llallel of  Canada" (which he co-authored  with Celia Franca), are all  books the library is very happy  to now have.  The library benefits from the  generosity of many people who  donate items ��� in fact, most of  the magazines and all of the  paperback books in the library  are donated by readers.oftcn  anonymously.  ID AVIS BAY NEWS.  by Lauralet Solli, 885-5212  ANNUAL   LIBRARY   TEA  AND BOOK SALE  The annual tea and book sale  of the Wilson Creek Branch of  the Sechelt Library will be held  on April 14 from 2 lo 4 pm.  Everyone is welcome to attend.  If you haven't been to the  library, take the time to come,  have a cup of tea and coffee and  goodies. Meet your neighbours,  pick up some bargains on  books. It's also a chance to join  or renew your membership in  the Library and Community  Association DB/WCCA.  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association are  continuing to hold their monthly meeting in the afternoon.  Come out on April 9 at I pm.  The guest this time will be Barry  Janyk who will show slides  "Hiking the High Spots".  WALK-A-RUN-A-THON  I hope everyone is getting  geared up tor this event on May  26. Although ihis is sponsored  by the Chamber of Commerce,  the whole reputation of Sechelt  is at stake. Come on Sechelt, get  out there and gather in your  pledges and help raise money so  a cure for CF can be found.  DUCK RACE  On April 1 the Rotary Club  of North  Vancouver held  a  presentation night al the Bridge  House Restaurant for all the  winners of the great Capilano  Duck Race. When you think of  it, the odds of being one of ten  winners out of 27,000 ducks is  pretty remarkable. It was a nice  evening. We were given our  winning duck so next year if  anyone wants to give it a rub for  good luck please let me know.  CLEAN-UP  Just a reminder if it rained on  April 6, the cleanup of Davis  Bay will be Ihe next Saturday.  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ��� Life & Disiiliiliit Insurance Planning  Retirement Planning       ��� Employer Benrlil Plans  'Serving the Sunshine toast for over 8 years'  IAVVRKNCK K. CHAMBERS' telephone        swam  ��� Mutual rundi ttteece erari Ate* limnciei Servtcei Me TOLL FREE    1800 663 2051  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods /^jgf^  LOTTERY Centre    ��] [���"���) '  Quality, Service  Selection and  Everyday Low  Prices.  BUTCHER SHOP  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  Top Sirloin M (ft ^%  STEAK. 4.Z9  2.79  3.59  2.49  Fresfi Centre Cut  pork chops  Fresh imitation  crab meat  Fresh Sliced Layer  bacon  GROCERY  Macaroni�� CV,  kraft dinner      ^ .75  Pride o/ lire World Spaghetti <|      O Q  sauce 750m, I. Da  Buttoni ft ft  spaghettis       m,. yy  hide of ihe World ��� Chunk Lilt-  In Waiet  tuna u  Krdi Choice ��� Cream,  Crum ";  peanut butter  <>,  Meumei Assorted ai     Q Q  herbal teas     m I .yy  Pride of I-V World  French Style Green. Cut Wax Yellow  beans ^  Voortman's Assorted  cookies ��*  Notlv Club >f     Q ft  karamelkorn  **, \.l\j  Pride o/ ihe World Cream Style ft f\  corn 540ml ��� 03  Kids Choice  With Cheese & Tomato Sauce  spaghetti   Pride ol Ihe World  ketchup       7.  Producer Lemon /Green  dishwashing  liquid  1.29  1.99  .99  .59  1.79  .79  1.99  1.39  DELI  HOT BOX  SPARTAN     a0  .APPLES , .48  M J li ��� Regular Fine Ex Rne  coffee 300,  Coke ��� Spill* ��� Gingt  Regular & Diet  2.19  pop ...   .'i. i.yo  McOoemi Mile Hn..n 70  buttercup bread  �� .19  Oakland 2* 4       Q Q  milk I .yo  PRODUCE  tiC Grown  Mfxfcon Grown  zucchini  DAIRY  cottage cheese,% 1.49  butter 2.89  FROZEN  apple juice 1.09  Peppertdge Farm Assorted *���!      mm A  vdKBS ��*1,   sues     I   ���   I   W  Schneiders ��� Beejsleak & Chicken  meat pies  Grimm s  honey ham  . per VS It  .99  BAKERY  New item in Bakery ��� Fresh Baked  veggie bread  160,  IVesloni Wonder ��� IVrule'Broien Alt  bread 5709 .yy  McGavm's Country  bread    <-,  1.09  .99  .99  ,-���---'  ,^^  ��� ��� - y. *  ���  -       1 ��� ��� ���������< Coast News, April 8,1991  1R0BERTS CREEKi  "Natural  Products  Expo"  These students in Dave PflKKIl'a woodworking class are constructing a sign for ��� new community  bulletin board in Madeira Park. Date Peirewu phniu  ISECHELT SCENARIOi  by Margaret Wall, 885-3364  The local chapter of the  Cystic Fibrosis Foundation \mis  richer after the second annual  Baby Photo Contest sponsored  by Zippers Kids Store in Trail  . Bay Mall. The rest ol' us were  richer from seeing all those  sweet babies and toddlers, The  , ones chosen lor prizes were:  birth lo six monlhs, Frankie  Cottrell; seven lo 15 months,  Mackenzie Mitxon; 16 to 24  . months, Rebecca Gordon; two  lo three years, Coty Duncan.  And the people's choice, Kylee  Mayers. Congratulations io  everyone involved.  AUXILIARY MEETING  Si. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt branch, invites all  members and friends to iheir  monthly meeting on Thursday,  April II ai 1:30 pm at St.  Hilda's Hall. Hie members arc  planning iheir up-coming  Festival of Bargains, so please  come out and help them.  HKIIK.E LUNCHEON  The hospital auxiliary merry-  go-round bridge will be holding  a wind-up luncheon at Roberts  Creek legion on Wednesday,  April 10 at noon.  I AKIII I1AV  Eanh Day 1991 celebrations  will lake place on Saturday and  Sunday, April 20 and 21. There  will be a variety of events and  exhibitions going on including a  family dance. Anyone interested in helping or needing  more information, please call  1EGM0NT NEWS I  by Dixie Percy, 883-9228  It must've been Divine Intervention that let the sun shine  through   for   Egmonsters   to  celebrate on ihe Easier  weekend. It reminded me of the  year the Olympics were held in  the USSR and how the weather  slaved remarkably clear in ihe  midst of continual downpour-  tyj* Xat  Devlin Funeral Home niters ,r complete range of pre-arranged  funerals: traditional funerals with burial or cremation, memorial  services, direct cremation service, graveside funerals, or transfer  to other localities.  For those who wish to pre-pay funeral expenses, Devlin's have  a government licensed & audited prepaid funeral plan. 100% of  funds paid are placed in an interest-bearing trust account. Your  funeral expenses are inflation-proof - the cost is locked-in at current price levels. If you ever want lo cancel, all your money is  refundable with interest.  Call or write Devlin Funeral Home (or an appointment or for  more information. 886-9551. No cost or obligation.  57S Sen lew Rd.,  Box 1,48  Gibsons, B.C.  886-9551  >o Open Daily 1-5  NORTH OAKS  [67 North Road at Kiwanis Way  11 Unit Townhome Development  Adult Oriented . Single Level  $89,900   900 sq. fr. home. Tins unit has 1 bedroom, 1  bathroom, 5 appliances, all window blinds,  oak cabinets, patio and large backyard, bay  window and skyliglu in living room and  skylight in bathroom, large walk in closet.  $98,900   1029 iq, ft. B plan. This unit has 2 bedrooms,  1 bathroom with skylight, 5 appliances, large  storage room, oak cabinets, bay window and  skylight in living room, hardwood floor in  entry.  $122,900 1210 sq. ft, - A plan. This unit has 2  bedrooms, 2 complete bathrooms - both with  skylights, large storage room, hardwood floor  in entry, 5 appliances, oak cabinets, bay window in dining room, blinds on all windows, 2  skylights in living room, large patio and back  yard, corner fireplace with stone fencing, fully  enclosed garage.  FOR       Lar8e 2 bedroom, 1425 sq. ft. and basement,  DEMT   ' '/z batns' 4 appliances, $850 per month.  KCi-N X   Avai|ab|e May |8t  I    s\\\\\  886-4680  For more information please call  Twin Oaks Development Corp., 886-4680  lid at 885-4891  or Nancy at  SKVSNNI  WATERSYDE FOLKE CLUB  Watersyde Folke Club is  sponsoring a concert featuring  folksingcr Murray Evens al the  Wilson Creek Hall in Davis Bay  on Friday, April 12 at 8 pm.  Tickets arc $7 and may be purchased at Talewind Books,  Coasl Book Store, Peninsula  Market and Roberts Creek  General Store.  WRITERS' FORGE  On Wednesday, April 10, the  Writers' Forge will hold their  Annual General Meetig in  Rockwood Lodge al 7:30 pm.  New executive will be elected  and this would be a good time  to pay your annual membership.  type weather in all areas  neighbouring where ihe games  were held.  News stories circulated telling  us how the Soviets control iheir  weather to ensure bright sunny  days for national holidays and  festive occasions. Well, thanks a  lot to whomever was responsible for the good weather here  when we needed it.  Thanks also lo Cathy Silvey  and her helpers for all the work"?  that went into making a very I  successful 3rd Annttal Easier  Egg Hunt/Pig Roast. As usual,  the table was burdened with ex-  crutialingly delicious food. I  don't know about anyone else  but I sure ate a lot. What a  feast! By the way, nice job done  on the path into Wally's. I  know the warning signs were  put up for safety but it sure is  funny to see them there, now  that the trail looks so good!  You know, writing this column is somewhat akin to  weather forecasting; they both  involve some guess work and a  margin for error. Occasionally I  report on events that haven't actually transpired due to printing  deadlines or I rely on information passed on in good faith by  others and, voila, the odd  mistake is born. Sorry for any  past and future slip ups but, I  guess, to err is human and you  know the rest.  A GOOD ONE  Ron Fearn deserves  honourable mention for his  April Fool's prank of telling  people to turn their clocks  ahead one week early. 1 understand a few people fell for it and  experienced a small lime warp  for the rest of the weekend.  Good one, Ron. I bet you were  really popular for that.  PATS AND THUMPS  A pat on the back lo the  Highways crew for putting all  the road signs back up. A big  thump on the head to the  bonchcads who knocked them  down. Too bad they couldn't  put all that energy into  something constructive.  CLINIC DAY  There's a Clinic Day in Egmont at the school on Wednesday, April 10 in the afternoon.  While you're there, you can  make use of the library and  check out the Thrift Store  upstairs in the Hall.  I see by all the bobbing  orange floats that we are into  commercial prawn season.  Happy Fishing to all the boats  out there. I sure don't envy you  when I see you out there working on the most miserable, wet  days.  SENIORS' HOUSING  There will be an Area A  Seniors' Housing meeting at the  Legion Hall in Madeira Park on  Sunday, April 14 at 2 pm. The  public is welcome but in order  to vote you must be a member.  Memberships will be available  at a cost of $5 per household.  by Janice Leighlon, 886-3541  When my husband invited me  and the kids to accompany him  to Los Angeles this past week to  enjoy ourselves and to attend  the Natural Foods and Products  Expo in Anaheim, I was thrilled. Having previously owned  and operated a herb store and  massage practice, I'm no  stranger to herbal supplements,  health food, natural body products, and massage aids. So,  having had my fill of Disneyland, Universal Studios, and  miniature golf, 1 eagerly approached ihe Expo where over  2400 companies were presenting  their products under the banner  'Natural'. (Where else but  California?)  Big name companies like  Celestial Seasonings, Quaker  Oats, IXilc, Perrier, Dr. Bron-  ner, Arrowhead Mills, Nancy's  and Wcstbrae were in evidence  next to small businesses with  names like Kiss My Face, Lick  Your Chops, Mother's Little  Miracle, and After the Fall,  hoping to be discovered.  Dieters were not left out with  numerous booths competing for  the additive-conscious calorie  counters. Nearby and next to  the diet booths were the muscle  builders' booths circled by  various Hulk Hogan types.  The kids and I sat in chairs  having our backs and feet rubbed by a portable mechanical  massager. After the three of us  lingered for aboul an hour, 1  decided 1 had to buy one. I  dragged a friend over and convinced him too. It was one of  the more popular booths.  Most of Ihe non-food items  were selling at wholesale prices,  but the last day near closing  time you could have stocked  your refrigerator and pantry  wilh free Corr's sodas, Little  Bear Organic Chips, Kettle  Chips, Rice Dream milk  substitute, bottles of Perrier,  Cook's Classic dressings, Santa  Barbara olives, and many did,  leaving laden with multiple  shopping bags full of goodies.  The kids loved gathering free  things and definitely got  ���satiated with yogurt sundaes'  and mechanical back rubs. And  my husband wants me to come  again next year.  LIBRARY NOTES  One of the fantastic freebies  at the Expo was the book 50  Simple Things YOU Can Do To  Save the Earth by the Earth  Works Group. Here is some of  its great advice.  1, Snip plastic six-pack  holders before throwing them  away so that marine animals  won't get trapped in them.  2. Cars thai get better gas  mileage emit less C02 per mile.  3. Use rechargeable batteries  as they last longer and don't  contain mercury as do alkaline  batteries.  4. Eliminate styrofoam use as  it is completely non-biodegrade-  able. It clogs the digestive  systems of animals, and sea  turtles that ingest too much axe  unable to dive because of its  buoyancy.  The book is soon to be  available at the library.  LEGION NEWS  The Ladies' Auxiliary monthly meeting is today, Monday,  April 8 at 8 pm at the Roberts  Creek Legion. New members  may contact Diana Gaudaur,  885-3159, for more information.  Friday and Saturday nights,  April 12 and 13, at 8:30 pm the  Legion  will  have the group  Beaver playing.  BINGO  This week's bingo session on  Tuesday night, April 9, at the  hall is cancelled.  MINI GOLF?  The April 10 public hearing  about the Pitch 'n' Putt Golf  Course in Roberts Creek has  been rescheduled for Monday,  April 29, at 7:30 pm at St.  Aidan's Hall. The subject of the  hearing is rezoning live and a  half acres on Maskell (just east  of Joe) Road and Highway 101  and determining a settlement  plan. If it's a matter of concern,  be there.  Member of  ALLIED..  The Careful Movers  Call the Moving  Specialists  For all local moving, or tor help with  moving awkward heavy items, pianos, etc.  LED WMY'S TRANSFER LTR.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HNYioi.Mioii    ^SJSESuB 8M-28M  OPENING SOON  SPECIAL TOUCH SKIN CARE  Margaret Nielsen  Licensed Esthetician  EUROPEAN  TREATMENT  FACIALS  Free Consultation  Pedicares  Other Services  AT THE HEALTH CENTRE  721 Winn.Rd., Gibsons  FOR INFORMATION CALL 886-7355  Sechelt Fire Protection District  NOTICE OF  ELECTION  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of the Sechelt Fire Protection  District that I require the presence of the said electors at the Sechelt Fire Hall  Office, Trail Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. on Wednesday the 17th of April, 1991 at the hour  of 7:00 o'clock in the evening, for the purpose of electing persons to represent  them as follows:  Two (2) Trustees for three year term to March 1994.  The Mode of Nomination of Candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified Electors of the  District. The nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any  time between the date of the notice and noon of April 12th, 1991.  The nomination paper may be in the form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and  shall state the name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in such a  manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The Nomination Paper shall be  subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such polls will be opened at the Sechelt  Fire Hall Office as follows:  Election Day ��� Wednesday, April 17,1991  between the hours of 7:30 p.m. and 8:00 p.m. I   i .n �� --  aam  mam  eta*aaiMa��*u HALFMOON 3A Y HEWSaM  'Music of the Sixties'  at Country Fair  Coast News, April 8,1991  IHARBOUR WATCHi  Kids took to the bush at Connor Park on Easier Sunday, hunting  for the goodies left by the Easter Bunny. Ruth lurmtrr photo  y^ifc-t^  GARDEN BAY  PUB  IN BEAUTIFUL  DOWNTOWN GARDEN BAY  invites you for  Lunch or Dinner  from our new pub kitchen  lust present this ad to your server G receive  50% OFF  the 2nd entree.  VALID 7 DAYS A WEEK UNTIL APRIL 30/91  (LIMIT 3 COUPONS PER GROUP)  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK FOR LUNCH G DINNER  On the water off Garden Bay Road  PUB 883-2674 n  by Ruth Forrester, 885-241*  COUNTRY FAIR SILVER  The 1991 Halfmoon Bay  Country Fair is a very special  event as it will be the twenty-  fifth, or silver, anniversary of  this popular annual event which  attracts people from all over the  Sunshine Coasl and from the  mainland. It is one of the few  traditional country fairs still in  existence, hence its particular  appeal.  This year's theme will be  'Music of the Sixties', coinciding wilh Music '91, and will  honour pioneers of the area. July 12, 13 and 14 are the dates.  The efforts of the Fair Committee, together wilh the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Association, Welcome Beach Community Association, the Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department, Halfmoon Bay  Elementary School Parents Advisory Council, Daycare and  Preschool, plus many individual  volunteers insures a great family  weekend for all.  If you would like to lend a  hand please call Harry Johnson  al 885-5740, and if you would  care lo rent a booth give Fiona  West a call at 885-3483.  WELCOME BEACH  There will be no bridge at the  hall on April 12, but the last  games of the season will be on  April 19.  SARGEANT BAY SOCIETY  The Annual General Meeting  was held on March 30 and was  the fourteenth annual meeting  for ihis well established  organization.  Reporis of the year's activities were presented by the  chair people of committees, and  the election of officers took  place with the following directors being elected by acclamation: Tony Greenfield, Eric  Hoare, Bryan Carson, Kory  Conwright, and Joop Burgerjon.  The construction drawings  for the Wetland Rehabilitation  Project were on display and  ihere is a good chance that  grants required to cover the cost  of the project will be approved.  The Sargeant Bay clean-up is  scheduled for April 19 and  Halfmoon Bay Elementary  School has offered lo make this  their Earth Day event in which  aboul 100 students and teachers  will participate. They will be on  the beach in the morning using  bio-degradeable garbage bags  which, no doubi, will be filled  to capacity by the time they are  through.  A HAPPY DAY  The sun shone on Connor  Park on Easter Sunday for a  gala day for kids in the area.  There were well over 100 little���and big���ones searching  for the hidden Easter eggs and  no one was disappointed.  Pastimes Toy Store was good  enough to provide lots of  helium balloons. But it was the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Association which sponsored  and organized Ihe whole happy  event to whom thanks are due.  Our local young nature watcher, Jenny Brooke of  Redrooffs reported sighting two  killer whales cavorting towards  Welcome  Pass  last   week.  I wonder if anyone knows  aboul crows with some white  feathers? There is one around  our area. Never having seen one  before I was intrigued. It did  not seem to be an outcast,  mingling with the other jet  black fellows comfortably.  ANNOUNCING  MiPHnn      II  BOB MICHOR  Sussex Realty is plcasud to announce that BOB MICHOR  has joined our successful sales team.  Boh is our Sunshine Const representative and he feels that  the 'Sussex sales team' and their advertising expertise on the  North Shore will be a great asset to his clients on the Sunshine Coast.  For more information and help with all your real estate  needs, please call BOB MICHOR AT:  Res: 885-4452  Bust 925-2911  PAGER: 1-979-8238 TOLL FREE  mmm 2397 Marine Dr., W. Van V7V 1K9|  Jicriyn Vincent, 883-2840  SPRING CONCERT  The Pender Harbour Music  Society is presenting their Sixth  Annual Prime Time Family Fun  Spring Concert. This year the  concert will be held at the  Pender Harbour Community  Hall in Madeira Park, beginning at 6 pm. On April 14...admission is by donation at the  door.  Proceeds from the concert  will be put towards supporting  the music programs offered in  the area. A wide range of  talented young musicians will be  presented in this wonderful  showcase. A super evening for  all to enjoy!  SENIOR HOUSING  The Area A Senior Housing's  Annual General Meeting will be  held in the legion hall on April  14 at 2 pm. Family memberships are available for $5.  Wtih a lot of hard work from  volunteers, ihe senior housing is  finally on the first steps up the  long ladder. Support from the  public is most welcome! If you  would like any more information concerning the meeting or  aboul memberships, please contact Ken Burroughs at 883-9968.  POWER & SAIL SQUADRON  The Pender Harbour Power  and Sail Squadron have invited  Jim Spilsbury to show his slides  and present a narrative of his  life on the Wesl Coast, at the  Pender Harbour legion hall on  April 10 at 7:30 pm. A real treat  will be Jim's books, Spilsburv's  Coast, Accidental Airline and  Spilsbun's   Album,   available  for autographing.  Howie White of Harbour  Publishing has published the  author's books here in Pender  Harbour! Everyone is welcome,  but there is limited space, so  come early. Entrance is by  donations ai the door.  WINNERS  The 1991 Marina Pharmacy  Easter Contest was another  great hit this year! The winners  are as follows: in the age three  to four group, Daniel Scoular's  colouring won lop prize; in the  age five to seven group, Brett  Vance coloured his best; in the  age eight to nine group, Kelly  Daniel showed his best colours;  in the age 10 lo 12 group, Blain  Vance's artistic talent coloured  the pallette, and consolation  prize went to Kaare Jensen.  Congratulations to them all!  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The next monthly meeting for  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  will be Wednesday, April 10 at 1  pm, St. Andrew's Church Hall.  AS THE TIDE CHANGES  I've been asked by a few people to include a lid bit each week  (space providing) for buffs of a  sort, such as star gazers,  gardeners, etc. This week is for  the computer buff���an erase-  able optical disk holds 30 per  cent more data than the bulkier  hard disk and 1400 to 2800  limes as much as the floppy  disk.  - IGA is in ihe process of adding on a new extension.  - A belated Happy Birthday to  Frank Roosen Junior!  Until next week ��� be good to  yourself.  fflateragfc JFolke (Elub  presents  iturrao E. lEuana  in concert with locol group  "WATERSYDE"  Davis Bay Community Hall  Friday, 12th of April, 1991  Tickers ot Roberls Creek General Store, p.m.      S/VU  Talewind Books. Coasl Books. Peninsula Marker    ��� licensee/���"  Special on  OIL CHANGES  $29"  Includes up to  5 litres oil,  lilter &  labour  FREE VEHICLE  INSPECTION  MARTIN'S SHELL  1557 School Rd., Gibsons       886-2572 10.  Coast News, April 8,1991  Precious Sons  Fri. & Sat., April 5 &6 mam  Sunday, April 7 ����,r��.i:eor��.  Wed.-Sat., April 10-13 mm  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  'Precious Sons' well done  by Rose Nicholson  George Furth's drama  Precious Sons is a revealing  look ai the complex interactions  lhat can happen within a family. With most of the action occurring at the psychological  level, ii places heavy demands  on the actors who are called on  lo express a wide range of inner  No Name Theatre began its  presentation of George  Furth's 'Precious Sons', in  adult comic drami sel in the  post-WWII era, last Friday.  Tickets for Ihe final run, April  10 to 13, are available at  regular outlets.  Ini'l Johnstone photo  emotional reactions.  Alice Albrecht, playing the  leading role of the mother Bea,  does an outstanding job. She  flawlessly expresses the inner  anger, frustration and manipulative love of a wife and  mother determined to mold the  lives of her family.  Terry Weatherill ably plays  the part of the husband Fred,  who struggles to maintain his  identity as head of the family in  the face of his wife's powerful  yet subtle manipulation.  High school students Chad  Bourgo, Allistair Basse and  Cindy Harvey play the sons and  a girl friend. They are all well  on their way in their chosen  careers. Basse, in particular,  displays a sure touch and an  easy confidence.  The set design and sound ef-  fecis   contribute   powerful  subliminal impressions. The  shabby, lower middle class  Chicago home of the late forties, complete with old radio  shows and big band music, provides a background credibility  that ties the whole performance  together.  The play, presented by 'No  Name Theatre' and the Gibsons  Landing Theatre Society, is  directed by Jay Pomfrel and  produced by Fran Burnside.  Pomfret, who is well known  lo local audiences as an actor,  and especially for his fine performance of the lead role in last  year's The Diviners, also shows  considerable skill as a director.  Precious Sons is a demanding  play, and it is well done.  Further performances, at the  Community Hall in Roberts  Creek, will be this week, April  10 to 13, at 8 pm.  Artist committed to Blues  bv Cathrine Fuller  There's still a huge market  for folk and blues music, says  Ken Hamtn. Il hasn't been Ihis  good since the sixties. And if he  chose to be on Ihe road till Ihe  time, he could be playing all the  time. Bui like many immigrants  I lo the West Coasl, Hamtn  ; prefers a quieter lifestyle so he  carries on as a treeplanting contractor, plays the clubs around  Nanaimo on weekends, docs the  main folk festivals, and goes on  the road three or four times a  year.  While middle America is once  more tuning into environmental  prolesi songs, Hanini admits,  "I'm still committed to the  blues thing."  Strumming his six-string, or  12-string acoustic National, his  repertoire consists of the more  Bob Marley-type material and  his own work.  Ken Hamm's "prolesi"  songs have a more historical  perspective to them. "I don't  feel all lhat comfortable with  finger-pointing songs," he ad-  Channel Eleven  Tuesday, April (a, 1991  6:45 pm  Cable Connections  The broadcasting students ai  Elphinstone have been busy  putting together this week's  ;news program. Topics include  ��� Howe Sound Pulp and Paper's  new efflucni system, crime in  Sechell, ESL students ai Elphie  and ihe possible purchase of  Gospel Rock.  7:00 pm  Talk to your  Local Governments  ;    Join SCRD Chairman Peggy  'Connor, Gibsons Mayor Eric  j Small and Sechelt Mayor Nancy  ;MacLarty in the studio as Al  ; Price hosts an hour of lively  ��� community television. This program was videotaped live last  Thursday.  8:00 pm  ESP TV Student Forum  !   Education in the Year 2000  This month's student forum  brings a panel of students to the  'studio to meet with teachers and  trustees for a discussion on  changes in education. Nicole  Quallv is the host.  9:00 pm  ESP TV  Surviving Sexual Abuse  Thursday, April 11. 1991  6:30 pm  Talk lo Ihe Spicer Commission  Mark O'Neill organizer with  the Spicer Commission hosts  three and a half hours of lively  community television in this  special phone-in show taped  March 12. Producer Maryanne  West worked many hours to  organize ihe three panels of  community members who share  Iheir ihoughts on Canada's  future.  mils, explaining lhat with contemporary issues you rarely  have all the fads. His  preference is lo research  elements of Canadian history  and present his findings in song.  While he is no longer focused  entirely on his music as he was  in the seventies, "People say  whal I'm doing now is belter  than anything I've ever done."  Sunshine Coast blues buffs  will have the opportunity to  hear Ken Hamm perform at the  Inner Ear Coffee House in  Roberts Creek on April 12. For  information call 886-9747.  Quilling techniques were  available for viewing this past  weekend as the Sunshine  Coast Quilters' Guild held  their fourth annual quilt show.  sriniri Burnside photo  3^1       Gibsons  ^r Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for further Information  Monday t, Wednesday  6:30-8:30  9:00-10:00  10:30-11:00  :00-1:00  3:30-7 30  7:30-8:30  6 30-8:30  9:00-10 00  10:00-11 00  11 00-1:00  3 30-5 30  5 30-7 30  Early Bird  Aqua-Fil  Seniors Swim  Noon Swim  Swim Club  Public  Underwater  Hockey  Saturdays  Public 2:30-5:00  Public 700-830  Swim Club 12.00-1:00  I 30-3 30  3 30-5.00  MOVEMENT FITNESS - Tuesday S Thuridiy 8:00 p.m.  Re-energize through movement lhal will leave you physically & emotionally relreshed. This comprehensive whole body program gently builds  strength, endurance, flexibility & balance.  Instructor - Zlta Gaudet  Purchase 2 roundtrips on Canadian Airlines  for departures by May 31/91  (Return travel by June 19/91)  Taxes Extra ��� Conditions Apply  DINNERS ONLY  Wednesday ��� Sunday   5 ��� 9 pm  For Reservations 885-3847  KAST POKPOISI-. BAY RD  ^<^     Powar Car* Available  ( Blue Heron Inn  ��� .������IIMl.jMlllj.. .II.  Lounge & Snack Bar  Hwy. 101,2 kms. north of Oardm lay tumotl  Phone SH-0S41 Coast News, April 8,1991  11.  Qardening Notes  by Marguerite  Welcome gardeners, and  newcomers to the Sunshine  Coast. Spring reflects an  awakening, and the glowing sun  warms our hearts, especially  after a cold and lengthy winter.  We become aware of nature and  new beginnings.  This is a very active month in  the garden, and well thought-  out plans are developed, so  priorities are important to  achieve our aims. A system of  simplifying and organizing each  month's plantings, involves  placing seed packets into large  brown envelopes (recycled) for  each month's plantings.  At planting time, label tag (be  it wood or plastic) with variety,  name, colour, date and seed  sources, or record in your  garden journal.  Recycled foil plates cut into  strips, using heavy pressure ballpoint pen, will engrave name,  not the ink. White plastic  cutlery is ideal for garden  markers.  Start a new compost pile: include sifted ashes from the  wood stove, sprinkled on layers  Wakefield  Inn  Featuring:  Finn 1 The Sharks  tive.1 Thursday, Friday  & Saturday Night!  of bio-degradable material such  as kitchen scraps and garden  refuse (no fat). Add chicken or  horse manure, seaweek, soot,  comfrey leaves when grown,  grasses and leaves. 'Rot It' or  'Fertosan' activates the layered  mixture, while hundreds of earthworms aerate the pile, making  it worth its weight in gold.  Cultivate the soil: lime; check  for PH, leave two weeks and  test again to correct acidity.  Add 6.86.  Start vegetable garden, planting onions, broad beans,  shallots, radishes, leeks,  parsnips, beets, carrots, peas,  lettuce, cabbage, cauliflower,  broccoli outside. Let the young  folks help by giving them  "their" patch. Early potatoes  can be planted on unlimed  ground only, which prevents  scab.  Prune flowering shrubs:  prune roses right back to a  strong outward facing bud.  Flesh after cut should be white  pith (showing healthy plant).  Brown shows infection. Shear  dead heather flower tops on  one-third of plant.  Mariners'^���JJjfS>  TAKE-OUT  British-style  FISH & CHIPS  �� �� * NOW OPEN ��� * *  OPEN I lam -7pm  Murine Drive, Gibsons  (nexi to Mariners' Re-stniir.int)  HOmElTlRDE INTERNATIONAL SPECIALTIES  Lentil & Borsch Soups  - Schnitzels  - Banana & Walnut Loaf Cakes  ��� Apple Streusal, Black Forest Cake &  German Cheese Cake  ��� Chocolate & Lemon Pound Cakes  Try our outdoor BBQ for lonch^  Smokies or Bavarian Sausages  on a bun U-4SAT& SUN  Doll Favorites  - Subs - Sandwiches ��� Quiche  BAY MG0D1NGS  RESTAURANT  Elegant dining with a  fabulous view overlooking  Horseshoe Bay.  ��� Mediterranean Specialties     ��� Pastas & Pizzas  ��� Seafoods ��� Steaks  OPEN DAILY 11:30 AM UNTIL 11 PM  6330 Bay St., Horseshoe Ba> .. 921 -8184  Rockwood Fun  Fair a success  Rockwood would like to  thank all the volunteers, musicians and businesses who helped  us put on our Second Kids Fun  Fair on April 3 at the  Rockwood Centre.  Helen McCormick, Bill  Garland, C.C. Glanville, Kay  Little, Pat Lindsay, Rachel  Bullen, Jan and Frank McKen-  na, Jennifer Cowen, Erin  Goodman, Lisa Goodman,  Kairina Warman, Pat Lawry,  Jeanie Mercer, Joyce Erickson,  Katie Heaven, Connie Grainger, Donna Bolger, Anita  Kehler, Natalie Bohan, I.orna  Huggins, Mary McKinnon, Pat  Sunshine Coast kids were  treated to a full day of fun,  food, and fashion it  Rockwood Lodge lasl  Wednesday.  Joel Johnstone photo  Crucil, Jean Donaldson, Pat  Crawford, Robert MacLarty,  Randy Tillotson, Ron Huggins,  Derek Hughes, Graham  Walker, Kevin Shepherd,  Micheal Lacoste, Jean Clark  and Pops, Kay Bailey, Sted-  mans, Pastimes, Harbour  Publishing, Sound Advice, Gibsons Building Supply, B.C.  Hydro, Super Valu and Roger  Handling.  The winner of the "Guess the  Pennies" was Mark Northey.  The day was a great success  and Rockwood is looking forward lo putting another Kids  Fun Fair on during March  break in 1992.  The Healing Arts Festival will  be held al Rockwood Ihis year  on June I from 10 lo 3 pm.  Anyone interested in renting  space for the show please call  and register with Marilyn.  For information on all events  at Rockwood call 885-2522.  WARNING:  Coarse language.  "P.C." advised.  Sponmrtd by and proceed, to  Cibwim landing Ihrat'r  froj��1 Vxln,  presents  Precious Sons  An Adult Comic Drama in Two Ads by George Furth  DIRECTED BY JAY POMFRET  Fri. & Sat., April 5 & 6 ��.ooPm  Sunday, April 7 Marine* 2:00 pm  Wed.-Sat., April 10-13 t-.m?m  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Doori open at 7 JO pm 11 10 pmi  Tickets MO." Available at:  Linnadine's Shoes, Gibsons; Talewind Books, Sechelt;  Roberts Creek General Store    NO TICKETS HE SERVED   This advertisement courtesy of:   AN ANONYMOUS DONOR  mmm  mmm  mW  your Quid* iatb*  Unas* In or��a cAfttog  A Ihtlng oi rmiwrantt  and pubs  ANDY'S RESTAURANT  Had a Vander Zalm kind of day and need some place to  unwind? Some place that's warm, inviting, has a rich colour scheme that fairly exudes old world charm, with burnished brass accents, golden wood flooring and sculptured  moldings? Someplace that hasn't got a tulip or a reporter  in sight? Then you've got to visit Andy's Restaurant.  They've enriched their decor and their selection, as  some enticing Thai specialties have been added to the extensive six page menu (not including desserts!). Specialties  such as Thai fried noodles; beef, chicken or seafood with  fresh vegetables ($10.95). They also have daily specials like  Teriyaki Salmon ($11.95) and steamed clams ($7.95). Oh,  but the list goes on and on.  So do yourself and your tastebuds a favour and visit  Andy's, it's simply 'fantastic'!  Andy's Restaurant- l.unch and dinner specials every day. Closed Mondays.  Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib  Night. House specialties include veal  dishes, steaks, seafood, pasla, pitta, Thai  food, and lots of NKW dishes. Don'!  miss Andy's great Brunch Buffet every  Sunday from llam-3 pm. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3)118. Open 11-9, Sun. closed  Mondays, ll-IOTues.-Sat.  Bott House-Just a ferry ride  away in beautiful Horseshoe Bay, offering daily choices of fresh and flash frozen  seafood from the West, East and Gulf  Coasts as well as a variety of other  specialties. Join us after 5 pm for dinner  or for our spectacular Sunday Brunch,  served between 10:30 am and 2 pm.  Friendly seivice in a relaxed atmosphere  and fabulous meals are just some of the  reasons you'll keep coming back. If you  nave an important rendezvous or a ferry  to catch, please let us know and we'll  make the necessary accornmodaiions. For  reservations call 921-8188. All major  credii cards accepted.  FAMILY DINING  Cafe Pierrot- Comfortable atmosphere wilh warm, helpful staff.  Homemade pastas, quiches and daily  specials arc all prepared with the freshest  ingredients - both healthful and delicious.  Our whole wheat bread and scrumptious  desserts are baked fresh daily, on the  premises. Outside dining, lake out orders  for Ihe beach and cappudno are  available. The Coast's bistro...as unique  as Ihe Coasl itself. Mon. - Sat.  9am-5pm.Closed Sunday. Teredo  Square, Sechelt. Phone ahead for your  lunch! 885-9962.  Coast Club Cafe- Bright, open,  casual dining for breakfast and lunch.  Fresh is the order of the day for all of our  menu ilems. Big burgers, pasta dishes,  Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and  a variety of daily features. With a European flair, the Coasl Cub Cafe offers  dining al reasonable prices. Open from 6  am daily. Join us for weekend brunch.  5519 Wharf Ave., Sechdt, 885-9344.  Visa, Mastercard and American Express  accepted - sealing for 60.  Frances' Dining Lounge - Join us  lor family dining al Frances' Dining  lounge al the Pender Harbour Hold on  Highway 101. The atmosphere is comfortable, the staff warm and friendly, and  the menu excellent. We are open Monday  to Friday 6:30 am to 10 pm and Saturday  and Sunday 8 am to 10 pm. Friday and  Salurday are Prime Rib nights; look for  other great specials on Sunday; try our  smorgasbord Tuesday and Wednesday  nights. Enjoy a view of the harbour and  remember lhat privale panics can be arranged. Call 883-9330.  HaW-A-Way Restaurant- Bring the  whole family and join us for great dining  al Ihe Haid-AWay Rcslaurant in Gibsons Motor Inn, on Hwy. 101 at Park  Rd. Our friendly, helpful staff and warm,  pleasant atmosphere will add to your enjoyment of our excellent breakfast, lunch  and dinner menu, which includes a  children's section. We're open Sun. lo  Wed. from 6 am until 9 pm, and Thurs.  lo Sal. from 6 am until It) pni.On Sunday  our regular breakfast menu is offered  from 6-10 am. our dinner menu is in effect from 2:30-9 pm, and from 10 an:  ���2:30 pm, in addition to our regular lunch  menu, we offer a fabulous 'Buffet  Brunch' featuring a scrumptuous salad  bar, a different selection of hoi and cold  entrees each week, and showcasing some  of Chef Mario's sculptures. Eai lo your  heart's content for only $8.95. For reservations, 886-4501. 55 Seals plus banquet  room. Visa and Mastercard accepted.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. You'll often sec  Bruno Gcrussi, former star of the  Beachcombers, dining here. Menu in-  dudes pizza, pasta, steaks and seafood.  Steaks and seafood are iheir specialties.  Banquet facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for Iwo:  $20. Reservations recommendal Located  in Gibsons Landing at 1538 Gower Poinl  Rd. 886-2268. Open for Lunch Mon.  -Fri.. 11:30-2:30; Dinner Daily 4-9 pm,  Fri. 4 Sat., 'til 10 pm.  The Parthenon Greek Tavema  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechdt. We specialize in Greek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, and pizza  Open 6 days a week - Tues. through  Thurs., from 11 am - 10 pm and Fri. &  Sat., II am - II pm. We are open for  lunch ��� try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served from II ant - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. We also  have take-out > pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much more! 885-1995 or  K85-2833. Katherina - Hostess.  FINE DINING  Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spec  tacular 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,  wilh delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons landing. 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday lo  Salurday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  The Terrace at Bonniebmok-wirh  an ocean panorama, The Terrace at Bon-  niebrook, located on the waterfront al  Cower Point, offers superb Wesl Coast  cuisine in a picturesque and relaxing lodge  setting. For those seeking finer dining and  a higher standard of service wc offer fresh  local BC food, expertly prepared and  presented in a varied menu of appetizers,  entrees and desserts for lunch and dinner.  Follow Gower Poinl road to Ocean Beach  Esplanade. Now closed for our winter  break. To book sperial events, please call  886-2887. Watch for our spring reopening.  /  N  <\,  /'  ���'������.  -.���artlfiA  Vr  >%  NIGHT  ON THE TOWN  Blue Heron Inn- For dinners only.  Fully licenced. Wednesday lo Sunday,  5pm in 9pm. Closed for lunch. Closed  'rom December -24 lo February 2.  or   reservations   phone   Laurie   or  leather. 885-3847.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  luropean cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, dams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 scats.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every tabic. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from 8  am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  conditioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy, 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  EAT IN - TAKE OUT  Emie 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 orders.  Small charge for orders under $10. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  Lsf-  BiK'keddy Puh - Enjoy the natural  beauty of Jervis Inlet while tostuiju one of  out many homestyle specialties in the  pub; or the casual surroundings ol out  family restaurant. Our "Skookum  Burger" is n challenge 10 the higgesi ap  petite. Pub hours: Sun. 10 Thurs., 11:30  am to 11:30 pm, Fri. & Sat., II am lo  closing. Kitchen hours: 11:30 am to 7:30  pm seven days a week. Backeddy Pub  -located ': mile north of Bgmont on  Maple Road.  Cedare 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. & Sat. open 'till 1 am.  Visa, Mastercard and reservations accepted. 886-8171.  Irvine's Landing Marine Pub -  Excellent lunches, dinners and appetizers  served in a friendly and casual waterfront  pub setting overlooking the mouth of  Pender Harbour. Prime rib every Saturday. Free moorage available for boaters  visiting with us. We're located at the end  of Irvine's Landing Road, and we're open  Wednesday to Sunday from noon to 11  pm. Kitchen open 17. noon 10 8 pin. Call  8831145.  PAID ADVERTISEMENT 12.  Coast News, April 8,1991  On the Arts Beat  Photography  Jazz trio coming     Exhibition  Tickets are now available for  the Arts Centre's 4th Annual  Jazz Coffeehouse on Salurday,  April 27 in Sechell. This year  the Jazz irio of Garbo's Hal is  featured.  Kale Hainmett-V'aughan,  vocalist wilh Garbo's Hal.  dominates the stage with her  sultry presence and her breathy  alto sound. Her unique sense of  time and phrasing have inspired  critical acclaim across Canada.  Versatile bassist Paul Wanes is  no stranger to Vancouver jazz  fans. He has a strong and very  personal approach to his music.  Saxophonist/flutist Graham  Ord rounds out the irio. He is  bolh a lyrical and an inventive  improvlsor,  Willi a It) year history of collaboration in various groups,  forming Garbo's Hal was a  natural next step for these musicians. Il's freewheeling, lyrical.  Intense and swinging music.  Check out Garbo's Hal. Ii  won't be like anything you've  heard yet!  Tickets arc $9 for Arts Council members, $ll for non-  members. They can be purchased al the Arts Centre and Talewind Hooks in Sechelt, The  Roberls Creek General Store  and Coasl Bookstore in Gibsons.  'Extraction' is the work of  Gibsons resident Bill Somer-  ville. Bill has travelled widely  with his camera through  Europe, the Near East,  overland to the Himalayas and  India, and throughout North  America. Though he has been  interested in photography since  his early teens, his first formal  training was in painting so that  his work contains a colourful  and painterly dimension.  He sometimes combines the  iwo media by painting into his  photographs, but most often  the influence is less direct. A  favourite approach is to extract  random and coincidental  abstractions solely by the act of  recognition, appropriation, and  presentation.  This show opens Wednesday,  April 10 and runs to Sunday,  May 5. Bill Somerville will be al  ihe Arls Centre al 2 pm Saturday, April 1.1 lor a public reception ��� an excellent opportunity  lo meet him and discuss his  work. Everyone is welcome,  and coffee and food will be  served for your refreshment.  Arts Centre hours are 11 to 4  Wednesday to Saturday, 1 to 4  Sundays.  Environmental  committee  active  Chalelech's Environmental  Action Committee, comprised  of 15 girls, has been hard at  work for the last couple of  months. They have convinced  the school store to replace juice  boxes (tetra packs) wilh cans  which are later recycled.  They have sold re-usable  lunch bags and paper is now  recycled in all the classrooms.  The committee has also put  together a letter-writing campaign, sending businesses letters  of appreciation for their interest  in environmental products and  ��� services.  Future goals include beginning an anti-liner campaign al  We're out to meet you!  Meet with JOHN CAWKER  on Thuraday, April 11th, 1991  al the BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT CENTRE  205. 5710 Teredo St.. Sechelt  Tn arrange an ui>|imnimrni. rail 885-1959  A Federal BuslneaH llevelop. msta%\\% arruner art appointment  In rlinruNN riiiiiiii'iiiK and  mriii limit, representative  Mill iw |i,i, inc ynur com-  niuiiil, ii ,init in the lies)  tvv, iluye. Call Intra) unit  miiiinerim-iil M'rvirrn.  IrnininHliiiu. plmmine;  and I raining).  I�� Hhiii| irrr w  "'"ii. ��.l>.ili  loiieii,. ,.M, it-llf..  ���  iimmrii.il in tutu >n ik��*  Fedtril Business     Benque tederele      ^^^ -,        ,  Development Btnt de de.eloppement    e^eal LanacM  SYLVIA  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $47    DrmWe from $55  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  ...Oeerlqpking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford 681-9121  Kalef workshop  The Volunteer Action Centre  is bringing Reva Kalef to Community Services on April 26 for  Volunteer Week.  Reva is a trainer of trainers.  The power of positive communicating is the topic of her  April 26 workshop. The ability  to community is the key to  many successes in business and  human resource management.  The fee is $60 including  lunch. To register please call  Community Services. Registration is limited.  Poetry contest  The Burnaby Writers' Society  is offering prizes of $100, $50  and $25 to the top three entries  in its 1991 Poetry Contest.  The deadline for entries is  May 31, 1991. The contest is  open to all BC residents, and  there is a $5 entry fee for each  poem submitted.  For complete rules, send a  stamped, self-addressed  envelope to: Contest Committee, c/o 4108 Victoria Drive,  Vancouver, BC, V5N 4N3.  The Burnaby Writers' Society  regrets lhat entries which do not  abide by contest rules cannot be  considered, so be sure to obtain  a copy of the submission requirements before sending  manuscripts to the contest.  New  Lions Club  leaders  Dave Kimpinsky, left, is the  new Zone Chairman for the  Sunshine Coast Lions Club,  and outgoing Zone Chairman  'Cam' Cameron is this year's  incoming President.  Joel Johnstone photo  Ihe school, and organizing  Earth Day Weekend, April 20,  21 and 22. Many different  events will be taking place in the i  community at that time. They I  have been working on an Earth  Day quilt, which will be used as  a backdrop for different events  during the weekend.  But the committee still needs  144 more squares. Anyone interested in helping these  students or wanting more information can call Maria Kaltio at  885-7922.  Hitting the  hold: The  Alec Will story  by Peter Trower  Sometimes the casual men  were sent by boat to the Dollar-  ton sawmill on the North Shore,  to work the lumber ships. They  were usually advised to pack a  double lunch ��� which meant a  twelve-hour shift or longer. The  regular men got the cabin on the  work boat. Alec and his spare-  board chums were obliged to  stand outside, often in driving  rain. As a result, they would be  soaked to the skin before they  even began their gruelling  labours. It was no picnic by any  si retch of the imagination ���  but few of them complained.  They were thankful to be working at all.  In 1923, the Vancouver  waterfront was hit by its first  major strike. Alec, still working  the spare board, played no active pari in the bitter labour  dispute. His older brother Jim  however, who had graduated to  steady work on the grain boats,  was actively involved with the  Union.  The International Longshoreman's Association had been in  existence for 13 years at that  time and had grown too powerful for the liking of the Shipping  Federation ��� the autocratic  organization of stevedoring  companies that controlled the  docks. They set out deliberately  to smash the Union. Their  behaviour at the bargaining  table was arrogant and  unyielding, giving the ILA  leaders no option but to call a  strike vote. This was exactly  what the Federation wanted.  They had already conscripted a  large force of strike-breakers to  work the ships, along with office personnel. Armed goons  patrolled the docks and dared  the strikers to interfere. A fast  launch, crewed with hired  gunmen, patrolled the harbour.  The strike dragged on for  over a month but the Union was  beaten from the start. The  Federation refused to budge an  inch and gun-toting thugs continued to barricade the waterfront. The strikers held out as  long as they could but in the end  they were forced to knuckle  under to the Federation's  humiliating  terms.  The  scab  crews became the main  workforce and the Union  members were reduced to casual  labour status. A travesty of a  company union replaced the  now-defunct ILA. Those  known to have taken an active  part in the strike were summarily blacklisted and Alec's  brother, Jim, was among this  number.  "Longshoring was all my  brother knew. He had a wife  and family to feed and he  couldn't see them suffer. So he  swallowed his pride and went to  see Major Crombie who ran one  of the stevedoring outfits.  Crombie was an ex-Army man  from India like a lot of them  were in those days. It was  rumoured that he kept a loaded  pistol in his desk. Anyway, Jim  went in to see Crombie who  looked him up and down. 'Do  you know what ILA stands  for?' he asked him sort of sly-  like.  'International Longshoreman's Association', said Jim,  unsuspecting.  'Wrong, Jim' said the Major  with a smug grin, 'It means: 1  Lost All!'  That was sure the cruel truth  of il. Jim had already been forced to sell his house and a lot of  other possessions. He walked  oul of Crombie's office like a  whipped dog. Later on, the  Federation eased up a bit and  Jim got back on the grain boats.  But he never forgave Crombie  for that."  To be continued...  the easy vv.iy,  Suncoast Motors  does consignment sales!  Sell your motorhome  the easy way,  let the professionals  at  Suncoast Motors  do it for you!  ^ SUNCOASTliLI  i ��� It  ^MOTORS    ;[pj  886-8213  Adopt-  A-Trail  Week  The Federation of Mountain  Clubs of British Columbia has  declared the week of April 8 to  14, 1991, as Adopt-A-Trail  Week in BC.  The Adopt-A-Trail program  has been running for several  years in cooperation with the  BC Ministry of Parks, Ihe  Ministry of Forests and many  municipalities. The program encourages volunteer groups lo  take on the maintenance and  care of a hiking trail or part of a  trail in communities throughout  the province. Such a program is  very successful in Ihe US and is  increasing in popularity in BC.  Adopting a trail gives a group  the opportunity to enjoy the  outdoors together through  meaningful exercise, learning  new skills and participating in  keeping the outdoors and  wilderness in British Columbia  a great and safe place lo visit.  There are many popular  trails, and little government  money for their maintenance.  We would like to congratulate  those many enthusiastic  volunteer groups who have  already adopted or are maintaining a trail. But we need  many more participants. It  doesn't matter which part of the  community they are involved  with. Church groups, schools,  Legion branches, service clubs  or just friends are examples of  groups who have already  adopted "their trail".  For information about the  Adopt-A-Trail Program, contact: The Federation of Mountain Clubs of British Columbia,  336 - 1367 West Broadway,  Vancouver, BC, V6H 4A9.  Phone 737-3053.  COME TO THE V   *  V*T  Gibsons & District  2nd ANNUAL  TRADE SHOW  IT'S FUN. IT'S BIG. IT'S INFORMATIVE.  over 40 local businesses & services  all under one roof  Qibsons Curling Rink  Friday, April 28   Saturday, April 27  Sunday, April 28���  12-8  12-4  DON'T MISS THIS ONE!  ADMISSION $3.00   Children under 12 tree!   PROBABLY THE BIGGEST SHOW ON THE COAST  First time on the Coast  SPECIAL SURPRISE  ATTRACTION  ^Thousands of dollars in prizes! 4  Bring the kids!  SPECIAL KIDS'  PLAY AREA  with DAYCARE  * DOOR PRIZES  EVERY HOUR  ���BOO TRAVEL  VOUCHER  Are you new to the Sunshine Coast?  Would you like to know more about  products and services available on  the Sunshine Coast?  Then look no further. Make sure to....  COME TO THE OASIS  Oil  Sponsored by Coast News, April 8,1991  13.  BUY THIS SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  Special  ski trip  by Rose Nicholson  Elphinstone High School student Roxanne Wiseman recently  joined 25 other young people  from across BC for a special  skiing holiday in Penticton.  The four day trip, for  youngsters with a history of  cancer, was hosted by the Penticton Jaycettes, Okanagan  Reservations and Apex Alpine  Ski Resort, with volunteers  from BC Children's Hospital,  Penticton General Hospital and  the Canadian Cancer Society on  hand to help.  "Il was just wonderful,"  Roxanne told ihe Coasl News.  She said that all the ski equipment, lift tickets and lessons  were donated, and "everyone  had a great time."  Coast teams clean up  During the Easter weekend  two Sunshine Coast Men's  Hockey Association Bantam  House League teams entered the  7th Annual Hastings Tournament, held in the PNE  Agrodome. On Friday the  Kings met Chilliwack. Hat  tricks by Trent Turner and  Chad Lamarche led the Kings to  a 9-5 victory. The Thunderbirds  defeated Howe Sound 5-1 with  a hat truck by Cody Munson  and 2 goals by Mike Yates. On  Saturday the Thunderbirds  defeated Coquitlam 4-3 with a  hat trick by Cody Munson and  a single by Ross Pearson. Chris  Mirosky assisted on all goals.  Later in the day the Thunderbirds defeated host team  Hastings 7-0: Munson 2 goals,  Pearson 2 goals, Mirosky, Yates  and Rdymski with singles. The  same day the Kings lead by Tret  Turner, Chad Lamarche, Evan  Mayers, Tige Pollock and  defence run by Colin MacLeod,  defeated Kamloops 6-5 and  Seattle 7-0.  On Sunday both teams took  to the ice again. The Kings were  victorious in a hard hitting  game with Richmond, winning  7-5. The Thunderbirds played  South Delta and won 3-2. Later  in the day both teams met with  defeat, the Kings going down  5-1 to a strong and rested UBC  Thunderbirds. The SCMHA  Thunderbirds went down 5-3 to  a Portland team.  As both Sunshine Coast  teams had only lost one game  each advanced to play-off berths in their divisions. The Kings  took on Portland, the Thunderbirds took on UBC. The Kings  game was tied 4-4 after a 10  minute sudden death overtime  period.  They then went to a shootout  with 5 players from each team  shooting, total goals to decide  the winner. Trent Turner scored  for the Kings. Richard Selby did  not allow any goals, leading the  Kings to the win. The Thunderbirds jumped into a 4-1 lead  against UBC with goals by  Cody Munson 2, Ross Pearson  1 and Greg Kirkman I, They  hung on for a 4-3 win.  The stage was set for an all  Sunshine Coast playoff later in  the day. Two battered and tired  teams took to the ice lo face  each other. Playing their 7th  game in 4 days the two teams  played to a 3-3 tie, a 10 minute  overtime and then for the second time in the day another  shootout. Chris Croleau played  as cool as always in the  Thunderbirds net and stopped  all 5 King players. Rob Knowles  equally cool had 3 pucks get by  him.  The Thunderbirds were the  overall winners with the Kings  in second, UBC came in third  with Portland fourth.  These two teams faced 10  other teams to come out one  and two. The Hasting MHA  was very impressed with the exhibition of sportsmanship and  skill shown by both learns. Also  the Pacific Coast Amature  Hockey Association was also  shown the type of hockey on the  Coast from the two teams. Six  boys have been invited to a  camp later this summer put on  by the Hastings Express, a  Junior "B" team. Well done to  both teams, we are proud of  you.  Dart  tournament  results  The Gilligan's Dart League  held their annual "Billy August  Memorial" tournament Sunday, March 24 at Gilligan's  Pub. There were 17 double  teams from Gibsons and Sechelt  participating.  We saw the team of Alan  Louie and Cal Gibb defeating  the team of Brian Louie and  Derek Johnson.  The final standings were as  follows: first, Alan Louie and  Cal Gibb; second, Brian Louie  and Derek Johnson; third, Len  Clark and Jim Yelton; fourth,  Harvey Ebach and Skinny. The  highscore for the day was 171,  which went to Alan Louie as  well as the only perfect 180.  Any person interested in participating in the Gilligan's dart  league should come to  Gilligan's on Monday evenings  before 8 pm when the league  starts playing.  The Allstar Atoms made ��� great showing it the Easter weekend  tournament in Sooke.  Drifters shine at tournament  A local atom allstar team,  "Drifters" (aged 10 and 11),  played in an atom 'B' rep tournament in Sooke on Easter  weekend. Rep hockey is composed of teams with players  who are the best from their  minor hockey associations and  while most rep hockey teams  play an average of 60 to 70  games, our local boys have  played less than 20 this season  because of lack of available ice  time.  Their record of four wins and  no losses in the Easter tournament is therefore a considerable  achievement. The tournament  was run on a system where  points were awarded each  period and although the boys  won every game, they did lose a  few individual periods.  Their total points placed  them at third in the tournament.  Jeremy Ruck, Buddy Peers and  James Rickbiel were selected as  "Most Valuable Player" in individual games, and Buddy  Peers was named to a tournament allstar team.  Congratulations to all players  for a job well done.  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK  / New Arrivals  Hokus Pokus  Casual Shoes  Leather upper  Available in purple, fuchsia,  blue and white $59.00  Trail Bay Mall. Sechelt  885-4843  -^ ^footprints  -��    ~*       EXCLUSIVE WOMEN'S  EXCLUSIVE WOMEN'S  SHOE FASHIONS  "Will you have  enough income  if you become  disabled?"  "I can analyze your disability  needs, and show you just  how much money you're  going to need in the event  of sickness or accident.  For personal service,  can me."  R<J  Tha Mutual Croup  Fadng Tomorrow  Together  UsssssMssmStsAvAtiMeAl^rwtVIAsAsisi  lr*e��eoo Inc. m el ftMiauhaal Group.  Smart.  Smarter.  $40 rebate  >*\>.***\��m A  $65 rebate  There are now more than 200 Power Smart energy-efficient refrigerators for you to choose from. And to help you decide. Hydro is offering significant  cash rebates. When you're shopping for a new fridge, jusl look for the Power Smart sticker. There arc energy-efficient models for which you can  get a $40 rebate, and there are super energy-efficient models with a super rebate of $65. Be sure to ask your salesperson lo show  you the qualifying Power Smart models. Complete lists also available from your salesperson or local Hydro office. You will also'  receive our special Power Smart rebate form. Fill it out and send il in with proof of purchase. Your rebate will be on its way.  And because your new fridge is Power Smart, you also get on-going energy savings. So you save now... and you save later.  BG hydro  ami 14.  Coast News, April 8,1991  Bocce anyone? The first picnickers of Ihe season al Coopers Green gathered to play a round? Inning?  quarter? of bocce (a kind of Italian lawn bowling). Ruth Forrester photo  Coach Donahue's Tips  Fair play  As a coach, you are one of  the most influential persons in a  child's life. When I speak to  coaches I tell them, "As a  coach, you've got to help young  people become all they were  created to be. Your job is to  produce good athletes, but  more importantly, good  people."  One of the your greatest  responsibilities is to develop  your athletes' sense of fair play.  Fair play embodies the principles of integrity, fairness,  respect. Fair play emphasizes  the following:  * respecting the rules of the  game  * respecting officials and accepting their decisions  * maintaining dignity under all  circumstances  These principles apply in all  circumstances, and they apply  to everyone in sport ��� athletes,  coaches, officials, parents, spectators.  As a coach, your fair play  aims should be to:  * behave the way you want  your athletes and the spectators  to behave  * respecl both the letter and the  spirit of the game  * help your athletes understand  the reasons for rules and appreciate the job that officials do  * teach your athletes to value  opponents, because without  them there would be no competition  * teach your athletes to lose  with dignity  * emphasize that doing one's  best is more important than  winning  * help each of your athletes  equally  * keep the fun in sport  The athletic skills your  athletes learn from you may be  used for only a few years. The  attitudes they develop towards  themselves and others will last a  lifetime.  Jack Donohue was coach of  Canada's National Basketball  Team from 1972-1988, and is a  nationally recognized coaching  expert. For more information  on coaching skills and the National Coaching Certification  Program, contact the Coaching  Association of Canada, 1600  James Naismith Drive,  Gloucester, Ontario KIB 5N4,  or 3M Canada Inc., P.O. Box  5757, London, Ontario, N6A  4TI.  ./DEPENDABLE   AUTO SERVICE  Did you know...  Our BODY SHOP will make  Tour ear look like new  133  ���iu*.  J'   ��t  Tha South Const a Only BCAA AVMtOVlD Shop  (Special consideration to BCAA mamberai  ^OHUfidWl  AUTOMOTIVE  W  -Sechelt Minor Softbal  T-Ball  ��� born 1982-198*  Mixed Softball  ��� born 1979-1982  Sr. Mixed Softball  ��� born 1976-1979  Registration will be held at Trail Bay Mall  Sat.. April 13 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  lorms may also be filiec! our ar Trail Bay Sporrs  [ For more Inlo phone 888-8284  West Howe Sound Fire Protection District  Gibsons Fire Department  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF SAID DISTRICT  Under the provisions of Ihe Forest Act and with cooperation ol  Ihe Forestry Service, the West Howe Sound Fire Protection  District, and serviced by the Gibsons Fire Department, will Issue  Burning Permits in Ihe following manner.  'CLASS A' PERMITS  (Land Clearing and Construction Sites)  NOW REQUIRED YEAR ROUND  ���CLASS B' PERMITS  (Small Rubbish Fires, Yard Clean-Up  PROM APRIL 1ST TO OCT. 31ST, 1091  Stap No. 1 ���An application form obtainable at  the Gibsons Municipal Hall, South  Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, will be filled  out by applicant and deposited there.  Stap No. 2 ���Twice a week or as required a duly  appointed Fire Prevention Officer will  take these application forms, personally Inspect the proposed burning  site, and if approved will upon the  receipt of $5.00 Issue a burning permit.  No permit Is required for a screen covered incinerator.  On multiple site "Class A" permits a $5.00 site Inspection fee will be charged for EACH site.  RANDY RODRIOUE, PIRI CHIEF  Pender  Golf  Update  by Dave Girard  SENIOR MEN'S  On Tuesday, March 26, 1991  a Held of 28 golfers played and  the results are as follows:  First low net at 30, Mo  McFailane; second low net at  31, George Langham; third low  net at 32, a three way tie���Al  Wendland, Dutch Haddon,  Wilf Crowe. Closest to the pin  ���number three Peter  Wilson���number six George  Langham.  Thursday, April 2,1991: first  low net, Keith Jackson; second  low net, Al Wendland and Ernie Holloway; closest to the pin  ���number 3 Bobo Sagan-  sky���number six Les Hassen.  MEN'S DAY  On March 30, 1991, 21  golfers participated in teams of  three.  Low net���number one team,  Neil Reeder, Jay Deyman and  Ernie Holloway. Ernie sank a  long birdie putt on number  three to bring the team on to  victory.  Number two team George  Langham, Brian Disney and  Bob Brooks. Number three  team, Carl Reitze, Harold Lennox and Ed Roop.  Men's Match Play Tournament begins April 6, 1991 with  elimination round with 18 to 36  hole semi final and final round  later on in the month.  The Pro Shop is now well  stocked and the kitchen is open  for business. New hours are:  Monday to Friday, 10 am to 3  pm; Saturday and Sunday, 10  am to 4:30 pm.  lH    Gibsons  & District  'Public Library  .Hours:  = Tues.   ���  .Wed.  I Thurs.  ��� Sat.  iSTORYTIME:  9:305pm  9:30-5 pm!  12:30-8 pm=  9:30-5 pm  W^ilOamJ  \^~     Sechelt  M Public Library:  G^^^ - -- . Tw��,        lO.JOiiMpm,,  f Hours: Wwis.        ID -.mm Ipm  Fri, I-Spm  SjI. 10 Hfcm 4[nn  Soiw Upturn ��� |2 pet yen  Itun IS-rittit ��� 2 M*>k\  (tun limit ��� h biKtk, Unity 2 nrtvl  Ownlufi ��� 10ivnli/wk. per batik  ���OOK MOP IN TRAIL SAY MALL |  New teams  in slo-pitch  league  by Mirk Benson  There will be a meeting of the  Cedars Mixed Slo-Pitch League  on Thursday, April 11 at 8 pm  at the Cedars Pub. All team  reps are asked to attend.  Two new teams have been accepted into the league. They are  the Roberls Creek Volunteer  Fire Department and the Spinoffs, a second BC Ferries team.  That makes a total of 14 teams  now playing ball in the Gibsons-  Roberts Creek area.  Teams will play a balanced  schedule, beginning Sunday,  April 14 at 6:30 pm sharp al  Brothers Park ana* Langdale  Elementary. Each team will  play each other team once in the  first half and once in the second  half, for a total of 26 games.  This season Ihere will be  games every Wednesday evening hosted by the Creekers or  the RCVFD at the new Cliff  Gilker Park facility.  Games will be played at  Brothers and Langdale on Sundays and Mondays; Langdale  on Tuesdays; Brothers,  Langdale and Gilker on  Wednesdays; and Elphi ,on  Thursdays.  Tournament highlights this  season include the League  Tourney in June, the Stenner's  Tourney in July, the BC Ferries  Tourney in August, and the  Ferry and Marine Workers  Tournament on the Labour Day  weekend in September.  TIDE TABLES  Date    Time    HI Fl  3:?0  13.7  9  9:45  9.6  TU  1:55  10.9  8:35  5.8  Dale  Time  HtFt  3:50 13.7  1010:10 8.6  WE 3:10 11.3  9:25 6.0  Date    Time HI Ft  4:15 13.7  11 10:35 7.4  TH  4:10 12.0  10:15 6.3  Dale   T.me HI.FI  "*35 13.8  1211:05 6.2  FR 5:05 12.7  10:55 6.9  Date   Time   Ht.FI  REFERENCE- Point Atkinson  fo< $soo����meh���� n�����  Pacific Standard Tim* end ? mm. to, ^ n <n m  Seabinf  RENTALS LTD  ���ASIOOE supleri NaeMieikees  Coil Hint Nailer. Huh* Natter.  ���oofine. Nailen    Henheood Boor Naleeri  Cal lee QUOTIS e�� NAIL STOCK  For ���ottkh. Senco, Potode, elc.  TETRAHEDRON SKI CLUB  GENERAL MEETING  Tuesday, April 9th, 7:30 pm  Roberts Creek School* Community Use Room  REFRESHMENTS ��� EVERYONE WELCOME  ' VIDEOS ��� DOOR PRIZES  886-2673  Sunshine Coast  'ICES  DIRECT  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINET8 ���  886-9411  ishowroom Karn's Plaza.Hwy 101,  Open Tuesday to Saturday f 0-4 pm  MARINE SERVICES  ^mrtx    CottrelPs Marine Service  VK|i SERVICE TO Al t MAKES  ���I     HflS      Spaclaltzlng In Marc Outboard  ru!^^^^��a��       * 'tarn drha rabulldtng  DIVER m1   Located at  BOAT V Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  ,   HAULING SHOP 666-3005    RES M5-5840J  MISC. SERVICES  ' SALES .1 INSTALLATION  * Commercial & Residential*  ��� Carpet & Resilient Flooring*  *********   phone   *��***��*  .roe"*"-30**"80'  SHOPP"1"5       SHOWROOM 4349 Hwy. 101  Wilson Creek, Across Irom Sunshine G.M.  TtHJl.-Frl. 12:305pm, Sail. 9:30-5pm  __THF FLOOR STORE *T YOUH DOOfl ,^__^  tatotn (HabinetH  i  -jjS, KITCHEN CABINETS JSu.  ��T    BATHROOM VANITIES ��� OFFICE     ^HP  BUILTINS ��� CUSTOM MILLWORK  Ptltr Sugars 8662231  COAST  WATER HAULING  4x4. 2000 Gallon Self Loader  High Pressure Discharge, Spray Bar  DAVID GROOM - 886-3412, Glbeona. B.C.  DOUQ KENNEDY TRUCKING  Gravel ��� Sand ��� Topsoil ��� Fill  Truck* for hire  H) For prices, deliveries, phone Doug  88W5070  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  Ave. Price $13 ind Up  income Tax Preparation  All Business Strictly Confidential  635 Mar(in Rd., Gibeoni  a. j.ck Bee-rait  MARIIME SERVICES  Bse  mccaneer  MARINA tV RIISORT LTD  located in Secret Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS ?t years  - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  PARTS  K S C Thirmoglass 6,  Cobn Boils now  In-Stock  [OUTBOARDS  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885-3930  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting ��� Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Nipper 886-3468  R.R.M, S6, C76,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  WEST COAST RAILINGS^  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Aluminum Railings  Commercial eV Residential InatalUtlone  Specialising In Glaaa * Aluminum  B.,.2556 -FREE ESTIMATI       LEN HOWNSON  Sechell.B.C.VOWM0 TYi.tH-AUQ J  CHAINSAWS'  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER A  CHAIN8AW LTD  ow * Sail Water Licences^!/  * Motel * Campsites * Waler Taxi ***��**���  * Marine Repairs      * Ice and Tackle    883-2266  731 NORTH ROAD   B86-29T5  m  Tina Davison   f��: <6M)88M969  "12SSS?"   "������   mmm  ABSOLUTE ACCOUNTING  MANUAL OR COMPUTERIZED BOOKKEEPING  PAYROLL ��� MONTHLY STATEMENTS  V  I  t  sstrnt^eemi^A nnea.es.  --- ������ *- *- ���-- * Sunshine Coast  ICES  DIRECT  Coast News, April 8,1991  15.  CALL  ^awar^^^asWssssssW  :" ���"���?  AUTOMOTIVE  lndustri.il     AUTOMOTIVE       Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon.-Fri. 6-6 Sal. 8-6, Sun. 10-3^  W  S~SECHELT RADIATORS';���  ���   Complete Cooling System Service Centre*  We Repair (t Replace Rads. Heater Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New. Used & Rebuilt  4349 S.C. Hwy.      Pick-Up & Delivery Mon. - Sil.  Next lo Wilson Creek Chevron Station 8B5-798��>  BLDG. CONTRACTORS  R&K COOTRACTING  ��� Framing  ��� Forming  ���    . ,. ��� Rtnovitloni  Specialists .Additions  Free Estimates  Rob ��� 885-7072  Ashward Contacting  "*��� QUALITY HOME  BUILDING & IMPROVEMENTS  PLAN DESIGN & DRAFTING  For Estimate Call OOC CaflalO  k HonaidHsnimiie OOQ-DIIO /  COAST NEWS  * Photo  Reprints  ����'    5X7    9.00  8xio 12.00  any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  TOM'S  a Electrical k Plumbing  Residential - Commercial  fflllliriMArll  CONTRACTORS LIC. NO. 6644  886-3344 ��� 886-3364  Blloids ��� Scieens ��� Garege Doors ��� Prehung Doors ��� Windows  HlglmeytOltaraitlld.     MUL HAMILTON  Olbaona, B.C. VON IVO Sa|(|  wi.o.1 aaariaa  Fai;m.��77��.  M.J.J. VINYL SIDING  Solllta, FASIA, Shutters  Stone t Brick  Fred Cocker P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message) Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-6065 VON SAO  ALPINE TRUSS >  Bus: 886-8*35 S*\. Res. 886-8801  ^COMPETmVE  '  PRICES  Truaiaa made here on Ike Sunahlna Coast  Money spent at home stays at home.      J  8888 >^^Res:  A 8 T ENTERPRISES: Conolruotlon ServlOM  Serving rite Cose, since IM5  ��� CUSTOM HOMES  Witf* ��� ADDITIONS  ��� RENOVATIONS  ���M-MM  T. WONO, BOX IM, OIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  ' HUDSON *  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  ��� RENOVATIONS AND REMODELLING  ��� CUSTOM DECKS AND FENCING  ��� SERVICE AND REPAIR WORK  ��� 15 YEARS EXPERIENCE  ROOFING  Specializing in all types ol  commercial A residential rooting  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves. ou&SS  FREE  "Quality Builders  INNOVATIONS 6 ADDITIONS  GENERAL BUILDERS  ���ADDITIONS -FLOORING .CERAMIC TILE  ���CABINETS oOeCKSrOAnAGES        'FENCING  ���DCSIGNINGI DRAFTING SERVICES  asimmmmm^^asam^mmmmm^mmmrmi^^wmamsaaaamaammamsmaaaammmmMaaaaaammaaaamt  ��� ^mm* W^wf. mjama\^a\ah^w oti*WV maal sXs^PlV  am i     mr news 186-2022  BLDG. CONTRACTORS  RonLUFF Drywall*  Residential & Commercial  PHONE: TOM MMtSI   or leave ���bwbijb MMajMJ  mcCONNELL DRYWRLL  BOAROINO ��� TAPING - TEXTURED CEILINGS  Now Homes & Townhouses - Additions - Renovations  PROMPT PROFESSIONAL SERVICE . FREE ESTIMATES  home MS-0635 Ceiuur 671-3754  SI4C4 North RD.. Gibsons     Gerald R. McConnell  ELECT. COlMTRACTORS  MIDWAY-POWERTINE  SERVICES LTD  (Privale & Industrial Electrical Contractor  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Reg. No. 16135  -8839483  Clay Hepburn's  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING SERVICES  RESIDENTIAL. INDUSTRIAL, COMMERCIAL  ��� RENOVATIONS ��� NEW INSTALLATIONS ��� REPAIRS  IK, NO. IM.-H  886-3861  R,I.S2,S48Ct3,  (.ihwin,. B.t.  VON IVO  CONCRETE SERVICES  EXCAVATING  COAST CONCRETE  PUMPING & FOUNDATIONS  ��� PUMPING ��� FORMING ���  ��� PLACING ��� FINISHING ���  Full Service To The Peninsula  HANBURY ROAD  Mailing Addiess: S ISA C6, RR n. Gibsons, VON 1V0  R  Ready Mix Concrete  C Sand A Gravel  N.C     CONCRETE   ��  SECHELT PLANT  085-7180  V-Q  LTD  SfIWNC WI UMrir.Vf co/iir!  GIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  "I  ' f. MADUL CONTRACTING ^  All types oi concrete work.  Sidewalks, driveways, slabs ��� smooth, broomed,  exposed aggregate finishing.  VQM^tyftwMMMiWetfc rr\r*mmiawtm J  Swanson's  Ready-Mix Ltd.  _MHr. tuilr.il DiNMIih  r  ��85-9666     1 |��B5-5333l   | 885-2226 1  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Sechelt Pender Harbour  Box 172, 641 7 Burnet Rd., Sechelt  "A BETTER" BOBCAT SERVICE  "Complete Bobcat Sen/ices"  ��� Excavating ��� Backfilling ��� Retaining Wells -  > Trenching - Landscape Construction - Drainage -  24 Hour OOC OCOO  Seivice OOO-OOOO  Box 1221. Gibsons  B.C. VON IVO  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  - Selective Logging  - Marine Contracting  - Stump Removals    . Sand & Gravel Deliveries  - Purchase Timber nany 886-9585  I TWIN CREEKS MARINE LTD.  BILL 886-8361 ,  ^ Iforiwlfire (Sartenor  if  General Garden Maintenance  Lawn Care ��� Landscaping e Pruning  Rockeries  Senior's Discount ��� Friendly Service  Fred 886-3526  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd!  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  CUP i SAVE  ��� .aearjssas ^"^      Lur * ���"  |F>BCF6RRiGs Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PCNINSULA  MORS!  igSHOE BAV-LANGOALE  00  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE   SALTERVBAV  Lv. Langdale Lv. Horseshoe Bay  6:20 am      2:30 pm 7 30 am      3:30 pm  8:30 M'       4:30 9 30 M        5:30 M  10:30 6:30 11:30 7:25 M  12:25 pm M 8:20 M 1:15 pin      9:15  M dinttei Msveixk let  Lv. Earls Cove Lv. Saltery Bay  6 40 am      4:30 pm 5��t5M     3:30 pm  8 20 6:30 7 35 5:30 M  '0 30 8:30 9:25 M     7:30  12:25pmM 10:20 M tl 30       9:30  The Sunshine Coast Cab Company Ltd.  886-7337 885-3666  ROUTE 1  GIBSONS BUS SCHEDULE  via eJorth Rd Seacol, Flelchei Gower Pt , Funhnn Marine Hi  8 14 4:11  10:tt 6:11  12:11   8:01  2:08*10:00  ROUTE 2  Piall Clidslei Cower Pi   MKNtcieea S C Mobile Park  Depirlure .5 45  Mill 7;J5  9:45  11:45  1:45  3:45  5:45  7:45  Dtpirt  Langdale  Fury  Tirmlnil  Arrival  Ml*  'No 5:45 im run Sundays or Holidays  '10:00 pm run Fri., Sat., Sun. * Holidays  NOTE: Shopper's Loop lv. Mall 10:45 am, 12:45, FARES  2:45 * 4:45 pm Mon.-Sit. Oul ol Town  Info, Comments & Suggestions -186-9318 in Town  Deperlure 7:15 3M  ma* 900   5:00  11:00 7:15  1:00*10:05  '10:05 p.m. run Fri.. Sat  7:43   3:28  928   5:28  11:28   7:43  1:28  Sun. eV Holidays  Adults Seniors Children Stud   Comm Tickets  SI 50    St 00       75    St 00        St 25/nde  75 75       75 75  These transportation schedules sponsored by  SliWJLWl  INSURANCE  886-2000  [qmm  TRAVEL  886-9255  �� memoir  ol �� ��I  Independent  Trinel  Preteislonili  Rod Carpal Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons,  EXCAVATING  STK EXCAVATING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Top Soil �� Gravel    *, , ..���  ��� Retaining Walls ��� etc. **   fi��  Serving the Coast for 20 Years  "We pride ourselves on punctuality."  BOB GURNEV  88*0020 Boa 1791, GIBSONS, BC VON 1V0  Fastrac BACKHOE  SEBVICE  I SEPTIC FIELDS '  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES  ��� clearing Steve  Cat 416 4X4  ones   886-8269  CONSTRUCTION  9 '    ��� r -   _ i\,  Excavation, Sewer  Water, Grading,  Subdivision Design  and Development  886-2182 or 885-9840  Jrtrja,       Rft L eODKIN 7N  mm   CONTRACTORS LTD. t>*��ff Jk  ���EXCAVATING OR  . SEPTIC SYSTEMS ��� LAND CLEAflING  ��� DRIVE WAYS ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� WATER LINES ��� ROCK WALLS  ��� STUMP REMOVAL - BREAKWATERS  BRADGOOKIN  883-8178  886-8188  GEN. CONTRACTORS  A     L'   "  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER  LIU  885-5029  BOX7  1IALTMOON BAY.  GARRY'S CRANE SERVICE  a TON LIFT. - HOOK HEIGHT  15 TON LIFT - HOOK HEIGHT  rtilnk ot ma whan  you naad a imil  cFT  65   A  80'  \J  886-7028  SILVER  HAMMER  CONSTRUCTION \  FRAMING ��� SIDING ��� FORMING ��� RENOVATIONS  VLEAVE MESSAGE FOR JOE 883-1122/  CENTURY ROCK  885-5910  Hock Walls  Patios  Facings  Planters  J*S"%. S & G TREE SERVICE  TOPPING ��� TRIMMING ��� PRUNING  DANGER TREE REMOVAL  ��� CHIPPER AVAILABLE ���  Bonded & Insured ��� 20 Yeers Experience  885-3897  8fi  | ICONS TBI (HON  Gibsons  DC  Residential 4 Commeteial Conitructlon  Renovations ��� Additions  Free Estimaies call   Laurie   885-2887>  HEATING  Tin  IBI  fSECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.fjij-j  GAS* PELLET* WOOD  Complete Sales & Installations  SHOWROOM Open Tuee.-Sat.  5631 Wharf Rd   885.T1T1  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B 8 O's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  trom Big Mac's, Sechelt  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  al 886-2622 or 885-3930  Cs  Vmmmiammm 16.  Coasl News, April 8, 1991  Museum seeks  readers' help  .; Students al Chatelech Secondary School are piecing together a pal-  Sjchwork quilt promoting upcoming Earth Day events in April.  ��� ; Karen Myhill-Jones, Andrea McLeod, Carla Welling*, Sophie  ���; Han, Darcy and Maria Keltio, and Kate Dickerson are looking for  '���M the help they can get from the community at large.  ��� I Joel Johnstone photo  The Vancouver Maritime  Museum is asking Coast News  readers for assistance in locating  chairs which once graced the  Grand Saloon of the Empress  of Japan.  The museum is preparing to  mount an exhibit marking the  centenary of the start of the  CPR's trans-Pacific White Empresses which ran from Vancouver and Victoria to the  Orient. The service commenced  in April, 1891 and ended in  September, 1941. For the 50  years of their service, the Empresses were Canada's, British  Columbia's and Vancouver's  link to ihe East. They were the  high poinl for passenger, mail  and freight operations across  the Pacific and the ships, their  masters and crews were an integral part of Vancouver's life.  One of Ihe ships, only, ended  her operational life in Vancouver. Thai was the first Empress of Japan. She ran from  1891 lo 1922 without a hitch,  and left nol only memories bul  pans of herself in BC.  She was beached on the  shoreline of North Vancouver  in 1926 and was dismantled on  site. Bits and pieces of her were  scattered along the coast and into both private and public  hands.  Now, as a major feature of  the exhibition, the museum is  planning to recreate a section of  her Grand Saloon which will incorporate some of the original  windows. The recreation is based on a couple of photos of her  interior that were probably  taken around the turn of the  century, which show, very  distinctly, a specific type of  chair that was part of the furnishings of the dining saloon.  Over the years there have  been rumours that some of  these chairs ended up in a cafe,  possibly in Sechelt, after the  ship's scrapping in Ihe I920's.  The museum would like to  track down even one of these  chairs and borrow it so as to  make copies ."or the proposed  recreated selling.  Anyone with information  about the possible location of  one of these chairs is asked to  contact the Vancouver Maritime Museum at 737-2211.  There is some urgency in this request as the exhibit is due to  open on May 16, 1991.  'I  Dog Obedience Classes  ,.       I>rfrjit April I Olli til  'eqister Now 886-8568  Canada gets failing  grade in spill prevention  S  <Pe((te.  REALTY LTD.  es  is pleased to welcome NEIL SANDY  to our active sales staff  Neil is a 25 year resident of the Gibsons  area.  Neil  graduated  from  Elphinstone  High, He then went on lo spend 12 years al  Port Mellon as ,1 Steam Engineer, Neil is .1  founding member of the local Astronomy  Club  New fields beckon and Neil is now  starting his career In land. Neil will be pleased 10 assist his local friends and acquaintances In their real estate needs on the Sunshine Coast. Give him .1 call at home -it  HHf>H15h or at the office at 886-8107 for his  person,.! support;  PEBBLES REALTY LTD.      886-8107 Toll Free 681-3044  On the event of the second  anniversary of Ihe wreck of Ihe  Exxon Valdez, which resulted in  the largest oil spill in North  American history. Call for Inquiry, a citizens' watchdog  group, released a highly critical  report indicting the Canadian  government for its failure to  take action to protect Canada's  coast from a catastrophic oil  spill.  The Call for Inquiry report,  by environmentalists David  Suzuki, Bob Bossin and Dr.  Andrew Thompson, details  federal inaction and demands  thai the Prime Minister respond  with a specific plan lo implement the recommendations of  the government's own Public  Review Panel on Tanker Safety.  "The Canadian government  lias stuck its head in the sand,"  said Dr. Thompson, the recipient of Canada's 1990 Environment Award for Lifetime  "The future of our children  depends on the  quality of education"  ���Harvey Kirck���  And quality education depends on  adequate funding, good facilities, strong  community support and the skill and  commitment of our  teachers. When the  government attacks  teachers with  legislation like Bill  82,* they are  attacking education.  They're saying the  future of our  children is not  very important.  Tell them they are  wrong.  *Bill 82 gives the government the right to overturn a contract  jjoas legally negotiated between teachers and trustees.  hafi  m British Columbia Teachers' Federation  2235 Bunnl Stmt, Vancouver, BC V6J 3H9, (6041 7314121, l-80tW63-��163, FAX 731-4891  Achievement. "Despite the  lesson of the Alaska catastrophe  and the recommendations of  three Canadian commissions  costing millions of dollars, Ottawa has done virtually  nothing."  The Call For Inquiry report is  based on interviews with dozens  of people concerned wilh the  risks posed by oil tankers, from  the chairmen of the inquiries to  fisherman and native leaders,  from scientists to tugboat  workers.  "We asked everyone whether  any improvements had been implemented," explained Bossin.  "The answer was always no.  For instance, all the commissions called for gathering up-to-  date information on coastal environments. You can't know  what to do if you don't know  what is there'. Yet we discovered  that no studies were going on  because the government failed  to commit any money. This is  especially ironic, since Ottawa is  currently paying an American  company to do precisely this  kind of work in the Persian  Gulf!"  Other points raised by the  report include the Minister of'  Transport's stated refusal to require the double-hulling of oil  tankers; the inability of Coast  Guard ship safety inspectors to  do.their job adequately due to  lack of funds; Ottawa's failure  to call an environmental assessment of mushrooming west  coast oil exports; and the complete absence of any ongoing  public involvement.  "Alaskans have learned from  their mistake", said David  Suzuki, "and they have taken  strong measures to protect their  coast. We ask the Prime  Minister, do we have to wait until Canada has suffered a similar  catastrophe before taking action? To continue as we are is to  condemn Canada's coast to the  certainty of environmental  disaster."  Call for Inquiry is a public interest group of over 200 BC  citizens concerned about the  transportation of oil and other  dangerous substances in coastal  waters. The group includes  Robert Bateman, Thomas  Berger, Dorothy Livesay, Peter  C. Newman, Toni Onley, Paul  Horn, Dr. Charles Krebs,  Audrey Thomas, Chief Saul  Terry Robert Davidson, Ann  Mortifee and many other prominent British Columbians.  For more information contact Bob Bossin (604) 736-1934  or Dr. Andrew Thompson (604)  687-3216.  ''relative's visit.  D) ourlng a l��n9  weekend.  c) Atter you've  had the rugs  cleaned.  0tff mmi,, 'tlmd  J     Pump It now.  Bonnlebrook  Industries  ���M-7M4  ,..ktor"MurpJa!:  NOTICE  I Submissions to lha NOTICE BOARD are welcomed. Please \  ensure only one submission is made for each event  Mon., April 8/91  Sunshine Coast Weavers & Spinners Guild regular meeting. 7:30  pm. 718 Franklin Rd., Gibsons.  Guests welcome.  Sunshine Coist Peace Committee  meets at Roberts Creek School  library. 7:30 pm. Derek Yonags,  World Peace walker, shares  stories and slides ol his journeys.  Everyone welcome.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Roberls Creek Branch regular  monthly meeting, 10:30 am al the  Roberts Creek Legion. New members welcome.  Tues., April 9/91  Seniors' Tour to see tulip fields in  La Connor, WA. For into. & reservation phone May, 885-5200.  The Sunshine Coasl Women's  Aglow Fellowship prayer meeting  will be held at 10:15 am at 308  Headlands Rd.. Gibsons. Please  come and join us. For inlo.,  886-9567 or 886-8594.  Jack 6 Jill Plant Sale Must order  and prepay by April 9 & delivery  dale is May 15. Help support our  pre-school. Phone Gill Ross,  886-3413 or Anita Crawford,  886-2523 for more inlo.  Wed., April 10/91  Elphinstone Electors' Association  General Meeting, 7:30 pm, Cedar  Grove Elementary School. All Area  E residents welcome & urged to  attend.  The Sunshine Coast While Cane  Club is holding a meeting at 12:30  pm in Ihe Bella Beach Motel on  Hwy. 101. Newly elected officers  for the club are to be installed by  Mr. Stan Bradshaw, Provincial  President, Canadian Council of the  Blind. All registered blind persons, guides and friends are  welcome lo attend this luncheon  meeting. For more information or  transportation call Don Andow al  886-7184 or Marj Walker at  885-2738.  Pender Harbour Power and Sail  Squadron is presenting Jim  Spilsbury wilh a narrative, complete with slide show, at Ihe  Pender Harbour Legion al 7:30  pm.      '  Thurs., April 11/91  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Sechelt Branch regular monthly  meeting, 1:30 pm at St. Hildas.  All members and friends are cordially invited.  Fri., April 12/91  Bill Schermbrucker, award winning writer, will read at Ihe Arts  Centre in Sechelt. Doors open at  7:30 pm. reading begins at 8 pm.  The author's books will be on  sale.  Inner Ear Studios presents Ken  Hamm in concert with special  guest. Show time, 8:30 pm,  tickets available at 886-9747.  Board Development Workshop  with Diane Evans at the Volunteer  Centre, 5638 Inlet Ave., Sechelt.  10 am to 3:30 pm, $30 including  lunch. Please call to register,  limited number.  Sat., April 13/91  Plant Sale Senior Citizens Branch  69,11 am at Seniors' Hall on Mermaid St., Sechelt.  Tha Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Woman's Club will be  holding a Parliamentary Pro-  cedi'"-3 Seminar for anyone Interested in learning the proper  procedures for running a meeting,  preparing an agenda, making a  motion. 10 am lo 3 pm at  Greenecourt Hall, Sechelt. Cost  (Including lunch) is $20. Info:  Ruth Moore, 885-2432.  Sun., April 14/91  Spring Tea 4 Bake Sale from 2-4  pm at the Wilson Creek Hall. 5123  Davis Bay Rd., put on by the  Wilson Creek Reading Centre.  The Pender Harbour Music Society is presenting Iheir 6th Annual  Prime Time Family Fun Spring  Concert. 6 pm at Ihe Pender Harbour Community Hall in Madeira  Park. Admission by donation.  Mon., April 15/91  Sechelt Pre-School General  Meeting, 7:30 pm. As a parent  participation pre-school all  members are expected to attend.  Canadian Cancer Society Sunshine Coasl Unit, monthly  meeting. 1 pm, Regional Board Office, Royal Terraces, Sechell.  Public welcomed. Info: 885-9451.  Gibsons Friends ol  Schizophrenics welcome Marie-  Belle Bulman, Ihe director of  Sechelt Mental Health Office. She  will bring important information on  Ihe plans tor Ihe new Day Program  al St. Mary's Hospital. Meeting  held at Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit, S. Fletcher Rd., Gibsons.  Everyone welcome.  Year 2000 Discussion Group lor  parents and members of the  public.'' How to gel more involved  in your child's education",  Sechell Indian Band Hall, 7:30  pm.  Sunshine Coast Pro-Llfe Meeting  at 7:30 pm at Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church, Davis Bay Rd.,  Davis Bay. For more info call  885-5734.  Wed., April 17/91  Heritage Society A meeting to form  a heritage sociely for Sechelt will  be held in the Community Service  Buildings (former Cap. College) at  1 pm. Call 885-5881 for inlo.  We Remember When  5 YEARS AGO  The Kleindale Cemetery  Society bought the Klein-  dale Cemetery from the  SCRD for $1. The society,  wilh $15,000 worth of  donated time and materials, upgraded the property, resulting in a life expectancy Increase to the  cemetery of 20 years.  10 YEARS AGO  Directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District listened with  polite skepticism last  Thursday night as representatives of Flve-A  Holdings Ltd. of Calgary  outlined a proposal for a  124-unit hotel, condominium, shopping centre and  office complex on District  Lot 1401, directly opposite  the Langdale ferry terminal.  Brian Stelck, alderman  on Sechelt' Council, director on the Regional Board,  and businessman, has a  new title. He was unanimously nominated as a  candidate for the British  Columbia Social Credit  party In the Mackenzie  riding and will stand in the  next provincial election.  IS YEARS AQO  Commenting on a recent announcement made  by Education Minister Pat  McGeer to the effect that  local school districts  would be responsible for  increased costs in education, School Trustee Claus  Skiekerman told the board  last week that "it Is very  difficull to do anything  else but lay off teachers."  As many as 42 teachers  may be affected.  The Ministry of Health  has decided that the Halfmoon Bay ambulance will  definitely remain at its  present location until a  new ambulance station is  opened at the new Pender  Harbour Health Clinic. It  was feared that the move  would leave the area without a service.  25 YEARS AGO  One hour parking starting June 1 will be the rule  in Gibsons' business section stretching from  Jack's Lane on Marine  Drive to the Post Office on  Gower Point Road.  Two local writers, Ber-  trand Sinclair of Pender  Harbour and Hubert Evans  of Roberts Creek, were  honoured by the Vancouver and Mainland Branch  of the Canadian Authors'  Association in the Copper  Room of Capilano Gardens.  Meals, candies, soft  drinks, school supplies  and clothing for children  under the age of 15 were  all ordered exempt from  the five per cent sales tax.  35 YEARS AGO  The $587,000 school  referendum for new classrooms and school  buildings passed with a  majority that surprised  members of the school  board. The total vote, with  the exception of Egmont  still to come, was 636 for  and 134 against.  Gibsons Public Library  has achieved national  fame on the cover of a recent issue of UNESCO  Bulletin for Libraries  published by the UNESCO  section of the United Nations in Paris, France; It  accompanies an article on  library extensions.  45 YEARS AGO  At a meeting of prominent business men and  women at the hotel in  Sechelt, It was proposed  to erect a hospital at Gibsons Landing at the cost  of $40,000.  Mr. J.M. Summerville  from the Department of  Public Works advised that  plans for a new wharf and  breakwater for Gibsons  were now completed.  Assets of the Gibsons  Improvement Association,  totalling $910 will be  spent on tennis courts.  ��� ---������ ��� -��� ���. -    --������-��� ->���'���' ���,.'��.,,���,��� Coast News, April 8,1991  17.  IT'S HOME & GARDEN  Spring  Tune-Up Time  All over the country  people are beginning  projects which will  upgrade and enhance the  place they call home. For  many, the plans for home  improvement have broadened to include not only  the house they live in, but  also their entire yard and  gardens.  With the West Coast so  conducive to outdoor living, the planning and  development of yard and  gardens becomes not only  an opportunity for personal expression and  creativity, but in a very  real sense expands the  "living space" of a home.  Decks and patios become "summer rooms",  with low overhead and little maintenance, and combined with attractive landscaping enhance both the  aesthetic and actual values  of your home for both  present enjoyment and  future investment.  CfS^OAdlM^iE.  Thinking of Renovating Your Home?  See us for  WINDOWS - Vinyl, Aluminum, Wood  New Construction or Renovation  DOORS - Pre-Hung Entry & Interior  GARAGE DOORS - Wood, Insulated,  Steel or Vinyl  BATHROOM - Medicine Cabinets, Mirrors,  Shower Doors, Accessories  35 YEARS INSTALLATION EXPERIENCE  GREAT INVENTORY AND SELECTION  Drop into our ahowroom today  Highway 101 and Pratt Rd.  SPRING SRVINGSBLGBS  r.                '^ppi* 2  Z^&mag  BB^B^V       JM                                                                                                 BMjpWj^^pl  ���                                                     mom        /*  1     ���  mm* ?: ������ ', '-SeKjfl  ���      Bn*T at. a^-^   ^-r-J^i  eSma\m  4 Wi  Ke^SH^B9UfeWPa) j��  , . S"   ! ���  Interlocking  Pavers  sqft  Patio Slabs  12"x12" Plain *M 49  12"x12" Red or Tan V (5 ��9  18"18" Diamond Cut,  Non Slip   DELUXE  PARK BENCH  With 12 slats and  decorative black cast  iron sides, this park  bench is easy to  assemble and looks  greal!  TORO  RELIABLE -  MOWERS  LINE TRIMMERS  ���aeh  ���ach  ���aeh  /���'��*"'  I am ��� 5 pm I '^;'a&!'  SuMaya, (Gibsons Only) J,"1}?.*/  10 am ��� 4 pm l.'.Ui-. i  GIBSONS  Gibsons    Sortie".  ���861141   M5-n?t  Vancooeor jlenProo} lllllll  iff ��� WTlr-.i,  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway Usqns  wharf and dolphin sechelt 18.  Coast News, April 8,1991  CUPETJT  Endowment  Silken Touch      hard twist  SAXONY 10 YR. STAIN & WEAR  YEAR WARRANTY       WARRANTY  INCLUDES  HIGH DENSITY UNDERPAD  INSTALLATION  Sale smls May 17  ^mConfotimPesim  673 Piyne Road ��� 886-3191 ��� STORE HOURS: Tim. - Fri., 9-4  c  J9Wg  The EcoRdi  : It'lltough decision. tUnovateormove?  fi|ht money markets, ��� shtggiih economy I  tmemplqynient, more and more kmteowrftrt artop-  tint io nay put and renovate lo ptUttlmtiroMlflr  extra Uvit�� tract Uwy need. ��?##���.'  . < Still, fee question remaint as to what i  iconomlcaBy wire renovation and what i  �����wraicareMn.NowtsotreH(n<iK>Mi  telvudtathefbnnofaoxinmerstudyw^^  to a*MUt valuta for specific ttnovatiafa.   ft  Conducted by the National Association of the  RemodtNnj Industry, the nirrey dealt tvitt the  most pofMlar home renovation projects atxH  tiflMwItatpixtiofi of the reaociated capital (  '  Sechelt  HOME CENTRE  on male.  Tha window  and  door  paopla  Garage  Door  Sales  Repairs,  Service  It Is  Planting, Potting, Pruning, Mowing,  Mulching, Hoeing, Growing  Time!  With a  full service  glass shop  Door & Window  screens  I Wharf at., t.ch.ll  886-7009  TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER  WE HAVE EXTENDED OUR HOURS  MONDAY to THURSDAY  8 am ���  6 pm  FRIDAY  8 am-  9 pm  SATURDAY  8 am-  6 pm  SUNDAY  11 am-  4 pm  WjWI  SvhuU & Wllte*  'For all your Home Decorating Needs"  New-view Blinds  WALL PAPER  FLOOR COVERINGS  tt LEVOLOR  HARDWOOD FLOORS  CERAMIC TILE  Moored  Paints  LANDING  HARDWARE  | Home of the Handyman  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2442  ������>s~4t3m*anm&AtrssheA-*'mk ���  SECHELT  SECHELT  s^sml FIRE PLACE LTD.  REP CEDAR BENCHES  ��� MORTISE & TENON CONSTRUCTION  ��� OIL FINISH  ��� MADE TO LAST GENERATIONS  Asks:   Does your heating system   look like an appliance?  HEAT  ^  VM  Uut%l     i \*& . . j * t   ��/   .  HIGH-EFFICIENCY  HIGH-FASHION  >W1  Visit Our Showroom  '       5631 Wharf Rd. 885-7171  !     It's All We Do!  Also on display:  ��Gas * Pellet * Mantels ��� Glass Doors  Complete Sales & Installations  4�� 1INCH ~*525  ���*�� MNCH *5Q0  Also available at Shadow Baux Gallery in  Sechelt and Ageing Daily in Gibsons.  Timothy Clamant  Cabinet Maker  1044 Saamount Way. Qlbaona  886-8218  The survajri  against ruthinc (Mt to  comptetdy rcnwdaljKwr  home in hope*-! of  cashing in when: the  economy turn armod.  Leading the Hitof the  most chronic mantyha-  ing renovations is the addition of a swimming  pool. A pool does* lot  to enhance the ctai appeal of the hou*v but  few, prospective! buyers  are willing to ipay  substantially more far a  house with a pool to ihe  back yard. In some  cases, people siasply  don't want anything to  do with a poo).     >  Other renovations are  extremely important but  rarely generate a tremendous return on capital at  resale time. Those tend  to be essential renttva-  tions such as roofing,  windows, insulation,  etc.  As most real estate  professionals  will  tell  you, a brand new juof  might help sell the house  faster, but-swepte expect  a house to have a good  roof. It tends to work In  ihe reverse. If a prospective buyer feels the roof  might need replacing in  the near future ifituW  to discount theijiljaf,  re-roofiiig ��� dufing/ , v,  negotiattons.        % ��**'N  -;��,,   .;',  rt*M  >'���������  llr-  o  m  ' -��������--.���-��� ��� ��� ���  _le>IMMfl   ill' Coast News, April 8,1991  rarawf f Home Renovations  4th  -^�����rW^*ors and in-  l^'P'BP*, there are  and  _�����.*���*���!*����     nana    icaes  ff "j^'pjgftiitaials will  MB you feM both are inv-  i��btiast' considerations  to making the purclus-  ' tofda#km.  The two top renovation projects in terms of  a return on investment at  resale are the addition of  ��� full bath and a fire-  :   place. These projects,  j I according to the survey,  deliver a 96 per cent and  94 per cent recovery of  investment respectively.  However, in these situations, Uke all renovation  projects, some common  sense if necessary to ensure that the scale of the  /renovations is commensurate with the value of  ��� the neighborhood. Ad-  -dtog a $5000 bathroom  ro a  $130,000 home  won't   likely generate  much return at resale.  Whatever the project,  '^���the key to a successful  reribvittonisgoodplan-  Tttng. Itarftmber, it's the  last minute changes that  get expensive.  C  Add a full bath^^^^  ! Add a fireplace  ! Minor kitchen remodelling  ! Major kitchen remodelling  ! Bathroom remodelling  Add skylight  New siding  Add insulation  Add a room  New roof  Add a wood deck  Add a greenhouse  Replace windows, doors  Add a swimming pool  Protect Your Investment  If you've upgraded your home, have you upgraded  your insurance to cover its increased value?  Our friendly professionals  can help you find the package best suited to  your individual needs.  m Suncwot Aaewm  ,,e*K Sunnycrest Mall 886-2000  Covering the iunshme Coast for over a generation  QUALITY FARM & GARDEN SUPPIY      I  SSALS  TOWER  JKf5  LAWN MOWERS  SALES & SERVICE  BRIGQS & STRATTON  PARTS  GAS POWERED TRIMMERS  JACOBBEIM       _  mPPER    ��  Complete Line Ol  Accessories  885-4616  5542 Inlet Ave.. Sechell  (Across From Post Oflice)  . ���..iit!l 'Often PLUS SERVICE  A DIVISION OF SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  All Stocked Up And  Ready To Grow!  ��� Beautiful Miniature Roses  ��� Great Selection Of  Bedding Plants  Dwarf And 3-Way  Fruit Trees  ��� Heather  ��� Full Selection OA^  Garden Tools  ��� Complete  Organic  Fertilizer  Come In & Browse!  QUALITY FARM &  GARDEN SUPPLY  325 Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-7527  Sechelt  FREE DELIVERY  Furniture Land  Best Prices! Best Selection!  Best Quality! Best Service!    ���    ^msssymam^mmaaaaaammammmmaammmam  A BEAUTIFUL ROOM BEGINS WITH VISIONS.  t\  vi  Ik  INTRODUCING VISIONS  SOLARIAN��  Colour and design so real, they add new dimension to your home.  visionsl��� VomT JSl"!51���^ fl0��r "W ^     colours'from "Pdated neutrals to brilliant jewel tone, No matter what  Select from five new VisioSaria^atterns, perfect for     SftfiftfiT      ' "* "* " "* **& *��  traditional interiors right throuifh UD-to-the-minute   s-^ Yaa      a-  ��n,��� ���. * cU ttZymSZ1. ��mstrong .��< mVLmKtZiTs,op" **��  0  DeVRlES  WAMS'C HOMES BEAUTIFUL FOR 34 YEARS  111 "w\   101. (aihsons    "    88h-7112  fMumumtmsm 20.  Coast News, April 8,1991  FIRST ANNUAL  ;   COAST NEWS  PHOTO CONTEST  Details Page 25  CLASSIFIED  PRIME AD SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  level semiwalerlront lol,  66'xl30'. services in Perk  tesled. very nice jrea and homes  ," km from village ol Sechell  Wont |a$|, $32900  885-2544 #l7ss  Homes 8.  Property  'Drive up Trail Ave. past Ihe  arena & discover the new subdivision 'Eagleview' on Fairview  | oil Lookout These view lots with  underground wiring are cleared  I ready tor your rjream home  Signs on property Priced Irani  S-'bOOOup ���5ss  Well maintained rancher on large  t level lol. 3 large bdrms S  workshop. 3 appl. upper Gib  sons within shorl walking  distance lo mall, schools, etc  fSt04 900 886-7440 (No agenrs  please)  InMemorlam  ^Announcements  iwm  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  - IN PENDER HARBOUR -  Marina Pharmacy 883-2688  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  - IN HALFMOON BAY -  B & J Store 885-9435  - IN SECHELT -  The Coast News2  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  - IN DAVIS BAY -  Peninsula Market 8859721  - IN WILSON CREEK -  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  - IN ROBERTS CREEK -  Roberts Creek General Store  885-3400  - IN GIBSONS -  The Coast News  (behind DocKside Pharmacy) 886-2622  Pender Harbour view lol, serviced  I lo border uncleared  $?9 goo  [ 270-2958/883-9095 ��16sr  ! Modern   ?   bdrm    home   on  acreage, private, no reas  oiler  relused   trade  commercial  or  sailboat 883 2977 #i6si  WATERFRONT  I 54   lot ��� 80 year lease   Keals  Island  Try your oiler  886-2694  ��!6sr  Lol  23  Central  Rd  new,   level,   3  km  I 872-1064  50x105,  lo  lerry  *l6sr  Cochrane Road, good large  building lol close lo manna &  [ beaches. $27,500 885-4501  #l4sr  J Easy lo care lor 3 bdrm rancher  I close lo all amemhes Upper Gib-  ] sons S96 500 886-7378  *14sr  Unique 3 bdrm 3 bath home,  spectacular view approx 2500  sg II. 883 9418/988-4310  ��� I6sr  Nell Sand.,  I Kinking ot timing'  I Kinking of Selling!  Cull Anytime  ltl-s.flm.Hiea,       VAN.TOU  IUshw.hu,;    H,��M|.hUi-  6 5+ acres. Ireed. southern ex  posure. highway access. 7 mln  Irom Sechell. S49 500  885-2492 #16  Christian Senior wilh mobile  home needs acceptably Mned lol  near Sechell/Gibsons. under  S19.000 885-76B5  Stephen J. Horvath  In loving memory ol our beloved  son and brother who left us suddenly April 14.1988 at Ihe age ol  20 years  <1s tone goes on without turn  As days lurn into years  they hold ten thousand memories  And a million silent tears  We cannol hear his voice  Hot take his hand in ours  But he is ever in our hearts  Until Ihe end ol lime  Mom. Dad. Dale and Anita  #14  Barbershop  | Singers Wanted  i 1 acres  I lerry    $:  886-4654  mile Irom Langdale  000    Call   Fred  ��16s  House lor sale by owner 3  Bedrooms, lamily room, living  room dining room woodslove.  I''.- balhs eleel beat 1527 sg  11 (51 appl detached garage  wilh ollice or workshop 512 sq  II greenhouse Fully landscaped  886-9675 .,5  2 bdrm collage on North Lake  Egmont Govt lease $35 000  080 883-1122 .14  Thank You  1 would like lo lhank all Ihe  nurses and stall al Shornclille  and SI Mary's Hospital lor the  kind and caring manner in which  you treated my father. Lars  Olsen A very special lhank you lo  Janet Pollock. Peggy Cotgrave  and his many long lime friends  Irom Pender Harbour Sincerely,  Bonnie Olsen #.$  DEADLINE IS 3:00PM FRIDAY  Gibsons ��� Gower Pom! choicesl  walerlronl. panoramic new itj  acre 5BI.2904 (Surrey)      _--6  S143 500 duplex in Lower Gibsons lor sale Each side 3  bdrms presently rented lor  SI450 465-4540 ��I5SS  Ill's a boy1 Ivar Winter and  Michelle Decker are proud lo announce Ihe arrival ol their 2nd  ion, Thomas Edwin, born April  1th al Regina General Hospital. 8  [lbs. 7 0; Proud grandparents  Tom and Arleane Winter ol Con-  orach, Sask . Sandi McGinnis.  Sechell: greal-grandmolhers Ver-  ,na McGinnis, Sechell Eslher  Fisler Bengough. Sask       #14  Rob and Janice Metcalfe would  like lo announce wilh Ions ol joy.  Ihe birth ol Iheir daughter. Tayler  Christine Born on March 18/91  at SI Marys Hospital al 5 37 pm  and weighing in al 8 lbs. 10 oz.  A Nine sister lor Brent and future  cashier (or the store. Thanks lo  Dr Westlake and special lhanks  10 Paige (or all her care, even  (hough she (orgol lo say how cold  Personal  Do you need some inlormation lo  deal with your legal problem' Call  Ihe Legal Inlormation Service  885-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4 TFN  Aie you a woman in an unhappy  relationship, do you need lo talk'  Call ihe Sunshine Coast Transition House (or confidential 24 hr  service 885-2944. TFN  Personal spiritual readings channeled through Mikhaila Send  $25 SASE lo Mikhaila Jenkins  '06 ��� 150 East 15th Si. North  Vancouver, V7L2RI #15  PLANNED PARENTHOOD  Anyone interested in taking ihe  planned   paienlhood   clinic  volunteers   training   workshop  April   19-20.   call   Linda  886-8011 1,5  NEED  HELP?  ��� Ollice Relief  ��� Casual Labour  ��� Day Care  ���VE find lha paopla  rou gat tha lob dona  WESTCOAST  WORKFORCE  >*7M  fctsl  Livestock  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET, IAMS.  TECHNI-CAL. NUTRO-MAX.  PURINA. WAYNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  And much more.  Duality Farm i Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SrcAW^G^MRMT  Contact Then S Now Furniture.  699   Highway   101.   Gibsons.  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  NC  and selling  coins, gold,  silver,  notes.  ���������Tees  Help reduce Ihe  population problem  neuter your pet.  pel   over-  -  spay or  NC  Al's Horseshoeing Service  Experienced, dependable,  prompt Phone 1-978-1920   #30  Cats need good homes: Black &  while lemale. spayed, shots;  while & gray male, neutered,  shots: black & while male, shots  885-2473 #,4  Brown carpel for sale. 224 sq. ft.  as is. 885-5102 offers.        #16  Child's desk. $20; large Jansport  backpack. $45. Bentwood  rocker. $65; playpen, $10;  brown ceramic floor tile, approx.  120 sq.. $175; microwave cart,  $45; re-upholstered hide-abed.  $75: Dynaco siereo amp & pre-  amp. $75. 72 running Volvo lor  parts. $150 885-4610 leave  I message #14  Sears Crallsman 10" heavy duty  radial saw. as new. $650 OBO  I 885-9369. #16  Hoover washer, $75. Enterprise  woodstove.$75.885-6414  #16  Will buy non-working Iridges and  stoves 885-7897 #16  tilings were  #14  Mobile Unisex Hairstyling  Personalized styling in your home  Irom toddler to grandparents  Greal lor shut-ins loo Some early  morn & evening appls avail  Pampei yourselt. you're worth n>  Call 886-8633 lor appl #16  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-3463  ���  TFN  Does someone in your lamily have  a drinking problem' Call Al-Anon  886-9903. 885-7484. 886-9059  Al-Aleen 886-2565 NC  Phone us loday aboul our selection  ol  beautilul  personalized  wedding   invitations,   napkins,  matches, slalionery and more  Jeanmes Gifts & Gems  886-2023    TFN  Adull children ol AlcohoiicsTor  disluncbonal families please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 (or help  NC  Free 10 good home, golden Lab  cross, lemale, 5 mos.. moving.  885-3600 alter 6 pm. #14  AKC/CKC registered lemale  Basset Hound, jusl turned 4 yrs  old Red/While Wesl Virginia  show stock. Has been shown US  & Canada, lo show or pet home,  super temperament, would make  exc. iracker. $500 lo approved  home only. 885-2630. #16 I  SPCA tor ADOPTION"  Young cats, 885-3447.    #14  Airedale X male, neutered. 10  mos old. needs good home  886-8659 116  Cocker Spaniel male, neulered. 3  yrs old. needs very special  home. 886-8659 days, or  886-7730 evenings & weekends  #16  PSYCHIC READINGS  For appointment call Kalawna  885-4883 *s7  In Memorlam  4  In loving memory ol  Eric M. White  died April 7. 1990  Sad and sudden was Ihe call  so dearly loved by one and alt  His memory is as dear today  as m the hour he passed amy  Loving wile Arlene  & family, Charlene &  Rob. Kerry & Elizabeth  Kevin Grandchildren Amy  Robyn and Kclsey  New Skin & haircare clinic. Every  Tuesday evening & Wed afternoons S in home demonstrations  Call 886-8676. 886-3416     #15  WANTED!!! 85 imperlecl people  willing lo eal anything Ihey want  and LOSE UP TO 29 LBS In Ihe  next 30 days. Call  1-800-667-7735. #15  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  I ^k A A (minimum) lor 10 words  Ht     25*  "Sum Sett  CLASSIFIEDS  s15oo  SJOO  I"  up tl  each additional word  IBinhs  Lost & Found FREE!l  H) words  each additional word  Pot/ for 2 weeks, gel the 3rd week FREE  (When paid by  CASH. CHEQUE, or MONEY ORDER)  ��� ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be  aim PRE-PAID before insertion  VISA & MASTERCARD accepted  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  DEADLINE  Gibsons & Sechelt Offices  Noon Saturday  "Friendly People Places"  FRIDAY 3:00 PM  Cowrie St . Sechelt 885-3930  Cruice Lane. Gibsons   t)tfD~4COZ2  FAX: 886-7725 Gibsons KiT1"  885-3954 Sechelt "u'P'lc��  Available for Public Use  Yrmr ad. featuring 1 Item only, will run 4 con.  aecutlve weekl, ,h,n will be cancelled unless  you  nisiruci  us in  n.���t.w  a  oy  NnriM  SATURDAY. (No, .v.,l.bl.",ocomS  'idvertisers }  COMING  SOON!  Coast News  Photo Ads  In Ihe nest lew weeks the Coast Mews will be Initialing  our "Photo Ail" feature for our Classified section.  There will be three ways available 10 submit a photo ad:  I. Drive-In: Vou will he able 10 drive up  lo our Gibsons office and have your car,  truck or motorcycle photographed. We'll  also be having "photo ad days" during  the week at central points on the Sunshine  Coasl lo make it easy for all our  Classified customers lo submit a photo  ad.  2. Mail-In: You can mail in your own  photo of the Hem you wish lo sell and  we'll reshuiil II to fit Ihe ad space.  3. House call: Our photographer will  come by your home or office and lake the  necessary photos.  Pholo Ads...greal for telling your car, Iruck, boal,  motorcycle, camper, horse, dog, chair or what ever II Is  you want lo sell!  In nest week's Classified section we'll have full details  on rales and a handy order form lo make placing your  Pholo Ad a real cinch  Do you need some inlormation lo  deal wilh your legal problem? Call  'he Ltgtl Inlormation Service  885-5881: Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Are you a woman in an unhappy  relalionship, do you need lo lalk'  Call Ihe Sunshine Coast Transition House for confidential 24 hr.  service. 885-2944. TFN  Mobile Unisex Hairstyling  Personalized styling in your home  Irom toddler lo grandparenls.  Greal tor shut-ins loo. Some-early  morn & evening appointments  available. Pamper yourselt.  you're worth il! Call Paulette.  886-8633 tor appointment    #16  WANTED!!! 85 imperlec! people  willing to eat anything Ihey want  and LOSE UP TO 29 lbs In the  neit 30 days Call  1-800-6677735. #15  New Skin & haircare clinic. Every  Tuesday evening & Wed. afternoons & In home demonstrations  Call 886-8676. 886-3416.    #15  Announcements  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  ij^C7~^  P/      Presenting  Shari Street  with  "Dreams and  Creativity"  "Dreams and Creativity"  Exploring their meanings  for wholeness through  Cesalt   process.  April 12, 13, 14  1125 per person  (All 3 Days)  Contact Deborah Pageau  886-8324  w?  Student, wanting lo buy violin,  please phone 885-727?       #16  61 Key Yamaha touch sensitive  keyboard Like new. $300  886-3643 /ms,  Solar baltery mainlainer stolen  Irom car. Reward, $50  1224-4267 ,14  Small brown  leather shoulder  .   March 30/91. Reward for  ID. contents Marilyn. 886-8708    #14  Yellow libreglass pole pruner in  Gibsons between Gower Poinl and  Marine Drive. Tool is essential lor  my work 886-9294. #14  Purebred Airedale lemale.  spayed. 3 yrs old North Rd  Reward. 886-8659 #14  Violin or riddle Instruction  Michelle Bruce  885-9224   #t8  Near new Sojin piano. Beautilul  sound $1900 OBO. 886-7561  #17ss  Maylagavoc dryer. $267: Viking  30" copperlone. sell-clean stove.  $359: Gurney while 30" slove,  $249: Weslinghouse 2 dr. l/f  harv. gold 16 cu. in. fridge.  $429; Wesl. white aulo. dryer.  $239: Inglis Sterling while dryer  wilh aulo cycle. $257; Gurney  Chalelel 30" H.G. slove. $389;  Kitchen   Aid   Superba   built-in  I dishw. top ol Ihe line. $379: Kit-  1 chen Aid Imperial built-in dishw.,  super shape. $259: GSW8cu.lt.  chest Ireezer. $239: Moflal H.G.  15 cu. in. fridge. $397; Enterprise 30" H.G Gas slove. $389:  and   more,   all   recond..  guaranleed tor 90 days to 2 yrs.  Corner Cupboard. 885-4434 or  885-7897. #,6  Moving sale, household furnishings. 886-7977. #16  Power saw. table saw. tools,  jacks, colour TV. goll clubs, drafting table, welder, filing cabinet  886-8101. #15  Large older fridge, musl sell.  $35: 19" Panasonic TV. good  cond. $175. 886-3601        #14  While older Fngidaire store 1  burner missing (replaceable),  works well. $150: woodslove.  $150: wooden dinette sel. $150:  brown anlique dresser wilh mirror. $90.886-2749 #14  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  __^  TFN  Ladies pink diving equipmenl. as  new. S950 OBO Trades  welcome 885-3374 #145  HAY S4 00/baie  Phone 885-9357  Wanted  Is your piano gathering dust' My  lingers are no longer nimble  because I don'l have one lo play.  Can you help me' Gladly lease 1c  own. 886-8461 #14   ___   TFN  Nintendo System, with 5 gimes  $150. Socrates video system, Including mouse, on warranty  $200.886-9S20. #14  8   Fool   Sporls-YalTTlOO  886-8557 after 6 pm ,,4  'Two rugs, clean 8x12 or 8x14.  low priced. 885-5937 message  lor sue 56. John. #14  Boarder. Wesl Sechell. Aval  May I, room & board 885-5038  leave message. #15  Going 10 New Westminster' Leaving 6:20 am returning 5:30 pm  lerry Wish lo share with same  886-8952. </(��  Top S paid for any military ilems.  firearms, badges, medals  bayonets, etc .886-7591     #17  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore Paints  fnirwrnrri,  >"f"tPYPJ'"iS  ���4   C'<IOur$ Ol  '<���<��� RslttiOM  "���< 'utli'ig Green  a,.?//  Bill Wood  SECHELT  A Bus 885-2923  Res 885-5058  Sunshine Coasl Credit Union  parking lol in Gibsons, one  I maroon coloured eyeglass case  (Containing yellow-tinted gold  Iramed prescription glasses  '886-8121 Louise. jfj  1 mens silver ring, oil North Rd.  by Kiwanis Care Home  Eves  886-3978. #14  Set ol keys al Henry's Bakery  Brown key chain. 886-7441. #14  Garage Sales  Boys 24" mountain bike, good  "no.. $90. Call Mike  886-7692. #)4  Anlique oak furnilure: Pine table,  leal. 6 chairs. Serious inquiries.  886-2354. #,&  1980 Travel Trailer, fully loaded  $5000 OBO: 1955 International  $1500 OBO. 886-8600.        #i4  Oiamond slud earrings, appraised $650, will sell $300; ruby diamond cluster. 14 kt gold ring  appraised $2000. will sell $1000  0B0 885-5667 #15  Log burning "acorn" type ���7e  flood. 48" wide. Complete wilh  smoke pipe, hearth, etc Asking  S400 886-8562 TFNs  Norse 16 cu fl fridge.~iik7iievv.  $500 Reversible door, sell-  defrost. 886-9555 #14  Mulll lamily sale Sun  urn. Lois ol stuff.  downlown Roberts Creek  Apr.  10-2.  #15  I Large black, while & orange linge  (cat (drools when nervous) Bushy  tall, 886-7329. 1,4  Early French Immersion  L 'ecole Passe-Pxtout  Now  taking  enrollment  lor  kindergarten. Sept. 1991. Call,  885-5363.   Inlormation.   Open  House,  Thursday.  April  nth.  7:30 pm Camp Douglas.  "Come S see our neve school!  #14  REIKI AN0 REBIRTHING  Facilitating the self-healing of  your physical, emotional and  mental state. For Inlormation.  Michael Hamer, 886-7589.   #16  Roberts Creek area, big male  Husky cross wearing choke  chain. Also 8 mo. tabby kitien.  Wakefield area. 885-3447.   #14  fetsl  Livestock  Frit. Moving, musl plies brother  ��� iHHr 2 yr. old black Ms in  OMd loving adult ipprovid  m**t. 886-7228,8-9 pm.   #14  Female Lhasa Apso puppy wilh  shots. $250. 886-9009.       #14  l"  2 lamily garage sale. April 13th.  10-4. April 14th, 10-2. 1110  Reed Rd. Incl. tools & household  Q����1s- #14  Oarigi Sid  April 13 & 14. 10 am , 3 pm.  2986 Lower Road. Roberts  freek. #14  Sat-Sun. April 13-14. 9 am lo 3  pm. Furn.. lotsof misc. 1012Fir-  crostRd. Gibsons. #14  Moving. Furniture and household  items tor sale. Call 885-4883.  Sunday. April 14,9-12.       #14  Moving Sale. Bunkbeds, tables,  clothing, stove, woodstove. tools,  misc. Sun., April 14. 570 North I  Fletcher. #14 f  Moving Sale. April 13 - 14. furniture, microwave. Blue Mountain collection plumbing healers,  appliances, pots. pans,  typewriters, dishes, garden tools,  skylight. 12583 Bargain Harbour  Road, 883-9973. #14  Oueen bedspread, matching 12'  wiOe drapes, beige-rust. $175,  English riding helmets. $30 each  ski helmet, $25; turntable S  records. $30 885-5396.      #16  T ��� S SOIL "  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil Mixed  You pick up or we deliver. Phone  885-5669. . TFN  Nishiki expedition 18 speed,  mountain bike. Good condition  $175,885-3790 #t4sf  New 3 ton engine hoist  knockdown style. $500 Cost  $1200.885-2544. #ig5r  ,     v;'.;,,V.../      -   V- , For Sale  16" Norco. $75; 20" Kuwahara.  10 spd. mountain. $150  886-3660 #,4  Jacobson Gas Reel lawn mower  $350060.885-4019. #14  Chestertield & Loveseal. very  good cond.. $600 lor both.  885-2271 alter 6 pm #14  II you are interested in viewing  Ihe Regal Spring Catalogue  please call Regal. Products include cards, giftwrap and gilt  items. 886-7803. #14  For Sale  9" Tablesaw, new motor, exc.  cond. $250.885-9487.       #14  DeWalt radial arm saw, $175.  Tim, 886-8218 or 886-9289,  #14  Moving: Chesterfield. $250; love  seat. $175. bolh exc. cond.;  glass 'rV brass coffee table. $50.  kitchen table w/adjuslable sides  & 2 chairs, $100; ollice desk,  $150: credanza. $150; burl  clock, $35 886-7802. #14  Like new maternity clothes, size  5-6, dresses, panls, bathing suit,  etc. 866-8351 #14  PERENNIALS  For Ye.r Round Bloom  Huge selection of  container grown  plants ready now.  More coming on  every week.  MELVILLE  Cottage  Gardens  tSSS Tyson Rd.,  Sechell  First road north  at bottom of  Rat Portage Hill  Husquarna {Model 610 Optitia)  I electronic sewing machine wilh  113 stitch program. 1ft years old,  like new, $500. (Suggested  retail. $779 & PST & GST)  886-2718. #16  Cuslom made couch and  loveseal. earth tones, as new  $800 886-7836 alter 5 pm.  #14  BARK  MULCH  for landscaping,  gardening,  riding arenas, etc.  Trucking to be  paid by customer  Also available:  CEDAR chips  Phone 816-7043  |1 to 4 pm) ^  2 loveseats. $100 each; 6 pc. kitchen set. $175; like new recliner  $375.886-7564. #14  Electric B&D lawnmower, $50;  Kenmore washer. Weslinghouse  dryer, exc. cond.. $500 pair  886-3657. #14  Penlax 645/80-160 zoom 120.  Back & exlras. Mint condition  886-4886 #17ss  I 8a. Heavy  Equipment  BOBCAT 4  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOB RENT  Attachments available  DAY. WEEK. MONTH  886-8538  TFN  Good cond., W-10-Ccise tractor,  580 case backhoe attachment,  combination drill machine, 4 whl.  drive 1974 OMC bluebird bus,  VB, 366 Gasoline Eng., S spd. 24  seats, luggage compartment.  885-7699 sves. #16  1990 Dodge Grand Caravan,  demo, loaded. Jusl 20.000 kms  Deal al $22,500 885-5649  #14  1979 Suzuki LJ soft top, 6500  kms. on new engine, second  owner, $3500 OBO, 885-4019.        #14  1976 Cadillac Seville, 4 dr. sdn.,  V8,   automatic.   Runs,   needs  work, or drive. $400. 886-7227.  #TFN  1981 Dodge Omni, 4 dr.. hatchback. 4 cyl., auto. Recent  work, no rust. $795. 886-7227.  #TFN  1981 Subaru. 4wd stalionwagon.  4 Cyl., 4 spd. transfer case. New  tires, brakes, super clean. First  $1500 takes. 886-7227.    #TFN  1987 Hyundai Excel, 2 dr., 4  spd., good shape. $4500  885-5057. #15  1976 Subaru 2 wheel drive. New  brakes, runs well. $400  886-9600. #15  1979 Camaro 350.4 spd., good  running cond., exc. body.  TTops, $3750 OBO. 885-7221  days. 885-4703 eves. #15  1980 Toyota Tercel, 2 dr., H/B,  SR5. 106.000 kms., new rear  slruts and shocks, good lires,  am/lm cassette, good cond.,  $2750 OBO. 885-5050.        #15  1982 Nissan P/U. good cond .  good runner, $1900 lirm  885-9869 116  1981 Ford F250 4x4, no rust,  exc. cond.. camper canopy.  $5500.886-7013. #17ss  1975 GMC Van, rebuilt trans. 3  spd., rusty but runs. $250 OBO.  886-8663 #17ss  1979 GM% Ton PU, P/S. P/B,  $1850 OBO. 886-8444.        #16  '87 Dodge Dakota with cellular.  Makeanotler. 886-8116.  #14sr  1978 Ford F150 newly rebuill  engine, new brakes, bait., tires.  $3000 OBO. 885-5896 eves.  #)4sr  1969 3 ton Chevy flatdeck. exc  run. cond., needs inspection.  $3500.886-3001. #t4sr  1984 Ford Ranger 4x4  Mechanically sound $6500 080  885-5697. #14sr  Campers  18' Holidaire 73. exc cond  asking $4200 886-3542   #i4Sr  Dodge Maxi Van De-Lux 1988  13.368 km Fridge, slove, oven  lurnace. Hush toilet, sink awnings A/C all powered New  cond, $29,000 885 3789        #!6sr  1977 Chev. raised rool van con-  version, low miles $6000  883-9110. tm  Coast News, April 8,1991  Marine J^Wanted to Rent  1980 Jeep Cherokee 4X4.  PS/PB. 360. 4 Bbl.. gd. cond..  $3500 OBO. 886-8922.     #16sr  1977 Chev. Van, 305-V8, rebuill  automatic, sunrool. seals 5, good  cond. $950 OBO. 886-2111 days.  886-7520 eves. #14sr  1977 Chevy Deluxe Nomad van.  parts only 885-2207.        #16sr  292 Chev. 6 cyl.. engine &  transmission, 4 sp. standard  886-7064. #16  1981 Reliant 2.6L, 4 cyl. auto. 4  dr., PS/PB, tilt, good run. cond..  $1900 OBO. 886-4947 eves. #16  1980 Malibu Classic, 4 dr., exc.  shape, aulo, PS, PB, lilt, cruise,  air, am/fm cass., good rubber,  must sell, $1500 OBO  886-8906. #15  Rhododendrons ft Azaleas. Same  low prices, $3.25 ��� SIS. No GST.  Large selection, Roberts Creek  Nursery, 2569 Lower Road,  886-2062. #t4  Hide-a-bed couch. $50; 26" colour TV, $50; oak desk S chair  $90.886-9480. #14  6 Drawer desk. $40: Slide  Rololray. 1 dozen $5; Oil while  carpel $15, 2 Aluminum venls,  new $10.885-7327 eves.     #15  Exceltronics PC Apple II Plus  clone. & keyboard & monitor.  Some programs, good cond  $500. Eve. 883-9933. #15  Fkewood By the pick-up. $40;  $85 per cord delivered  886-9066. #15  a?w 28P% \  rA f" COASTLINE J  i USED AUTO PARTS i  4 Spring Specials   5  ��� Any alternator S1 K 5  4 starter, rolor I 0 J  4 Transmission, rear end J  sfu-pulli tonlyt .$59 J  {Full Service Available!  R     Lowest Prices!     5  9.1178 Stewart Rd   J> j  t M6"72274il  ^X.'V'MseBaHjSJ  '82 Chevetle, very economical,  good condilion, 885-4191 eves.           #16  1978 Acadian 4 dr., 60,000  miles., greal body, runs well,  needs back lires & brakes,  economical. $700. 885-2630.  #16  1987 Camaro, loaded, low  mileage, exc. cond., or Irade for  besl backhoe. $9500. 886-7013.  #17ss  Firewood lor sale. $85 cord. Call  Kreg belween 6-9 pm. 886-2238.    #16  Sel ot goll clubs, 2 woods. 5  irons, bag, cart, $60. 886-7519.   #14  G.E. relrigerator, apartment size.  $200,886-8551. #14  Nancy's Topsoil  Quality screened topsoil. Picked  up or delivered. 886-8348 or loll  Iree, 1-979-8211. #16  Moving! Must sell maple  deacon's bench, $125; rattan  book case, $75; utility dolly, $25  685-2762. #14  SPECIALI  1973 Buick Riviera. Very well  maintained, 55,000 orig. miles,  alt new tires, exc. running cond..  $2400 OBO. 885-9369.        #16  1971 Stalionwagon Pinlo, good  driving, $525 OBO, 886-4584.        #14  1986 VW Jetla, 4 dr., 5 spd..  well maintained and in very good  condilion. Truly a bargain al  $6700. Phone 886-9709.     #16  Wood slove, good cond., $100:  Zodiac IV, good cond., $850  885-2476. #14  Kawasaki KDX, 250cc. $650  OBO; 1973 Chev. ft Ion, $275  OBO; Oxy/Acel. cutting welding  outfit. $250; utility trailer. $200.  885-3374. #16  Approx. 3000 linear leel. 1x8  bevel cedar siding. 32' It. or  $795 per thousand HIM  885-5623. #16  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture  Association Compost Sale. April  13. I99t. 10 am lo 3 pm at the  old Sunshine GM lol. Sechelt $5  per bag. Also available In bulk.  Proceeds lo be donaled to charily     #14  Peugeot 12 speed; dry suil;  chalnsaw; 427 rocket motor; car  stereo ft amp. 886-9880.     #14  1980 Mazda 626, 4 dr.. auto.,  good winter lires, am/lm, delay  wipers, complete parts engine,  must sell. 886-8906. #15  1988 Dodge lam Van, 7  passenger, 'k T��� low kilometres,  trailer towing package. I owner,  immaculate. $11,500. 885-2238.    #14  1981 Formula Firebird, mint  [ cond., loaded. T-tops, new dual  exhaust, brakes, chrome deep  dish rims, slraighl body, absolutely no rust, 65,000  pampered miles. Sharp looking  car, $5)00.885-9222.        #14  1968 Ranchero 289 - 2 barrel, 3  spd.. California car. no rust.  Phone alter 5 pm, 885-3848  $3000. #16  1979 Thunderbird 351 aulo.  Good cond., $1500 OBO. Leave  message, 886-8017. #16  '84 Olds Brougham. V8. 2 dr..  rrlec/w sunrool, 37,000 miles,  exc. cond.. $5600. 886-3588.           #14  1991 Chev. Caprice Classic "Car  ol the Year". Cruise, remote  keyless enlry, trailer lowing pkg.  Silver metallic sapphire inlerior.  17,000 kms, $24,500 OBO  885-2696. #16  Sacrilice. 1967 California style  bug. New I800cc molor; race  cam; dual Weber carbs; quick  shifter; 300 k on engine; custom  painl ft mags. $2500 Firm.  885-3865. #14Sr  1983 Ford Ranger Pick-up.  4-speed. 8 It. box. 120.000 km..  $2900-886-8960. #16sr  1984 Ford Ranger 4x4.  Mechanically sound. $6500 OBO.  885-5697. #14sr  '89 Ford 250 H.D.. 4x4, diesel. 5  spd.. PB, air, cruise, lilt. PW.  PD, 2 tanks, more! 886-7013.    #!6sr  1985 GM %Ton. good cond.,  $7500 OBO. 885-5864.       #14s  1973 21 5 tt crew boal Seals  12 C/W T6 3544 diesel engine  (700 hrs], V drive (500 hrs).  trim tabs, radio, lights, etc Will  consider selling molor and V  drive separately Oilers on  $10,000 Conlacl 884-5264.  8-4 30, Monday to Friday,    #15  Concrete anchors. 65 lbs each  886-2017 #16  17(1 Donzi ski boal. V drive. 350  molor Borgwarner velvet drive,  cuslom landem trailer. $8000  OBO 886-7602 #16  3 bdrm  house lor family ot 4.  Gibsons. I01 May 1st 886-2439.  #16  for Rent  . stums in.  cmiih mi mmi  M.C.MM.C    M N.A.MS  M.A.BYC.   e Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  mWL  15'6" Glasscratl Hourslon. loaded, trailer, 65 hp. exc cond���  $4300 OBO 886-3496 #16  20' Glasply cabin cruiser. 2V,  yrs. warranty on 115 hp Merc  0/B (new lasl Apr. only 19 hrs  use) Incl 8 5 Merc kicker new  canvas lop new deplh sounder,  stove, icebox, bail lank  $13,500 883-2779 #15sr  1982 21 Champion exc shape,  economical V6 I/O. comes wilh  deplh linder. down rigger. VHF  Lois ol exlras Tandem axle  trailer $12,000 886-9490 #14sr  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9 9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1989-1990 Evinrudes Excellent  condilion Lowes Resorl  883-2456. TFN  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278  TFN  1980  GMC  van,   customized,  $2500 OBO. 883-9165.      #15s  1978 GMC 1-Ton dually, camper  special. $3000. 883-9165.  #15s  1983 Campion 60 HP Mariner,  galvanized Highliner trailer, elc.  exc. cond.. $5900 lirm  886-8382 #16sr  Chestertield, $50; hassocks. $30  each; colfee table, $15: recliner  chair, $30. bar fridge. $80.  885-9754. #16  Moving. Household items and  lurniture. call 885-4883.      #16  Washer/Dryer, $100. 886-2226.  #16  Firewood, $60 cord. Dry ft  delivered, real good deal  886-7724. #16  New Cedar planters. $5, $10,  $15; good gas lawnmower, $125:  sleep 4 lent trailer. $275,  886-4938. #16  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abet Used Auto Parts  and Towing  886-2020   TFN  I9B6 Ford Tempo $4700 OBO  883-2906. #16sr  1985 Toyota Tercel, auto,, good  cond. $6500. 885-4520. eves.      #16sr  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van,  captains' seats, needs work,  parts. 885-2207. #t6sr  Used Camaro T-Top. $495 lor Ihe  sel. with covers 886-9500  anytime. #14Sr  74 Mercury station wagon, aulo,  new exhausl system, new  radiator, new water pump. Good  condition $795. 886-9500  anytime. #14Sr  76 Buick 2 dr.. P/S, P/B, auto..  red, $750 OBO. 886-4568. #14sr  70 Dodge Dal slant 6. Runs  well, parts avail., $600 OBO.  Phone 885-7284. TFNs  1970 Volvo 164. Low miles,  rebuilt molor, some rust. $650  886-7417. #14  '81 Escort wagon. 4 cyl., auto,  am/lm cassette. Good on gas  $2000.886-2198. #16sr  1965 Pontiac Custom Sport, 2  dr., hardtop, rebuill 327-350 HP.  Immac. interior. $2300  886-2694. #16sr  1979 Ford Stalionwagon. loaded  $600 OBO. 883-9165.       #13ss  1980 Datsun 210 SW, 5 spd.,  deluxe, 40 mpg., $2195  885-3138. #14  1979 El Camino SS. second  owner, 305 auto, app. 78.000  miles, $6500 OBO. 885-4019.          #14  1974 Cadillac Coup de Ville.lxc  cond., $4000 OBO, 885-9312.   #14 j  1977 Mercury Marquis, 9 pass,  stn. wgn., all power, till wheel,  cruise, exc. cond., 886-3318 or  886-3618. ��i4  1979 Camaro, exc. shape  $3000 883-9165. #15SS  1978 GMC pickup, camper  special, V8. PS/PB. $1750 080  883-9165. #15s  78 Dodge, heavy ft Ion P/u.  PS/PB.. sunrool, 4 speed.  $1800.885-6191. #14  79 4x4 Blazer, very little rust,  but needs body work. $1300  OBO. 886-2322. #14ss  1977 Ford F250 Supercab XLT  Camper Special, auto, PS. PB.  cruise, air & 1978 8'9" Fronlier  camper c/w boal rack. $4000  886-7237 alter 4 pm, #16  16' Sleel dump truck, box new.  hoisl cylinder & pump  886-7064. #16  1975 Ford 350 camp, spec 390  CI. A/T, P/S. P/B. 7x10'  flatdeck. ideal lor rubbish, wood,  hay, etc.. $1800 OBO. 886-9410.    #15  1978 Dodge 4x4. S/B. P/U.  rebuill 318. aulo. PS/PB. duai  lanks, new exhausl, brakes, battery, lires and more Some rusl.  must sell. $1500 OBO  885-7190. #14  1987 Dodge Ram cuslom 100  P U . automatic, low mileage,  exc cond., $9950. NO GST  885-2686 eves. #16  24' Turner Classic, mahogany  with Chrysler hemi. well-  equipped wilh or wilhoul C  licence. 883-9555. #l6sr  41' Cruise-a-home house boal.  sleeps 9. exc cond.. $29,500  OBO. 885-1943. #16sr  M.V. Blacklist!. 24' Owens, well  appointed large lish deck. Coasl  Guard inspected, moorage, parking, hydro paid till Dec 790.  tealuring new Swann aulo. anchor pkg . new LMS. 200 ill  Loran C. new lenders & bracket  mooring lines, new windows,  completely retinished hull and  swimgnd. new handrails. Hush  mouni Fishon rod holders (5)  FWC 318 Chrysler. 120 hrs. and  much more. $10,500. 885-7977  #14sr  22' H/T cruiser. 225 OMC. VHF;  sounder, bail lank, winch, head,  isink. slove. down riggers, rod  holders, trim labs. 425 hours,  moorage till Aug 91. $6200  886-4690 #14sr  1989 Pacilica 20' Whaler, 1989  75 hp Mariner Warranty $6500  883-9110 #,6Sr  1981 28' Tandem boal trailer  $1500 OBO 883-9110      #16sr  Mobile Homes  ADVERTISING  FOR TENANCY  New British Columbia legislation  prohibits advertising which  discriminates in Ihe rental ol property For example a person who)  stipulates "no children" as a  condition of rental would be in  violation ol Ihe Family Status and  the Human Rights Acts. The  landlord who places Ihe advertisement and the newspaper  which publishes 11 would both be  in contravention ot Ihe legislation  and could have a complaint tiled  against Ihem The Coast News  will therefore nol accepl such  discriminatory ads TFN  'h duplex. 3 bdrm appl . Lower  Gibsons, $750 For appointment,  eves, 886-4565 Landlord  465-4540 #15  SUNSHINE  COAST PARK  PHASE II  Show homes  now on display  For info & hours  For viewing call  S86-9I26    597-3322  14' C licenced fiberglass cod  boal New molor Call 883-92.14  #14sr  2 bdrm. Alco 14x70 mobile in  Gibsons complete wilh all skirling and deck 10 be moved exc  shape. 525.000 OBO For appointment to men can 545-1760.  4*1681  1990 14x70 Moduline mobile  home wilh 4 appliances, decks,  skirling $45 000. musl be moved 886-9507. #15  Roberts Creek, spacious 1 bdrm.  semi-lurnished suite. W/D. F/S.  private entrance, $400 plus  utils . avail. Apr. 15.. 886-2399  #14  3 bdrm suite. Port Mellon, $500  per mo 885-7776, 885-7445.  #15  1 bdrm. duplex suite, avail. Apr  15. Sechell, $350 plus utils���  885-3982 eves #16  Waterfront, cozy 1 bdrm  cabin,  Pender   Harbour,   laundry  lacilities.   elec.   heat.   Iridge.  stove, cable $400. 883-9446  #16  Wanted, lemale roommate lo  share 2 bdrm house. $250 includes ulililies. 886-8309 alter  5.30 pm #14  W/F. Rbls. Ck.. 2 bdrm, suite.  Washer/dryer, garden space.  N/S, responsible S4u0.  886-4880 #14  2 bdrm. duplex. North Rd , Gibsons Utilily roo"'  -araqe 1 lose  lo mall & schoois,. $60U  avail immed 886-7625       #16  1 bdrm with shared accomoda-  lion in large new house. $450  886-8952 alter 7 pm #16  PORT MELLON AREA  Cozy 2 bdrm. heme, lireplace, 4  appl..   $(50.   Avail.   Immed. i  886-7722, pis. In. msg.    TFNs  Weekly Renlal  Private Island  Al  PENOER HARBOUR  Available on weekly rental Irom  June 151h al $1400 per week  Monihly/Lease would be considered   Located jusl  outside  Bargain Harbour this well appointed 1500 sq II home sits on-  Ihe poinl ol il's own 6 acre  island, wilh 3600 sq II ol Soulh  & Wesl lacing sundeck. wilh wet  bar gas slove. barbecue pil elc  House   is   equipped   with  dishwasher,   ice   maker.   3  Iridges,   3   bedrooms.    2  balhrooms. wel bar and a sunken  marble bathtub lor two in the  master bedroom elc  All linens  and dishes included Good docking facilities on island and on  mainland, with parking Located  al end ol B|erre Shoals lor greal  tishing.  For appointment 10 view, or lo see  piclures ol Whileslone Island, call  John Breckenridge. Vancouver  531-5632 #22  REPOSSESSION  Near new. 2 bdrm . 2 bath deluxe  home, sel up in local area Inlo  597-3322. TFN  '81 Dodge Ram 4x4; 18' boal  with trailer, $12,000 both OBO  886-8367. #16  30' disp cruiser. 340 Chry dual  hyd. sir. live bait lank. VHF/CB.  stereo, sounder, $7950 OBO  885-2814.885-2515 #16sr  18' Sangsler 120 hp r cyl I/O  Sounder, trailer. Good cond  $4250 OBO 886-9047      #16sr  19ft. Sangster. 160 Johnson. EZ  loader trailer: skis; life jackets.  anchor; oars; inboard lanks plus  day lank $4500. 886-3001  #l4sr  E-Z-Loader Trailers Sales and  Service. Trades welcome  883-1119 TFN  27' Airslream. 1973 Deluxe  model, new carpel, beds, ready  to travel. $9900. 885-1942  #17ss  35' Wilderness 5th wheel, 1  bdrm,. sell-contained lor sale or  lor rent, 886-3448 #16  1976 Dodge 20' molorhome  $9500. will lake trade.  883-9110 #16sr  1980 Chevetle, 4 dr.,  auto  $1595 OBO. 885-4019.        #14  Unitron stereo receiver, $150;  Toshiba turntable. $125; steel  outdoor spin dryer. $20.  886-3056. #14  1980 Dodge Aspen, propane  powered, 6 cyl., aulo, no rusl,  new rad, new battery, fantastic  fuel mileage, $1000 lirm.  886-7490. #14  1978 Ponliac Lemans. $1500.  Good cond., 886-3963.       #14  1982 Cutlass, needs work, runs  good. $1900 OBO. 883-9165.   #15ss  Sacrifice, must sell, '85 Ford  Tempo, 5 spd., good cond.,  $2700 OBO. 886-7478.        #14  1966 Valiant, slant six.Tdr.  A/T, new exhaust, battery, recent engine, T/A radials, $350  885-2383 alter 6 pm. #14  '86 Mazda 626 LX, one owner,  loaded with extras, Immaculate  cond., $6200.886-2730.     #14  1983 Suzuki GS-400E, excep-  tional condilion. Well maintained.  ��I275,886-3316. #14  1985 Ford LTD SW, good cond.  no rust. $4200.883-9290.   #16  1973 Volks bug. good all round  condition. SOOO OBO. 886-3071.   #16  1976 Volare Station Wagon. V6,  reliable, low mileage, $2000  886-3841. #,���  1978 23ftll Prowler Trailer, rear  bedroom,   excellent  condilion,  non-smokers, ideal longlerm living unil $6500 OBO 885-485I  #15s  1988 95 Btglool. Shower.  4-burner stove-oven Immaculate  condition. $10,900 OBO  885-4736. #13s  Import Iruck size camper, immac. cond.. musl be seen.  $1000 OBO 885-9457        #14  '87 Deluxe 24' Molorhome. exc.  cond.. 886-8481. #15ss  W.G. Sutherland Sales and Service. Mariner Force and Mer-  cruiser. 883-1119 TFN  Moorage in Sheltered Sechell Inlet. Open moorage. $2 per It incl. waler and electricity. Royal  Reach Marina. 885-7844. 5758  Wharf SI..Sechell. VON 3A0 ��25  H/O EZ-load boal trailer. 18'  885-7586 #!6s  for RENT!!  Roberts Creek Hall avail.,  dances, parlies, weddings,  equipment renlal. Yvonne  885-4610 TFN  STORAGE  Heated, pallatized, gov't approved Len Wray's Transfer Lid  886-2664 TFN  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  SERVICES  We will  ��� Screen potential renters  ��� Do movmg-in inspection  ��� Arrange lor maintenance 4  repairs  ��� Colled Ihe rem & damage  deposit  ��� Disburse rem monies lo  owner  ��� Do moving-out inspection  BRAND NEW  BUILDING  'deal  shop/retail/industnal  zantne. olfice. washroom  shower and overhead crane  Two large bay doors easy  access, security fenced  Contact Steve Sawyer  Avoid all the hassles and  problems, and for just a  pittance, call the Property  Management Expert, Steve  Sawyer at  GIBSONS  REALTY LTD.  886-2277  Prolessional Mini Storage  New Building  886-8628  #15  oiclc  Oil Filters, Batteries, Tires.  Riding Gear, elc  Phone Jav at 886-2031  1981 Dodge Molor Home. 3W  Iridge. toilet, gas stove. 03849  kls. invested over $32,000. Now  $14,500 OBO. 885-3138.     #14  1980 Chev P/U, 6 cyl. with 1989  camperelte. $2900 comp.  885-5492. #17ss  1972 Ford van, convert 302 auto,  fully camperized. Furnace, stove,  2 way Iridge. new radials. $2500  lirm. 885-7906. #16  1978 21' Vanguard, Ford  chassis, 351. good cond.,  $15,500 OBO. 885-6365.     #16  26' 5th Wheel, spotless, appliances. Al exc. cond. $11,700  Incl. hitch. 885-5861. #16  78 19' Triple E Trailer, exc.  cond.. fully equipped. $5000.  886-9270. #16  22' Sangster for sale, wilh 2  Volvo Penla motors & legs.  rebuill. New wood. Iloormg.  carpel, decu paint, wiring,  hydraulic steering, luel lank, luel  pumps 8, batteries $5000 Phone  886-9741 #14  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models In  slock. Full marine seivtces Hyak  Marine Services 886-2246  #I4��  14 Ft. Calkins, galvanized boat  trailer. 500 lbs capacity Like  new. $500 885-2544       #17ss  19' Martin Hardlop V. bunks,  head, galley, Mercrutser, V6,  new OMC leg. interested in  12-14' aluminum Oilers lo  $7600.885-2187 #14  le'/i' libreglass boat. 7 tt beam  New seats, new steering, single  axle trailer. Built-in libreglass gas  tanks. $2800 OBO. 885-4019    #14  14' Glasscral! Deep V Runabout.  35 Hp Johnson with low hours,  and trailer, $2400. Will sell  separately. 886-2738       #15ss  14ft It. libreglass boal. 50  Merc, & trailer, $1650 OBO  883-9165, #,5ss  1987 Silvetline 15' libreglass  hull, $500. 883-9110.        #16s  MUST SELL! 17' Calglass 120  HP I/O with trailer, $4900  886-8008. #15ss  1987 535 Yamaha Virago, exc  cond 1000 kms asking $250C  or Irade Phone 886-1690  ��16si  II Kawi 1000J Header gooo  rubber Like new Fasl  885-5492 #14S,  1987 KX80 immac conn . never  raced Musl see1 $1200  885-0247 #1  Spacious 3 bedroom house, exc  view, close lo lerry  $800/mo  133 #14  Ritz Motel 505 Gower Poinl Rd  Gibsons Full kitchenette wilh  microwave, cable TV includes  Super Channel CNN & TSN.  Brand new view rooms available,  laundrelle Daily S weekly rales  886-3343. #15  1 bdrm apl in new building near  Gibsons Posl Ollice. Sunny,  quiel, and secure New kitchen &  bathroom, laundry, fully  carpeted $570/mo 886-3420  #14  Fully equipped 1 bdrm mobile  Sechell area 885-7940.       #14  Near new bright 1 bdrm suite  lurn . lireplace. W/D. in cenlral  Gibsons S550 mo avail immed  277-6205 #14  1 bdrm suite, mam floor, view  $500 per mo includes hydro &  cable No pels 886-4856.    #16.'  Roberts Creek. 4 bdrm . family  rdom. 2ft acres, horse stables.  $1200 Call alter 5 pm..  886-4724 #14  Bachelor suile. Sandy Hook;  Ulils incl, avail May 15 $400-  885-2476 #16  Large 4 bdrm log home on 5  acres. Roberts Creek 4 appls. 2  balhs. $1000 Suit lamily.  886-4567 #16  Storage J00 sq II , clean dry  secured storage suilable lor contractor, elc Also, healed shipping ottice wilh securred slorage  for trucks laxt. elc on highway,  uppei Gibsons 886-8628     #15  Senior 2 Bedroom house or collage preferably Gibsons, with  view Willing lo lease & possibly  purchase Furnished or unlur-  nished 261 -2393 or 657-3114  #14  Responsible quiel mature N/S  couple, need 2 bdrm plus home  or mobile home on lol Roberls  Creek lo W Sechell. May 1st,  $650-5750 885-9657 #14  14 Ft. Fiberglass. 75 horse, exc.  condition. Runs great. Must sell  $2500, stereo, deplh sounder  etc. Liz 86-2723. #15  Urgently seeking 3 bdrm house  or bigger, with workshop Prefer  outer Gibsons lo Secrel Cove  area Mario or Michel, 885-4523  #15  Responsible single lady would  like suite or house lo renl May I.  886-3003 (Gibsons area)      #15  Prolessional couple seek house  Gibsons - Sochell area. June to  December N/S, no pels. Leave  message. 885-5636. #16  Spacious mam Iloor ot house  Gibsons 2 bdrm plus den. Ige  kitchen garage, slove, tridge.  W/D. oil and airtight heal. Ige  lenced landscaped yaid $625  per mo , plus ulils Avail May  1st 886-3439 #16  Gibsons Furnished bachelor  apart, privale entrance $450  avail immed . 885-6009      #16  Gibsons 1500 sq II 3 bdrm ex-  eculive, main Iloor. rels. N/S. 5  appls   $1050 885-6009      #14  Gibsons; Bachelor suite, N/S.  $425 885-6009. avail May 1  #14  1 bdrm. suile, Gibsons, N/S,  $470 885-6009. avail. May 1.    |  #14  3 bdrm house. 4 appls.. Gibsons, near marina. $650  886-4645. #14  1 bdrm. semi-furnished suite,  Pratt Rd. $450 incl, utils, avail  immed.. 886-3627. #14  Davis lay, Wilson Creek HM  Available. Wheelchair lacilities,  885-2752,885-9863. #19  New 2 bdrm. suite, avail. May  isl near lerry. ttoo sq. tt. in  private executive home. Nonsmoking couple preferred.  $650/mo., Includes heal  886-7334.1-986-9(90        #16  Granlhams. 1 bdrm oceanfront  ste avail. May I. $600/mo.  Phone 886-2071 weekends or  leave message. 1-224-5366 #14  2 bdrm fully lurnished apl in  Lower Gibsons Ideal lor 2 working men Adults only, no pels.  S800 886-8398 #14  New rancher. Roberts Creek 3  bdrms . 2 balhs. avail May 1  N/S rels 1 yr lease S825  885-5623 eves #16  Immaculate Sechelt I bdrm 4  appl caipel throughout drapes,  no pels, relerences required  434-5347 Avail   May 1st    #16  Unlurnished sleeping room, musl  like animals Belore 12 or alter 6  374(1 #,4  700 so II slorage lor renl Avail  May Isl 886-2226 #16  Help Wanted  i'.i.i.i.'.i.i.l.l,i1i1i0inilf^tr  ALL  OCCASION  FLOWERS  Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons  Has immediate openings tor  2 additional part-time personnel.  Floral Designer  Must be fully trained in floral  design including luneral and  wedding work. Minimum 1  year experience. Hours are  generally flexible and will  amount to approximately 12  lo 20 per week.  Delivery Person  Part-time adult delivery person with own auto tor  regular daily delivery, must  be pleasant mannered and  enjoy meeting the public.  Persons interested in the  above jobs are to apply In  person at All Occasion  Rwrers, Sunnycresl Mall  ask lor Cheryl  |t" ������'��������������� hi 22.  Coast News, April 8,1991  Council notes  Pay or be seized  People mooring boats in  Sechelt Harbour will pay 50  cents a day or have their vessels  seized, according to a motion  passed at an April 3 Sechelt  Council meeting.  The money would be for garbage collection and water service provided by the district; If  those boat owners want power  supplied lo their boats they will  pay $2 a day or $30 a month.  Mayor Nancy MacLarty said  the policies for moorage rates  and services were those  prescribed by small craft harbours and would be on display  in the harbour manager's office.  COWRIE PROPERTIES  TO PAV?  Schools, churches and  residences along Cowrie Street  could pay as much as businesses  to finance the Cowrie Street  Beautification Initiative  (Downtown Revitalization), according to Municipal Planner  Rob Sabine.  Sabine said, at last Wednesday's Sechelt Council meeting,  there was no provision in the  municipal act to allow the different building zones along that  street to be treated any differently with regard to the  amount each will pay to finance  the beautification initiative.  Alderman Doug Reid noted  that, originally, residences,  schools and churches along  Cowrie were to be heavily subsidized (100 per cent for school,  90 per cent for churches, and 75  per cent for homes) by the  municipality when paying their  portion of the initiative, but  that may no longer be possible.  KJNNIK1NNICK GETS  SOFTBALL  The District of Sechelt will  spend $865 to provide Kinnikin-  nick Park with fencing for a  Softball backstop and portable  toilets, according to a motion at  last Wednesday's council  meeting.  The decision was a response  to a request from the Sechelt  Junior Softball League, who  need a place to play because  both the school grounds and  Hackett Park have been ex  clusively   booked   by   other  leagues. "It'll be good to get  some use out of that park,"  noted Alderman Doug Reid.  EARTH DAY FLAT FOR  SECHELT  The District of Sechelt decided, last Wednesday, to purchase  a flag to support the 1991 Earth  Day campaign. Responding to a  letter from Earth Day coordinator Ed Lands, Council will  pay $39.28 for an "outdoor"  version of the flag that will be  flown outside the Municipal  Hall.  "Maybe we can use it again  next year," quipped Mayor  Nancy MacLarty.  BRIDES-TO-BE  you are invited to a  COFFEE PARTY  Wed., April 24, 7:30 pm, 1226 Carole Place, Gibsons  We have gifts and warm wishes from our local business sponsors.  Please call Nan at 886-3416 to confirm.  Reunion  plans  proceeding  Wildlife Happenings  Gibsons Wildlife Clubhouse  was the scene of much reminiscing, when founding members  Walter and Morris Nygren and  Captain John Bunyan showed  up at our meeting. On the same  evening, long time member and  supporter Jack Clement was  honoured as a Life Member of  Ihe Club. Jack was taken completely by surprise having been  coerced there by members and  his wife.  BC Conversation Officer  Doug Pierce was invited to address Ihe membership, giving us  better insight into his job and  answering many questions from  the membership.  The plans for the 35th Anniversary Reunion are proceeding well. The date has been  set for the June 2. Members are  asked to conlact all former  members that come to mind.  CLUB ACTIVITIES TO  REMEMBER:  Handgun Practice is now on  both Monday and Tuesday at 7  pm. BC Wildlife Federation  Convention in Cranbrook,  April 18 to 21. Zone 5 Playoffs  for Handgun Competition at  BC Summer Games, will take  place at the Gibsons Wildlife  Clubhouse on May 11.  May 16 to 19, ticket sales  Sunnycrest Mall. We are again  raffling off a Jeep, plus many  other prizes.  CORE Program starts April  4 at Sechelt Rod and Guns  Club. Fred will also be calling  upon members for two Work  Parties to ready the grounds  and clubhouse for the activities.  SCRD Briefs  SCRD Parks Committee Chairman Jeremy Frith says  the processing of the variance permit for a caretaker's  residence at Coopers Green conformed to all requirements.  The location of the mobile home was considered the only viable choice of all the possibilities. The unit was purchased by the caretaker, and turned out to be 10 feet  longer than acceptable. The board applied for the variance  permit and notified surrounding residents.  Although the mobile home was on-site prior to the final  date for submissions on the permit, Frith assured the  Coast News nothing was permanent until the permit was  passed on March 28. He added that there were no major  objections to the variance permit.  EARTH DAY  Regional directors dipped into their own pockets, at the  last board meeting. Each donated $5 toward the purchase  of an Earth Day flag for the SCRD offices. They weren't  sure exactly where it would hang, as the building has no  flag pole.  BUDGET  The final regional budget for 1991 was given first, second and third reading on March 28. Total budget for the  year is $8,650,605. Although Chairman Peggy Connor  says the board did everything possible to keep the figures  down there will, she admitted, be a slight increase of tax  rates.  0  $1.00-A-Bag Days  ALL THIS WEEK  ^THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  Help Wanted  PART-TIME aulo parts counter  person Must have experience.  ALSO part-lime bookkeeper. This  could be lull-lime job lor someone  who can do both. Call 886-8101.  TFN  Donations in loving support of  local artist while healing.  Gralefully. Hope Clearlight RR2.  Site 44, Comp. 9, Gibsons. BC,  VON IVO. #14  Help Wanted  Nam Opportunity  Make S200-S500 Plus Per Week  Now! Assemble our products. 24  hr. recorded into, gives details.  (604) 623-2011' or (604)  520-6444. #17  Read books tor Pay!! Up to $100  or more Per Title. Call 24 hr.  recorded message lor details.  1-206-298-5477 est. R25.    #16  Part-Time Servers  PENINSULA MOTOR INN ���886-2804  Part-time person required in  Video department. Person flexible  lor day or evening shifl an asset.  No experience neccessary. will  train on computers. Must be 18  yrs. of ge. Bonus paid for evening  shift. Apply in person. Kerns  Home Furnishings. TFN  Home Care Giver required tor I or  2 days and or nighls per month.  Granlhams area. References required. 886-9851 #14  French Immersion Teacher  L'Ecole Passe-Partout requires  Kindergarten teacher tor Sepl,  Resume and references. Box  494, Gibsons. B.C., VON IVO.  Info: 885-5779. #14  Wanled: Mature responsible person to look after 3 boys, 5 days a  week, live-in or oul. Rels are required. Phone alter 5 pm,  886-3625. #16  Responsible, personnel needed  with own vehicles lor liagging  positions. Send full resume by  April 4th to Road Warrior Traffic  Control, RR1, Box 17. Silver-  sands. Hallmoon Bay. B.C.. VON  1Y0. #14  Person lo help repair trailer 3 - 4  hrs. day, early a.m. $4 per hr.  885-5937 message, John, site  WANTED: Full or part-time  cashiers, Pharmasave, Gibsons.  Pis. send resume to Debbie.  Pharmasave 122. S3. C26, RR2.  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0. #14  Qualified ECE teacher, starting  Oct. 91. Rainbow preschool. Inlo,  Jane, 886-7610. #15  The Coasl Club Cale needs some  energetic & enthusiaslic new  people. Wailresses, bus persons,  full and part time. Contact Mike  al 885-9345. #14  Waiters, wailresses, bus persons. Jolly Roger Inn, contact  Wayne, 885-7184. #16  Teenager lor garden work, Cedar  Grove School area, own transportation. 886-8628. #(6  Part-time person, MS-DOS  knowledge, tiling. Call Berndl,  885-2772, #14  29.  Business &  Home Services  29.  Business eV  Home Services  Long neglected trees and shrubs  pruned. Reshape these eyesores  lor yourselves and others!  Barrie 885-6207, #14  M 4 0 CONTRACTING  Summer on its way. On you need  small renovations, deck or skirting work done lor your summer  enjoyment? Please call 886-7867  ask for Tim or leave message,  #14  Irvine's Conitructlon  Custom builder, forming, framing, linishing, 25 yrs, experience. 885-2774. #14  Stalin Perry  Construction  for  Home & Business  886-3792  #15  Absolute Accounting  Manual or computerized bookkeeping, specializing in small  businesses, consulting/management. Reasonable rales.  886-9100. #19  Lady available lor house cleaning.  Professional work. Refs. avail.  Call Jean, 886-8667. #14  LAWN & GARDEN CARE  Low Spring Rales  We have:  mower, brushsaw,  chainsaw,   seeder  &  pruning  equipment.  A Iriendly neighbour you can  count on. Gilt certilicates  available. Call Lorraine or Bill,  885-9041. #15  Exterior Maintenance And Repair  Siding ��� Soffit Overhangs ��� Gutters ��� Down Pipes ��� Decks ��� Retaining Walls ��� Painting ��� High  Ladder Work ��� Commercial ���  Residential ��� Free No Obligation  Quotes. 886-2616. #16..  Garden Services  Weeding, pruning, enhancement,  design and  installation.  Call  Diane. 886-4557. #15  Work Wanted  DO VOU NEED  Lawn/landscape maim., brush  cutting, rubbish removal, hedge  trimming, window, eavestrough  cleaning. Skips, 885-2373.   #14  ODD JOBS gardening, plumbing,  painting and repairs. All worlr  guaranteed, seniors' discount.  John, 885-3159. #17  Child Care  Wanl a job done right? Call Ray,  21 years in the construction Industry, journeyman certilied,  885-6386. No job loo big or  small. #14  Bob t Denis Renovations  Additions, welding, decks, painting, fencing. Dne call will do il  all. 885-3617, #14  32.  Business  Opportunities  REV0UITI0NING NEW  Portable, affordable, high-tech,  home security device. Hot's MLN  in Britain, new in Canada, U.S. in  6 months. For more inlo on local  demonstration call 984-2483. #16  Handyman:  Schlra Contracting:  Carpentry,  insulation,  drywall.  painting, palio stones, hauling.  One call still does il all. Alan,  886-8741. #14  Handy man can do all kinds ol  work. Plumbing repairs a specially. 883-9278. #15  Yardwork, hauling, landscaping,  etc. Reasonable rales. Call Bill,  885-6254. #19  Molly Mouse  Daycare spaces  available. 16 months lo school  age. Fun filled caring environment with ECE certilied staff.  #31  Wanted: responsible nanny/housekeeper for 4 & 7 yr. old.  886-9585. #14  Mother ol 2 will do quality day  care, my home. 885-9657.   #16  .mWrn  Fumhlne Daycare  has spaces available for 2'A to 5  year olds. Small group care wilh  qualified staff where children  have fun learning through play.  Call today! 886-3377. #15  Want your child(ren) lo have loving care and attenlion? Chlldcare  in our home, 886-2227.       #16  Occasional babysitting needed  evenings * weekends hr 2 three  year olds & 8 month old.  8184917. #14  PROPOSED SILVICULTURE  Notice ol pre-harvest  silviculture prescriptions,  pursuant to section 3 of the  silviculture regulations.  The lollowing areas have  proposed prescriptions that  will apply if approval is obtained Irom the Ministry ol  Forests. The proposed  prescriptions will be  available lor viewing until  June3,1991, at Ihe location  noted below, by contacting  W.T. Errico, telephone  886-2871.  To ensure consideration, any  written comments must be  made to W.T. Errico, R.R.3,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 by  Ihe above date.  Woodlot Licence 039 (Cutting Permits: 1991)  Cut Block - N/A Salvage  Logging, wind throw.  Approximate Location: 1.5  kilometres north Irom New  Brighton wharf, Gambler  Island.  Effective Jan. 15.1991.1, Denise  Veldhoen, am no longer responsible for any financial debts incurred by William E. Veldhoen.  #14  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  Take notice lhat Donald G. Holtman and Cherryl A. Holtman ol  2744 Hawser Ave., Port Coqultlam, V3C 3Y1, lorest  manager/accountant, intend to make application to the  Ministry of Crown Lands regional olfice in Burnaby for a  licence ol occupation ol the land generally situated on the  south shore of Bargain Harbour (Pender Harbour area) and  more specifically fronting Lot 8, Block 17, Plan 16845,  District Lot 1392, New Westminster Group 1 Land District.  Location area applied for: Commencing at post set at NW corner ol Lot 8 thence 20 meters N60E to shore end of dock;  Ihence 95 motets N44W; thence 14 meters N46E; thence 19  meters S44E; thence 11 meters S46W: thence 76 meters  S44E; thence 3 meters S44W to POC ol dock licence ol occupation and containing .05 hectares more or less. The land  Is required lor private boat moorage.  51| */  1:20,000  Comments concerning this application may be made to the  ollice ol Ihe Senior Land Officer. #401 ��� 4603 Kingsway Burnaby, B.C. V5H 4M4 - File # 2405277.  #14  Peninsula Transport  Required immediately owner/  operator wilh experience to work  lor local company Please contact  Frank Salconiat886-2284.   #16  OAROEN BAY HOTEL  Now hiring lor the lollowing positions: Assl chef, cooks, kitchen  help, bartender, waiter/waitress,  cleaning Marina and grounds.  883-2674 or apply in person.  #(5  BCYCNA  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  ��NO YUKON  COMMUNITY  NEWSPAPERS  ASSOCIATION  BLANKET CLASSIFIEDS  $195  lor 25  VOLUNTEER  OPPORTUNITIES  Escort needed to take a boy  swimming in Gibsons Irom  Davis Bay once or twice per  week.  Volunteers needed to sow  ckrtltes and dolls at home.  Materials supplied.  Coordinator needed to  organize a fall fair in Gibsons. Flexible time commitment.  Committee memberi needed  lor an Aluhol and Drug Task  Force. Concern and commitment important.  Far time and man tppor-  tunrtiei, please contact Mm  Valuntear Action Centra  MS-HI1.  A service funded by the  Ministry of Social Services  and Housing.  CARPENTER AT LARGE  Scenic, finishing & general  carpentry Siding S beautilul  decks. 10 yr. Coasl resident  Formerly wilh CBC Cuslom  drawings. Call. 685-5111.    #19  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping ��� Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.    TFN  LANDSCAPE I GARDEN DESIGN  Construction and maintenance.  Free consultation. Rels.  886-4519 eves. #14  Have you considered how much  ol your acreage Is accessible to  your own use because ol heavy  underbrush and thickets?  ,1 can carefully create trails and  walkways that are convenient and  eye pleasing.  They require little or no  maintenance.  Discover the rest ot your property. Barrie, 885-6207. #14  Rooting  Rerooting S Repairs  Reasonable & Guaranteed  885-4190 #14  SMing And/Or Soffit  Vinyl, cedar, aluminum. New or  renovation construction. Quality  Workmanship Guaranteed. Lenn  Joyner. cellular 657-9877, eves..  886-2616. #18  ��������� PROFESSIONAL  " STEAM CLEANING  Carpets  Upholstery  PtlWIWUl IRUCK MOUNtED  rOUlPMfNI  BEST POSSIBIE RESULIS.,  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  ��� OIVISIOII OF KEN KVf.HI  i sw rtooe.cmES.imi  These ads appear In more than ICO community newspapers In B.C. and Yukon  and reach more than 3 million readers. W-70 ���** ���dsMonal word  TO PLACE AN AD CALL THIS PAPER OR BCYCNA AT (604) 669-9222.      Call the Coast N6WS at 885-3930  AUCTIONS  AUCTION April 20 Bill's Towing  Houston B.C. Wrecker Business. 1973 Mack 750 Holmes,  1979 and 1980 Ford FSOO 500  Holmes, 1983 Chov C30 car carrier. For listing and inlormatioin  call Kerrs' Auctions 646-5392 or  Bit 845-2202.  Framing crew available, air  equipped. Phone all. 6pm.  886-7830. TFN  Qualily tenovations S linishing.  17 yrs. exp. Doors, casing,  baseboard, chair rail, recessed  panel waincoating, false beams,  built-in units, window sills,  custom laminating, crown  molding, moldings supplied & Installed. References avail. Phone  Bill Skelcher, 886-4533,      #14  Roofing & Repairs  Reasonable & Guaranteed  885-4190 ���  aJMI  Experienced, reliable watchman,  requires work. $5.50 par hr.  885-5937 message, John, site  56. #14  BUILDING SUPPLES  DOORS! WINDOWSI Interior  and exterior wood, metal end  French doors, wood windows,  skylights MORE! Ca* cxrfect to  WALKER DOOR and WINDOW  In Vancouver al (604)266-1101.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  START YOUR OWN IMPORT/  EXPORT business, even spare  time. No money ot experience.  Since 1946. Free brochure:  Wade World Trade, c/o Cdn.  Small Business Inst., Depi. WI,  IS Skagway Ave., Toronto, Ontario. M1M3V1.  VENDINO. Pop. cr+��, macks,  collee, cigarette machines.  Prime guaranteed producing locations. No overhead, no employees, Instant returns, al cash.  Recession proof. Investments  fromK.900. (604)597-3532.    '  Learn to be a Prolesslonel Auctioneer. Register now lor April  22. Wemeuohal School ot Auctioneering. (403)341 -3600,  (403)342-2514.17, 7667 GaetZ  Ave., Red Deer, AM., T4P1M6.  UNLIMITED INCOME POTEN  TIAL, Manufacturer now occoa  Ing opptasfens (or provtaM &  Wbulore ol ���JUfcEWCflKtr, the  amazing i��w fresh |ulee  Cat Acton r\AAtl<sbmst (416,173  7SOS, tolnjomatlcnpaotssae.  eVUWESSOProRTiJNITrES  TASTEE-FREEZ.....NEW FRANCHISES AVAILABLE in selected  areas ol B.C. From $50,000 to  $200,000. Cell now lor ��� tree  brochure, (604)662-8143 or write:  T.F. Franchises ot Canada Inc.,  227 ��� 1891 SpringrlieM Road,  Kotow*. B.C. VIY5V5,  OWN ALL CASH SNACK Vending Route. Newest machine is  opening up great localione. No  companion Earnings can exceed 11,000 weekly part-time.  $I6,000U.S. investment. 1-800-  4444615.  Guaranteed Succeee  $7,700,000,000 SaleMe Industry. SelSpaoelech'e35'dlehto  homes, spt's, RV.'e Irom your  protected tarrtory. Inventory secures Investment ($5,000).  Spaailech Electronics, Mr.  Dorset! (604)522-5494.  WW eeUWehod Whoteeekt-Re-  lalt business: Hotel-Motel sup-  ejieearsteau^rnent. Owners re-  iking. Und^buWkiceeridopert-  mere. ReeecfSjiaty prlosd. rltons  K604I766-3073, Fort St. John,  B.C.  CANADIAN HOMEWORKERS.  Up lo $339. per week MMtMng  our products Irom home. Learn  how. Call our emailng recorded  message lor oomplele debts.  1(002)368-8533.  You cut become Involved In the  lucrative Sundeck Wsesrprooftng  Industry. Exeelent Incomeao-  lerefalas either lull or part-tliM  career. $6,000 deelerehlppick-  ogo. tjtt>oueverythinglyou  noedtop* alerted. WeereCen-  ede'e Ian/Hi vhyt deckingeup-  4>iW.(e04)����0-12l)0,Mr.Chale-  BUSWESS OPPORTUNITIES  THIS IS NOT MULTI LEVEL  MARKETING!!! It you would Ike  to own your own business we oiler protected territories. Proven  products. A training and support  r*ogrwnss*��ndtonone. Nolran-  chlse lees, no royalties. Investments secured by Inventory In-  veetments Irom $2,000. Aklsni-  loriee sold on a lirst come IM  ssevebssls. Ac) today belore you  meaeoutlll Cal (604)493-1895.  COMPUTERS  SHAREWARE FOR IBM-PC end  oompelbles. Free floppy diek  catalogue. GD Soitwire, 1330  Home Ave., Thunder Bay, ON,  P7E3B7. Phone (807)475-9466.  Fax (607)475-8274. (24 hre/7  days).  EOUCATION  A REWARDING CAREERI  Learn Income Tex Preparation or  Besic Bookkeeping Free Brochures. NooMgetion. UtRTax  Servteee, 205 - 1346 Pembina  HfchMjf, Winnipeg, MB, R3T  286,1-6OO-065.5144 Exclusive  Irvichlsslerntoriossvaloble.  Pre Employmenl Auto Mechanics. io morah futMtno program  ���tarts Sept. 1991 Smaldatm,  two Inetruciore. financial neb  avelable Cal Maknpina College, Powell River Campus 485-  lOUWIENT*MACetlNHIY  GOOSENECK,    PULLTYPE  JtooMiorse, car haulers unity,  $MJ0. LkHeelrom $1,000. CM  IHnrtmseii Traisrs or buy eel  JnaWn^e. (403)250-6909,  (403)291-3767.  FOR SALE MtSC  Peter's Bros. Paving And Inland  Contracting vs disposing ol approximately 150 surplus pieces ol  major equipment; trucks, Loaders, Trailers, Paving Equipment,  Bely Dumps, Ponys, Hlabs,  Ambulances, Low Bsds, Excavators, Dozers, Truck Scales. Graders and Crushing Equipment.  Cell Vic Kampe, (604)493-6791,  Penllclon.  HELP WANTED  LAIDOFF? TRAIN lo manage en  ApartmenVCcndornlnium Building. Many jobs avekabie. Government licensed home study  osrtWcetlon course Job placement eeartanoe. 681-5456ort-  600-6654339.  YOU'RE INVITED TO CHANGE  your Bel 15 year-old muti-nn'fcri  dote Camdean lirm oeoks2rep-  resertaliveslnyoursrMlrnmedi-  etely. Potentlel MOO, weekly,  oommleelon. (416)756-2156,  (416)7664174.  CHATEAU LAKE LOUISE re-  oulreeCHEFDEPARTIE: Must  poseooo Jcsarwymen's Red Seel  Certificate and 3-4 years expert-  Sjhae In wel kriown sestishmeiS  In e Pastry Department or ee a  Butcher. FIRST COOK: Must  poeeeeecenlicatoollorrnel wiring (nWnum two yeers), sen 2-3  years roMed experienoe. Aleo  pnwertlyevskeble: housekeeping etlenderts and dishwashers.  Subsidised accommodation,  ownpollelve wages end medical  pean. Plessetubmlt your resume  b: Human Resources Depart-  men, CiwieeutJewUiuke, Late  laoijeee, Alberta. T0L1E0,  HELP WANTED  Overseas Positions. Hundreds ct  lop paying positions. All occupations Attractive benellts. Free  details. Overseas Employment  Services, Dept., CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec, H3P 3C7.  Busy South Okanagan Auto  Dealer requires experienced Ford  Mechanic. Permanent position,  excelent compensation benellts  include pension plan. Fas resume lo: (604)492-8181 orphone  492-3800,  MISCELLANEOUS  SLIM INN. Join us this spring.  $525/psrson. 6 nights acoom-  modatlon, 3 meets dally, complete Illness. II eslyling program.  April 28. Lake Louise Inn 1 -800-  661-9237.  PERSONALS  Body, Mind, Spirit. Find out whe  you realty are. Celt 1-800-FOR  T.R.U.T.H.  REAL ESTATE  PROPERTIES TO BE SOLD lor  unpaid taxes Crown Landevela-  bMy. For Inlormation on both  wnte: Properties, Oept. CN, Box  5380, Sin. F, Ottawa, Onl., K2C  tut.  SERVICES  MAJOR ICBC and Injury claims.  Joel A. Wener trial lawyer lor 22  wars. Call coked: (604)736-  8600. Contingency leea avell-  sbU. IPfjrsdlnB.C.onr,.  TRAWL  AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND.  Cal Ihe South PacMe specialist.  ANZA Travel. Vancouver/Auckland, return hem $1,204 to  $1,724. Vancouver/Sydney re-  ��rnliom$l,344to$l,863. Van-  couver call: 734-7725. ToD-treo  t-100-972-6928.  '      . .v.,;,'.  ��� *i>-lea��iViaiKt*,e^JrVia"iiR,5   '    '   ---�����- ��� ����� T-**-**..,*, Coast News, April 8,1991  Gibsons Council Briefs  In line with previous promises, Mayor Eric Small told Diane  Schafer of the Gibsons Bus that he will look into the possibility of a  'park and ride' arrangement in connection with the planned commuter ferry, and will discuss the matter of overlaps in scheduling  with the Minibus at the next Regional District Transportation Committee meeting.  He also noted that bus schedules were now posted at the Municipal  Hall and the Tourist Office.  During the same discussion, although there had been no request  for funding assistance, Alderman Margaret Morrison suggested that  Ihe Finance Committee look into the possibility of some financial  assistance for the company.  MARATHON FISH DERBY  Gibsons Council gave only conditional support to a proposal from  a Powell River fishing resort to establish a five-month long summer  Ashing derby in Georgia Strait. The purpose of the derby, according  to the originators of the plan, would be to raise money for salmon  enhancement and waste management programs and promote the 'environmentally healthy' tourist industry.  Alderman John McNevin commented that attracting large  numbers of sports fishermen to the area would threaten the already  drastically reduced numbers of salmon in the Strait, and the plan  seemed to be at cross purposes with the goal of enhancement. At his  suggestion, aldermen agreed to pass the proposal along to Travel  Sunshine Coast, with the recommendation that the derby feature  barbless hooks and a 'catch-and-release' system.  SEARCH FOR A TWIN  In response to a letter from Keith Spicer of the Spicer Commission, Gibsons will be looking into the possibility of a 'twinning' arrangement with another Canadian town as a way of encouraging national unity.  About 10 years ago the town had such an agreement with Happy  Valley in Newfoundland. Mayor Eric Small suggested that a connection with a town in Quebec would be an ideal way to achieve the  desired goals, but aldermen decided that they would prefer to consider other provinces too, and not limit their choice to Quebec.  DRV CAVALCADE  The Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Committee is determined to repeat  lasl year's successful alcohol-free celebrations, and in line with this  plan, council denied a request from the Gibsons Yacht Club for a  beer garden at this year's cavalcade.  The club had also requested permission to sell beer and wine at a  May swap meet at the marina, but aldermen noted that council did  not have control over that event and advised the club to apply to the  RCMP for a permit.  SPCA HOME SEEKERS  The SPCA is trying to find homes for two one-year old cats. This  white beauty was found near Redrooffs Road. Both may or may  not be pregnant, but the SPCA is willing to find homes for the kittens should this prove lo be true. Jod Johnstone photo  1G0LDEN LIFELINESi  by Joyce Ostry  It's time to dust off your  green thumbs and bring in those  plants and other greeneries for  the Annual Plant Sale on April  13, 11 am. Please bring in your  goods at 9 am on April 13. In  addition to plants, there will be  bunny and squirrel planters,  decorative plant pots and hanging baskets. Admission is free  and refreshments are $2.  RAFFLE WINNERS  The raffle ticket winners,  drawn on March 30, were Larry  Grafton ��� scatter mat; Betty de  Bruyn ��� picture; H. MacDonald ��� stuffed animals.  LA CONNER TRIP  You can view the tulips and  daffodils at La Conner,  Washington by taking the tour  bus thai leaves from the Royal  Bank in Sechell on April 9 at  7:20 am. Return is the same day  and it will cost $19. Phone May  Widman al 885-5200 for your  booking.  CONCERT  The 69er's will be in concern  on Thursday afternoon April 25  al Totem Lodge at 2:30 pm.  LOTTERY  Senior Lottery tickets are  coming in the mail. Remember  to put (hose tickets through the  local Seniors' Branch as they get  a small handling fee for the  transaction.  PLAYTIME  Spaghetti is on the menu for  the dinner this month of April  on the lasl Salurday the 27. The  five dollar tickets are already on  sale.  Now that the sun is shining  some, people seem to forget  aboul Aggravation, cards,  bowling, bingo and crafts. The  garden can't be finished in one  day, so rest those muscles and  come oul to play.  See you on Thursday morning at crafts!  FELLOWSHIP  CENTRE  New Testament Church  5536 Whirl Rd., Sechelt  Sun. Worship Service     10:30 am  Wed. Bible Sludy 7:30 pm  Morning Prayer 6:30-7:45 am  Tues.-Sat.  New Life Christian Academy  Enrolling Kindergarten - Grade 12  Pastor Ivan Fox  Principal, David Cliff  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Oavis Bay Road and  Slmpkins Road 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  CHRISTIAN LIFE  ASSEMBLY  (Formally Gibsons Pentecostal Church)  School Rd., opposite RCMP  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Ollice 886-7107  Pastor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies ol Canada  LIVING FAITH  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whitaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmltt, Pastor  Sunday Church School 9:30 am  Sunday Worship 11:00am  Come Grow With Us I  ST. BARTHOLOMEWS  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and bible study  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  Hwy. 101 at North Rd.  886-7410  Serving Gibsons  and Roberts Creek  The Rev. Esther North, Rector  Show your spirit  Coma back to church  CHRISTIAN  SCIENCE SOCIETY  in the Greene Court Hall  Medusa St., Sechelt.  A Warm Invitation lo all  Sunday Services 11:00 am  For information, please call:  665-2506 or 8653666  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School  Worship Service  9:30 am  11:00 am  Cal Mclver, Pastor  "The Bible as It Is...  lor People as they are."  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to Join us  In Sunday Worship  Children's Progress        9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning  Worship Service        10:45 am  Wednesday 7:00 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886.7049  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30am  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship   7 pm In homes  Wednesday  Bible Study        7:30 In homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Office 885-9707  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  OF CANADA  St. Hilda'* Sechelt  8:00 am - 9:30 am  St. Andrew* ��� Pender Harbour  11:30 am  Rev. June Maffin  Rev. Dan Gilford  885-5019  "We extend e Hytrin welcome to All"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Gibsons  Sunday  8:45 am Indian District  9:45 am Holy Family Sechelt  11:30 am St. Mary's Gibsons  CONFESSIONS  1st & 3rd Sat. 44:30 pm  Holy Family Sechell  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  SI. Mary'* Gibsons  90EQ.  \ D\^  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Royal Terraces Building. 5477 Wharf Rd .  Sechell, BC P.O Box 800 VON 3A0  885-2261  Upcoming Meetings:  - Provincial Emergency Program  Thursday, April 11th at 3:00 p.m.  - Regular Board  Thursday, April 11th at 7:30 p.m.  - Arts Liaison and Support Committee  Friday, April 12th at 2:00 p.m.  - Economic Development Commission  Thursday, April 18th at 11:45 a.m.  - Parks Committee  Thursday, April 18th at 3:00 p.m.  - Public Utilities Committee  Thursday, April 18th at 7:30 p.m.  The following is a synopsis of  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Bylaw 86(12) which will be brought  to the Board for adoption on April  11,1991.  1. Where land is classified as farm land,  under the B.C. Assessment Act, that  land will be charged a minimum Land  Charge (one acre or less), instead of the  regular charge for total acreage.  2. Section "B" clarifies meter rental rates.  3. Section "C" increases water  connection fees to offset the actual  costs.  '/��" to $700.00  1" to $900.00  over 1" $1,000.00 (minimum)  A copy of Sunshine Coast Regional District Bylaw  86(12) Is available for viewing at the Regional  District office, 5477 Wharf Road, Sechelt during  regular office hours.  Building Safety is  NO Accident  Build Safe. Build Smart  Get your permits before you start!  Annual Flushing Program  We are commencing our annual flushing program  from April 8th to 12th in the Welcome Woods,  Halfmoon Bay and Secret Cove aieas.  You may experience short periods of low water  pressure and/or sediments in the water for brief  periods of time. The water is safe to drink.  For weekend emergencies between 8 - 4, call  885-5213.  Thank you for your co-operation.  S. Lehmann  Works Superintendent  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE of  PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal  Act a public hearing will be held to consider the  following bylaw of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District:  1. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use  Regulation  Amendment  Bylaw  No. 96.114,  1991."  The intent of Bylaw 96.114 is to bring the existing  light industrial use of Lot 14, District Lot 3975, Gp.  1, NWD, Plan 19460 except Reference Plan 15907  in Kleindale near the intersection of Garden Bay  Road and Highway 101 into conformance with the  zoning bylaw by rezoning the subject property  from Country 4 (A4) zone to Industrial 1 (11) zone as  indicated on the following map:  97I \\ .  PROPOSED CHANGE  A   FROMA4  TO 11  IA  SCHEDULE A  TO BYLAW 96.114  V  The public hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m. on  Tuesday, April 23, 1991 in the Pender Harbour  Secondary School gym, located at 13639  Sunshine Coast Highway. All persons who deem  their interest in property to be affected by the  proposed bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity  to be heard on matters contained in the bylaw.  The above is a synopsis of the bylaw and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaw. The  bylaw may be inspected at the Regional District  Office in the Royal Terraces building at 5477  Wharf Road, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours,  namely Monday to Wednesday 8:00 am to 5:00  p.m., and Thursday and Friday 8:00 a.m. to 6:00  p.m. from April 8, 1991 up to and including April  23,1991.  Mr. L. Jardine Sunshine Coast Regional District  Secretary Box 800,  Sechelt, B.C.,  VON 3A0 24.  CiHISl News. April 8, 1991  Limited edition prints of  Dave Buriigmf's rendition of  Ihe HMS Discovery may soon  be available through the Sunshine Coasl Maritime History  Soriely. Below, society ex-  rt-ulives Mike Clement (left)  and Joe BHanger (right)  ilisiiisN the society's future  plans.  hoi,i* lis Sluael Hornside and Dive  llnmtnil  Discovery on the move?  by Stuart Burnside  The Sunshine Coast Maritime  History Society will, in less  lhan two weeks, vote to move  Ihe focus of the "HMS  Discovery" project from Gibsons Harbour lo a Port Mellon  location, according lo SCMHS  executive member Joe Belanger.  "We're tired of wailing tor  Gibsons Council lo act," Belanger lold ihe Coasl News, "the  level of commitment doesn't  seem to be there."  The sociely has had a long  running problem wilh gelling  Ihe area desired for construction  of Ihe "Discovery" Mined properly.  Belanger lold those gathered  at an April .1 SCMHS Wling  thai the Sunshine Coasl  Regional Dislricl (SCRD) had  made a "solid offer" of a new  silc al Hillside, in Port Mellon.  "Peggy Connor said all we have  lo do is poinl oul the site we  want  on  the map,  and  it's  ours.  The vote lo move the project  will come after the sociely hears  ihe reporl of a new Board of  Advisors; a group put together  by Alderman Ed Steeves lo look  into the feasibility of the  Discovery projeel and report ils  findings to council and the  society. "If it's nol satisfactory  (Ihe reporl), we'll vole lo  move," said sociely chairman  Mike Clement.  The SCMHS was lormed in  late 1986 wilh the idea ol  building a full size, working  replica of Captain George Vancouver's ship "Discovery"; sailed by the captain when he  "discovered" this region in  1792. The goal of the society at  inception was to complete the  building by May of 1992, to  commemorate Vancouver's  voyage. Society members now-  conclude this goal is no longer  realistic.  "However," said Belanger,  "we've sol a lol of interest from  industry and federal and provincial governments, as well as  Interest from local governments, and the project will continue. If not in Gibsons then in  Port Mellon."  "It would be a shame to  move il though," said society  member Lloyd Hicks, "this is  the ideal location...Port Mellon  is pretty far away."  One of the main objectives of  the sociely has been to turn the  actual building of the ship into a  money-making tourist attraction, then to cam additional  tourist dollars by providing  tours of ihe vessel and trips  around Georgia Strait. A Port  Mellon building site would  mean tourism would suffer, in  the ship building portion of the  project at leasl.  "Port Mellon is oul of the  way," said Belanger, "but if  lhat's whal wc have to do lo get  the project moving and still  keep it on the Coast, then that's  what we'll do."  The usual prize of $5 will be  awarded to 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 Fiona West, R.R.I, Halfmoon Bay, who won $10 for  correctly identifying the  'Lighthouse' at 7765 Lohn  Rd., Welcome Woods.  Did you know BOs Children's Hospital is a medical research centre  dedicated to eliminating childhood disease hy %y.  developing better techniques lor diagnosing,   ^e-c������.jjifevi  treaung and preventing illness? CneUshfiHOSpllHl  la,���,������,,,la. ha.k -hair it*. M>��ia^  Take  A Seat At  The Round Table.  PUBLIC FORUM  Protecting the environment...  Developing the economy.  Can we do both?  The British Columbia  Round Table on the  Environment and the  Economy needs  your help to create a  provincial strategy for  sustainable development.  Interested groups and  individuals are invited to make  submissions on any related  topic, either by writing to the  address below, or at a public  forum scheduled for this area.  Pre-registration is requested  but nol required, and the  public is welcome to attend.  Sechelt  Sechelt Indian Band  Community Hall  Monday April 22  2:00 - 5:00 pm Open House  7:00 -11:00 pm Public Forum  Tuesday April 23  10:00 am - Public Forum cont'd  R@UND  TABLE  ...let's find a better way  For more information contact:  British Columbia Round Table  on the Environment and the Economy  Suite 229-560 Johnson Street  Victoria, B.C. V8W 3C6  1-800-665-7002  New Spring Stock  At Fabulous Prices  DUPONT  STAINMASTER  CARPET  Moonrise  Luxura Nylon Sculptured Frieze  Excellent Value.  This Week Only.  Now,  While It Lasts  Rubber Or Jute Backed Cut & Loop  And Level Loop Nylon.  Great For The Do-lt-Yourselfer  Regular Price $14.95 sq. yd.  sq- yd.  &  sq. yd.  it  CONTRACTORS  PLEASE NOTE  Winner's Spirit  ��� 37 oz. 100% Burlington Nylon  ��� Built In Slain Release  ��� Most Popular Contractors Colours In Stock  ��� Regular Price: $20.95 sq. yd.  NOW  Large Selection Of  Discontinued Colours & Style  Regular to $24.95 sq. yd. NOW  Berbers  from  Abboy Classic Abbey Classic Abbey Classic  2 The best blind for the buck.  hem's not a window in your house that wouldn't look bailer  dressed in lha lean, clean linos of Abbey one-inch Classic mini  blinds. Energy ellicianl mini blinds���in an enlii�� spectrum ol  colours  jjjs   Manufacturer's Spring Special  '* %*a Add beauty and sun control lo all your windows lor only  Proud Heritage  ��� Easy Maintenance, Carefree Nylon  ��� Doesn't Snow Tracking  ��� Long Term Durability Now At  An Affordable Price  ��� Lots Of Colour Choices  40  par square Inch  ��trnrijj��l liroil rail '     deluu channel vulwur  lif jvydut) curili ���    Abltcy'i 'Nim-Shiji' wurnitily  tncltiwd Imiioni rail  m  Contractor  Pricing  Open To The Public  See Our  "Burlington Is Colour" Display  Only At DeVrles  DeVRlES  MAKING HOMES BEAUT  7()<)Hv\\. 101, Gibsons  I FOR 34 YEARS  B8b-71\2  Open 9-5 * Mon-Sat  We^ebuMngour^^    ������',Jrt3iWBaa��sr'.;    - ��� -'- ���


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