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Sunshine Coast News Apr 22, 1991

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Array 1INSIDEI  PHOTf "���"���������  THE SUNSHINE,  ^���?��wuw  EOITC  COM'   5*?*��BuiTdTngs  Viclona, B.C. V8V 1x4  LEIS  SPORTS  REMEMBER WHEN  CLASSIFIED  50c per copy on news stands  ��J.��  ^-| THE SUNSHINE.  Coast  I Overlooking the Harbour  Gibson*, B.C. 186-2268  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 1945  April 22,1991       Volume 45       Issue 16  Large turn-out  for protest  by Slum Burwfcfc  The Sechelt Legion Hall was  standing room only April 17, as  Sunshine Coast teachers  vacated schools one hour early  and held a public rally to gather  support for their fight against  Bill 82, the "Compensation  Fairness Act".  In the audience, augmenting  the large number of teachers,  were public sector employee  representatives from the Canadian Union of Public  Employees, nurses' union, the  Sunshine Coast Labour Council, the BC Federation of  Labour and so on. All vocalized  support for the teachers and expressed "deep concerns" regarding the actions taken by the  provincial government which  made the rally necessary.  "Bill 82 is a dictatorial and  unwarranted interference in collective bargaining..." began a  letter from the Langara Faculty  Association.  "It's an unwarranted and unjustified attack on free collective  bargaining," echoed the College  Institute Educators Association  ofBC.  "This is extremely dangerous  legislation," said BC's Liberal  Party Leader Gordon Wilson,  "it allows the political entity of  the day...to be able to exercise  authority not only over free collective bargaining, but, in fact,  over contract law in British Columbia."  Bill 82 could, in principle, affect all public sector employees.  but so far only educators have  been affected. Under the  "Compensation Fairness Act",  recent teacher salary increases  ratified by the School Board of  District 46 (after 11 months of  negotiation) were declared null  and void by the provincial  government. Some 45 other  school districts in the province  were similarly affected.  SCTA President  Joan Robb  While school board trustees  here on the Coast voiced opposition to the government's  order to "cease and desist" the  payment of the salary increases  (14 per cent over two years), all  voted to comply.  "It makes me wonder how  much support we have from the  board," said Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Association (SCTA)  President Joan Robb. She noted  that the trustees had  characterized the present course  of action taken by the SCTA���  including the rally���as "illegal  job action", not simply a protest.  Robb also said the board  wouldn't allow the SCTA to  send letters to parents inviting  them to attend the rally and, in  addition to voting to comply  with the government order to  de-implement the wage agreement, had voted unanimously  to adopt a school budget for  1991/92 that is "$800,000 short  of maintenance requirements."  The budget Robb spoke of  was announced at an April 16  school board meeting. In the  budget, $828,091 has been  slashed from educational programs to compensate for the recent "redistribution" of provincial block funding.  Robb said what she "found  most shocking" about the  budget was that, while it  reflected a 17.J per cent  decrease in the educational programs, it showed a five per cent  increase for administration.  At the April 16 meeting,  Secretary-Treasurer Tim Anderson addressed this apparent  disparity by explaining that,  while there were cuts for support personnel and programs at  the education level (17.5 per  cent worth) it was not felt that  any cuts were needed for administration, i  Anderson   noted   that   the  district's administration costs.  were about five per cent of the  overall budget, an amount he  didn't feel was "excessive".  1 full contingent of teachers and public sector employees showed up at the Sechelt Legion Hill April  17 to support the SCTA's protest rally against Bill 82, the "Compensation Fairness Act".  JoeUokutoewpkolo  MM  Sechelts enter  final phase  by Cathrine Fuller  "It's one of the greatest days  in the Sechelt's history," a  jubillant Tom Paul cheered  Monday, April 15, just hours  after federal Indian Affairs  Minister Tom Siddon announced the Sechelt land claim has  been accepted for negotiations.  "Twenty years ago we set out  to do two things: Achieve self-  government and settle our land  claims," the Sechelt Chief added. "We got our self-  government. Now the land  claims are being negotiated."  The Sechelt's claim is the  eighteenth to be accepted for  negotiation in BC.  "Settlement of land claims is  one of the pillars of the Native  Agenda announced by the  Prime Minister last  September," Siddon said. "Acceptance of the Sechelt claim  demonstrates the federal  government's continuing com  mitment to this agenda."  The claim being negotiated is  approximately 2200 square  miles including the Sechelt  Peninsula, Jervis Inlet and the  surrounding area.  The Sechelt band is asking  for a total of approximately $54  million from the provincial and  federal governments. The payment is not, in the Sechelt's proposal, a payment for land as  such. It is, they suggest, a portion of the monies the governments have collected in royalties  and stumpage from logging on  their traditional lands.  Their position paper states,  "The monetary compensation  we seek can be viewed by the  province as a retroactive sharing  of the monies already received.  Although it will cost the federal  government a new sum of  money, we have already expressed our willingness,  recognizing the fiscal realities of  the day, to accept payment over  Three years ago, when  the Sechelt Indian Band  achieved self government,  Chief Tom Paul was congratulated by politicians  from all leveb of government. With the band's  land claims accepted for  negotiations, Paul will  once again be in contact  with many politicians.  a 20 year period on terms to be  agreed upon."  In explaining why the government is ready to negotiate the  proposal they rejected in 1988,  Siddon said the band had  provided additional evidence of  traditional use of the area. He  also pointed to the Sparrow  decision made in the Supreme  Court of Canada a year ago and  Hyak Marina is becoming the pivotal locale for Island Development Group's proposed passenger-only commuter ferry proposal.  Joel Johnstone photo  McNevin, chairman of the  planning committee, also voted  against a planning committee  recommendation regarding the  fast ferry service. Council  agreed to notify Island Development Corporation that they will  entertain an application from  the company for rezoning of the  Hyak Marina property, enabling the company to establish a  ferry terminal in that location.  Fast  ferry  fiasco  the recent McEachren decision  as changing factors in land  claims issues.  "The bottom line of the  McEachren decision was that  we should negotiaie. Governments should negotiate and deal  honourably through the political process rather than through  the courts," Siddon commented.  Waste collection for Coast  by Stuart Burnside  Hazardous waste collection  may be a reality for the Sunshine Coast in 1991, and at no  initial financial cost to people or  municipalities.  According to a letter discussed at the April 17 Sechelt Council meeting, the provincial  government's British Columbia  Hazardous Waste Management  Corporation (BCHWMC) has,  as part of an effort to make a  province-wide collection of toxic watte, scheduled a tentative  date of November 8-10 for collection of all hazardous  household waste in the Sunshine  Coast region.  .According to the BCHWMC,  the wrporation will seek, as a  necessary goal of the project,  the co-operation of Regional  Districts and municipalities to  ensure the "long term success"  of the program. As BCHWMC  put it "...hazardous waste  issues are most effectively addressed on a regional basis,  although we recognize that  events must take place within  municipal boundaries, and that  the municipal role is critical in  ensuring the local success of  each event."  The letter from BCHWMC  assured council that, because  1991 is something of a test year,  the cost of the operation province wide will be absorbed by  the provincial government,  while Regional Districts and  Municipalities will be expected  to provide depot sites and collection co-ordination.  "We've looked Into hazardous watte pick-ups in the  past," said /Mderman Peggy  Wagner, "but it's always been  so expensive. Now, suddenly,  they (BCHWMC) are going to  do it for nothing." She went on  to offer an area in Block 7 as a  possible site for a Sechelt  Depot.  "I, for one, think it would be  fantastic," said Mayor Nancy  MacLarty, "I personally have  pesticides sitting in my house  that were left there when I  bought it 6 years ago. I'm sure  all sorts of people have things  Uke that."  The province wide collection  of the waste is to be accomplished by a contracted "Haz-  mobile" (aka the toxic taxi), a  "mobile facility" capable of  traversing the province, making  50 stops, and serving 150 communities in just over six months. It will begin on Vancouver  Island May 31, and, if all goes  well, complete its mission by  mid-November, here on the  Sunshine Coast.  What is to become of the expected tons of collected waste  was not an issue raised at the  council meeting, but according  to the letter, there are eight  "permanent" collection depots  around the province, as of April  1.  These depots are to be, in  BCHWMC's words, "test cases  to determine the most effective  operational procedures and  methods to maximize turnout".  The letter went on to state,  "Permanent Depots have the  potential to be the optimum collection method for urban areas,  and the results of 1991 operations will serve as the basis for  evaluating the design of an expanded network across the province. Approval of such a  design would allow implementation during 1992."  "I really feel quite strongly  that if the provincial government feels we need a fast ferry  service thai they could have  talked to us about it first. The  logical place to have it, of  course, is at the existing ferry  terminal," Gibsons Alderman  John McNevin stated at last  week's council meeting, "but  they have Iheir reasons for not  doing that.  "I think we should be talking  to them about the cost of, and  the impact of, ihis ferry service  on our community. And if there  are going to be infrastructure  costs, be ii road curbing, widening or traffic lights, thai the  province should be prepared 10  put the services in. We didn't  ask for the fast ferry. They  made the decision and I think  they should be involved, and we  should be involved in discussing  quite strongly our concerns as  to the effect it's going to have  011 the community. The costs  shouldn't have 10 be born by the  people in this community."  The rest of council appeared  to agree with McNevin that the  impending passenger ferry to  downtown Vancouver is "...a  tremendous imposition on us."  They voted unanimously to approach the province for financial assistance to install the infrastructure necessary to cope  with the anticipated traffic congestion in Lower Gibsons.  John  McNevin  During the discussion, he  raised questions of propriety  regarding the establishment of  the service. He pointed out that  nobody seems to know what  other proposals were made for  the service or why Island  Development got the contract.  Gibsons, he noted, was never  asked if they wanted the service  or where it should be located.  Brody Porter, planner for the  Islands Trust has confirmed  that no one from that governing  body was approached by either  the province or Island Development regarding the wishes of  Bowen Island's residents about  the fast ferry service to their  community.  In summing up his opposition, McNevin suggested a lot  more discussion needs to happen between council, the province, the community and the  contractor.  "I'm not happy with the  whole process. I think it's a  tremendous imposition on us,"  he added.  Taxes to go up  Taxes in Gibsons will go up approximately Ave per cent  Mayor Eric Small told those attemUng last week's round)  meeting. Additionally, water rates wiD go up about Ave and a  half per cent and sewer will be up nine per cent.  To accomplish this the mil rate win decrease slightly from .  last year: residential rates will be 4.0025, down from IM  year's 5.S393. Assessments on businesses have not gone up aa  much, therefore the decrease In mil rates is less. Businesses  will be paying a rate of 9.27931, down from 1990's rate of  10.21877.  Ill IIP..  .....M.,,,,,,-,.., 24.  active logging successful  ���m**JI  Bruce Nicholson makes a  good living at selective logging,  and he's convinced that it is a  viable alternative for the Small  Business Enterprise Program on  ihe Sunshine Coast.  At a press,conference arranged by ihe Co.icerned Coasl Residents, Nicholson explained his  ideas as he took members of the  media on a t.iur of his current  job, an II acre parcel of  privately owned land in Roberts  Creek, one of the many he has  selectively logged in the past  ihree years.  Nicholson said the main advantage in selective logging is a  taster return on the dollar,  because a selectively logged site  can be logged every 15 to 20  years, instead of wailing the 80  or more years necessary when a  clearcut is replanted with seedlings.  Although the owner wanted  only a small portion of his property logged, the yield was six  loads, ���three loads of fir, two  of high value cedar poles and  one of alder for pulp.  The seleciive logger is in an  ideal position lo lake advantage  of the chronically erratic log  market. He can log Ihe species  lhal bring the best prices and  leave others to continue growing until the market improves.  Currently, cedar poles are  worth twice as much as fir saw  logs, and alder (which used to  be considered a weed tree) now  finds a market as pulp, or, if the  quality is good, as saw logs for  the specially lumber market.  With Nicholson's method,  selected trees are carefully felled, then hauled to a collection  area with a skidder. During the  tour, it is obvious thai there had  been minimal disturbance of the  fores!. Immature trees, of little  value now, were left to continue  growing, and will be ready to  harvest in about 15 years, and  numerous naturally regenerated  seedlings were off to a good  start.  Nicholson pointed oul evidence of previous selective logging on ihe site, probably about  25 lo 30 years ago. There was  also evidence of logging that  had been done aboul 80 years  ago. Ii was an example of the  continuous growth thai will  take place naturally in a forest  when there is a minimum of  disturbance.  Ground compaction, often  mentioned as a drawback lo  selective logging, was not evident at all. The reason for this,  Nicholson explained, is that except for the main skid road, the  skidder makes one, or at the  Bruce Nicholson, who successfully practices selective  logging, here explains the  meaning of the growth rings on  a fir stump.  We are pleased to announce  the first week's winners in the  FIRST COAST NEWS  PHOTO CONTEST. Choosing  winners is becoming increasingly difficult as more and more  entries are received, but we can  handle it, folks! Working to a  very high standard is something  we've done for years, and selecting winners from among a  number of first class photos is  indeed a pleasure.  Photos were received in four  categories the week of April 15  -22, and the winning entries are  reprinted here. We'd like to  especially thank the businesses  which sponsored this week's  prizes.  very most, two passes over any  given piece of ground.  Other advantages to the  method are better absorption  during heavy rainfull resulting  in less runoff, increased shade  that prevents the ground from  drying out during the summer,  minimal stand tending and the  elimination of the need for herbicides, and the opening up of  the forest for recreational use.  Nicholson said that in his experience, contrary to the current  belief, fir will regenerate under  a light canopy. He conceded  that it does not take place under  a heavy canopy, bul hemlock,  balsam and cedar will grow  under those conditions, and the  diversity makes for a healthier  foresl. The way to deal with fir  rool rot, he contends, is to  replant with cedar or other resistant species.  Nicholson, who has worked  in the woods for 20 years,  developed his ideas as he watched the waste and damage resulting from clearcut logging. He  experimented with his theories  on his own properties, a five  acre and a 48 acre piece. In the  lasl few years, he has selectively  logged these parcels and planted  over 10,000 seedlings.  Because of Forestry regulations that in most cases require  clearcutting and prohibit the use  of skidders, Nicholson is  restricted to using his methods  on private land. He maintains  that selective logging will work  in all but the steepest areas, and  that much of the machinery currently used in the bigger logging  operations could be used for  selective logging.  As a fuller on a conventional  logging operation, he was expected to fall the equivalent of  three or four truckloads a day.  Today, because his costs are so  much less, he can make a good  living when he produces about  from a half lo one load a day.  "There's less pressure too,"  he said. "The faster you work  the more dangerous it becomes.  This is much safer. If a tree gels  hung up, I can pull it over with  the skidder, and there's no  danger."  "Skidder logging is one of the  most cost effective ways of logging there is," he added. "I've  been making a good living at it  now for three years."  Gibsons Plaza subject  of public meeting  The public will have the opportunity lo ask questions and  voice opinions regarding the re-  Frank May  quest by Marcorp Development  to have the site of Ihe Gibsons  Plaza brought inlo the town's  boundaries.   Gibsons  Council  agreed to hold a public meeting  after a presentation by Frank  May of Boultbee Realty at last  week's council meeting.  Boultbee Realty owns Sunnycrest Mall, and May expressed concern that the Marcorp's  project would go ahead and be  brought into the town's boundaries without going through a  public hearing process.  He pointed out that, if the  properly stayed under the  jurisdiction of the regional  district they would not have access to the Gibsons sewer  system. This would require the  developers to provide a drain  field of between one acre and  one and a half acres on the site.  "This would have the effect  of down-sizing that centre quite  dramatically," he explained,  "thus making il a much less  competitive influence on your  existing retailing, tax paying  community."  May also questioned the integrity of the process by which  the properly is being incorporated inlo Ihe town.  "Council appears to be taking advantage of a statuatory  loop hole in the (Municipal)  Act. I'm not of a legal mind,  but I'm advised by legal council  that in the normal course of  events, council would ordinarily  incorporate the site into the  town boundary, propose a land  use for the site. Then the public  would subsequently have the  opportunity for their input."  Although council has a policy  of not dealing with issues raised  by delegations at the same  meeting as their presentation,  Alderman Margaret Morrison  introduced a motion near the  end of the meeting.  Explaining that Gibsons has  no authority lo conduct an official public hearing at this time,  she suggested a public meeting  be held for the purpose of  answering questions and receiving public input.  Mayor Eric Small called it an  "excellent idea" and instructed  staff to ask Marcorp for a date  when they would be available lo  attend such a meeting.  ������ (mt  ',��j-<  ���taaaKi  3L\  %  ii-.  ���at  \mW^^  \  \f  tmmm��-  mi/  To*  4  m       ��� "' I  Wi\  A place in the sun  **%  H,  m**%  It seems to me extraordinary  lhat so many people who retire  want to do it in some distant,  and hardly even known, place.  Sane, balanced, knowledgable  types will spend a couple of  years before their retirement doing very little else wilh their  spare lime but scouring Iravel  books and brochures. Conversation between spouses  degenerates into bickerings  about the annual rainfall here  or there; the current incidence  of malaria in Tangier; the price  of a telephone in San Miguel,  Ihis sort of thing.  And of course they are continually bugging their friends. I  suppose all my old friends are  now retired, all except Joe  Austin of this town. All but  Joe, and a sensible fellow in  New Brunswick, are now scal-  lered about in funny places. In  ihe sun, granted. Granted also  thai they can smoke if they want  and drink with Iheir friends  without having to underwrite a  major part of the country's  budget. A poinl, as old  freedom-lovers would have to  agree.  A couple hit upon Aruba in  ihe Carribbean. It was an okay  island. Nelson had been there  and supervised the fortifications  and all that. They dimly knew a  couple of people who were going. They would just lay in the  sun and think.  Well Aruba is really too  small. Everybody just has to  know everybody, which sounds  jolly perhaps but can leave you  at the beck and call. People  drifted down lo these friend's  place at 10 in Ihe morning for a  drink. The alternative was to  IN A NUTSHELL  S. Nutter  become a curmudgeon. I don't  think much thinking went on in  Aruba.  Another couple from Montreal had gone lo St. Lucia.  They built up a place on the  coasl but unusual taxes started  being invested in ihem, based,  when ihey complained, on ancient documents, and they ended up, last heard, in the sun  alright but not able to afford a  trip north in the winter for a bit  of snow.  There are Ibis of these stories  of course. One I had told lo me  is aboul a Glasgow embezzler.  This lad had got away wilh  quite a bundle from an insurance firm and was living inviolate on a small island in the  Bahamas. Every night he was at  the same bar. Every night the  same dialogue would punctuate  his day: the bartender would say  "time gentlement please".  Glasgow would say: "Harry,  I'll have a substantial rum."  The bartender would ignore  him and carry on polishing  glasses at the end of the bar.  Glasgow would repeat his order  a couple of times.  Finally Harry would turn and  say in a burst: "All-our-drinks-  are-substantial-drinks." It had  been going on for years I was  told.  Whal a way lo pass Ihe years.  Bul Glasgow had a problem.  His kip was running low. He  would be up for his old age pension in a few years, which would  do for this place, but as an  escaped felon....He got in touch  with a lawyer in Glasgow who  assured him lhat if he gave  himself up he would only do  three years in a 'gentlemen's  prison'. Glasgow was just counting back from his sixty-fifth  birthday. The thing is of course  that he had every intention of  getting back to this dot in the  sun for the rest of his life. But  why?  The friend who went lo Mexico said lhat it would be "a  challenge". Are there no  challenges in Canada? There are  now, I hear, over half a million ���  retired Canadians more or less  living, on some special arrangement, in Florida. They are all  covered by the medical plan,  etc. but they have ceased to contribute except through what  they can't gel away wilh on the  income tax. They have certainly  ceased to contribute, on a day  to day basis, interest in the  Canadian community.  Maybe this is just telchiness  on my part. One can certainly  see that some people will yearn  for the far away and exotic; and  thai some will want to gel out  from under some of our more  activist taxes. But this is on ihe  scale of an exodus.  THE COAST NEWS PHOTO CONTEST  Each week's category winners  will receive great prizes from  local businesses and the six  finalists will receive special  prizes of film, photo processing  and camera equipment.  The overall Grand Prize Winner will win a trip for two, including expense money, to an  exciting location to be announced in May, and a trophy  dedicated to the late Coast  News photographer, Vern  Elliott.  The Sunshine Coast is a  photographer's paradise, so go  ahead, indulge, and send in  your entries. Please attach an  entry form on the back of each  photo.  Winning photos for the week of April 15 - 22. Clockwise,  from top right:  Category: Babies. Winner: GLORIA FYLES, Hopkins Landing  Category: Other. Winner: DETLEV STIEGLER, Sechelt.  Category: Pels A Animals. Winner: DONALD CHAMBERLIN  Sechelt.  Category: Scenic. Winner: KEITH THINKELL, Roberts Creek.  These winners will receive prizes from Coast merchants who  will be listed in next week's paper.  CONTEST RULES  1. The contest is  open to amateur photographers only.  Employees ol Glass-  lord Press or the  Coast News or their  families may nol  enter.  2. Pictures must  have been taken in  BC, In 1991.  3. Each picture may  be entered in one  category only. A completed, ORIGINAL entry form Irom the  Coast News must be  ATTACHED TO THE  BACK of each pholo.  Enter as often as you  wish, but photocopies of the entry  form will nol be accepted. In the scenics  category, you must  tell us where the picture was taken. Use  the space provided  on the entry form.  4. Only color prints  |������   I  I  I  I  | TELEPHONE (days)  I  I  with a minimum size  ol 3'/i x 5'/i Inches  and a maximum size  ol B x 12 inches will  be accepted. Prints  made from color  slides are eligible, bul  the slides are not. No  Polaroid pictures,  please.  5. Each week's pictures will be considered lor the weekly  prizes. All pictures  entered, whether a  weekly winner or nol,  will be considered lor  a category prize and  for Best in Show.  6. All entries become ihe property ol  the Coast News and  will not be returned.  7. A winning photographer must be able  to produce Ihe  original negative or  slide from which Ihe  winning print was  made.  Prize-winning  photographers may  be asked to produce  written consent to the  publication of recognizable individuals in  their photos.  8. The entry deadline is Wednesday,  July 10,1991.  9. The weekly winners will be chosen  by Coast News staff.  A special panel of celebrity judges will  choose the Best ot  Show and Best In Category winners. The  decision of the  judges is final.  10. Winners must  consent lo being interviewed and photographed by the Coast  News.  11. Prizes must be  accepted as awarded.  12. Any pictures  may be used for promotional purposes.  NAME   ADDRESS.  CITY   AGE_  POSTAL CODE,  (evenings).  This picture is entered in the lollowing category (tick ONE only)  D People UPtts and Animals Q Sports  D Bibles CI Scenics D Other  caption describing pl��ce___ .   snd date picture was t��ken.  Sand your entry to:  P.O. SoieSC  atSMM, S.C. VON 1V0  or drop oil al: Our OlMona or  Saehall ofllcee  ��^. se.. ... -. .  ^-.���.-..-?���' ..Z.-L. ~^-Z.  '. - nr,.^ Wii,fji.VV;'-r ***���*���  ��� ���-' ���.���.'i'tf-'S-*-*-'*-,t-*--l-"T.'V��;'a^*--.-t.*--^  ,1-wiiU. ,**,��.���>. Only the foolhardy  gain any wisdom  Coast News, April 22,1991  iBOMTHEJHP^  J-IM. Sherman  On the way into town a crisp  breeze tangoed in the ether with  Peter Gzowski's reassuring  dulcets. I eavesdropped in on  (he tail end of a discussion  about loneliness. One guest was  atypically frank for a male,  revealing how at certain times,  in certain moments, a sense of  overwhelming loneliness will  grip him inexplicably, irretrievably.  The uninhibited puppy  tongue of this gentleman's intimate expression tickled free in  me a cluster of memory buds  which had long lain latent in  some dark corner of my garden.  As Gzowski gently drew out the  man's pain even further, its  resonance evoked feelings  which, given thai I was soon to  turn fifty, I felt certain 1 had  long since transcended.  The west end of Hamilton,  Ontario, was a nice enough  place to live in 1955���unless you  were me. I was fourteen, jumping out of my skin, and anxiously casting about for some  way to alert los parentes that all  was not cha cha cha on the  homefront. I felt unappreciated, unloved, and compressed to a critical existential mass  by the weight of family codes  and unwritten, non-verbal strictures so subtle as to be immune  to criticism or attack.  My answer is to run away  from home, become a suburban, Hebrew Huck Finn out of  Kerouac and Cassady. But I  was only fourteen: didn't know  how to drink, cadge a free meal  or cop a cot in a flyblown, two-  bit flophouse. I had no street  smarts, only a set of dubious  tract home tactics which were  okay for dealing with repressed  householders in neurotic overdrive, but would certainly do  me much less good in San Francisco  than  they  did  me in  downtown   Hamilton���which  was zilch.  So after six months of bragging that I'd bugger off, I buggered off. True to my mid-  dleclass enculturation, however  I couldn't just hightail it out to  the Queen Elizabeth Highway  and stick out my thumb. Hell,  no. I had to buy a bus ticket to  Frisco by looting that small part  of my Bar Mitzvah fund los  parentes had determined it was  marginally safe to trust me  with. Trust me with my own  money! That was one of the  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  Presents  TRADE SHOW  KICK OFF  LUNCHEON  -   - -y  grievances which nudged me in  the direction of walking off the  job.  I swore my brother Kenny to  silence with a proviso; he would  say nothing of where I'd gone  until such time as my absence  had brought los parentes to a  point where they wished they'd  never been born. (For a  change).  Once mom and dad were reduced to endlessly professing  their eternal cosmic love for me,  Kenny was supposed to casually  let them know that I'd lit out  for Frisco. The better to make  my mark as "Hebrew Huck",  beatnik confrere of Kerouac,  Cassady, Ginsberg, Corso and  the rest of my underground  cultural pantheon  which  my  family and friends had no idea  existed. The only person who  knew was a near-blind bookseller, one Ray Davids by name.  Ah,  but brother Ken apparently had an agenda of his  own. He either forgot or decided to act as if he knew nothing  of my disappearance. Whether  his lapse, if such it was, was intended   to  git   back   at   los  parentes or his older brother (or  both) is for him to say.  All I know is that by the time  the Greyhound hauling me and  the several dozen charter  members of the "Hebrew  Huck" Fan Club left Canada in  its wake and crossed from  Windsor into Motor City, I was  further from lonely than is a  maypole from the moon. As for  los parentes and my brothers,  my family felt like anorectic  ghosts on a crash fast, ghosts  with no license to travel.  Lugging my underwear,  socks, and lee shin-stuffed  bongos, wondrous drums  scored by los parentes during  one of their trip to pre-and-  post-Fidel Havana (I still have  somewhere a scrap of paper  with a scrawled message "To  the Sherman boys from a Bar-  budo"), I hoofed it away from  the Detroit bus terminal with  the "Hey, buddy!" of winos  whining in my cars.  I wound up spending the night  across, some heartbroken hotel  with slanted floors and musical  entertainment so lacking in professionalism that the Musician's  Union would have been ashamed to tithe it if they knew it existed.  The Main Lounge headliner  was Jack Don Daily, a savvy,  pockmarked slender sip of  bourbon from Tennessee. He  sang, citybilly blues and ballads  in a whiskey-rotted baritone,  accompanying himself on  guitar, a lacquer-cracked, pawn  shop special. I finagled a seat  nearby and coyly "tuned up'  on my bongos. Nobody challenged me, nobody so much as  asked me for ID. (In places like  thai everyone's assumed to be  the same age; beyond counting).  At some point Jack Don Daily motioned for me to move  closer and play a little louder. I  sat on the edge of the stage,  started rapping out rhythmic  riffs, and me and Jack Don sailed through a half-dozen tunes,  him flexing his thighs each time  he changed keys or tempo. The  flickering   firelight   in   the  burned-out eyes of the brazenly  rouged romantics in the audience thrilled me and kindled  cheery little bonfires of lust in  my teenage soul. Bul when Jack  Don leaned into the mike and  confided to the crowd that I was  "Bongo Distortion, a prodigee  from up Toronto way", I went  into orbit. 1 felt accepted.  The hotel manager offered  me a room as payment for my  musical exertions, his smile oozing honey oil licky chops as he  squired me up lo the can-  lilevered corridors of the second  floor. Solicitousness incarnate,  he offered to help me turn down  the   bed���redolent   with   the  aroma   of   fresh   disinfectant���and watch over me while  I slept, Detroit being, he confided, a "funny" town. Having  surreptitously devoured several  steamy   Victorian   erotic  "memoirs" which I'd borrowed  from   my   father's   library  without benefit of a card, I  knew a pedigreed pederast from  a Boy Scout leader, and told  him no thanks I'm waiting for a  woman I met in the lounge. He  pouted out a quick rendition of  Bonaparte's Retreat, look his  own associative hint and split.  I perched chipmunk vigilant  on the edge of the bed, biting  my nails and pretending that the  lack of heat in the room was bringing on my shakes. Then,  packing my bongos, I made my  way out of the hotel and back  down to the bus terminal where  I parted with most of my worldly wealth for a one-way ticket to  San Francisco.  to be continued next week  ���*  in;  Imt  *ui����b*q;  f��r*jl  mi  TERRACE  Data:       Tues., April 23, 1991  Time:       12:00 pm ��� 1:30 pm  Place:      Gibsons Motor Inn  Speaker: Gordon Wilson  Provincial Liberal  Leader  Price:      $7.95 .**- A  Wis  The subject of the "Cowrie Street Re-alignment" came  up at last Wednesday's Sechelt Council meeting, with  Alderman Joyce Kolibas asking if the businesses to the east  side of Wharf Road (from Cowrie on toward the sea) had  been informed that there would be, following realignment, a cement island blocking access to their stores  from all traffic except cars heading north on Wharf. She  noted that when the plans for the re-alignment were drawn  up, the businesses were unoccupied.  Alderman Bob Wilson said they had not been informed  and then protested when Mayor Nancy MacLarty suggested a letter be drafted "to let the businesses know".  "This council approved the design, you know...Is council now getting nervous?" asked Wilson. He was convinced to relent in the name of courtesy.  Opening For Dinner Friday. April 26th  HOURS:  Friday, Saturday, Sunday. Monday 6 Tuesday  DINNER 5:30 PM - 9:30 PM  Sunday Brunch  10:00 AM - 2:00 PM  Located At Gower Point Rd. 6 Ocean Beach Esplanade  Reservations Recommended ��� 886-2 i 88  GIBSONS MOTOR INN  Alvin and Dixie Hardy are pleased to announce that  the Gibsons Motor Inn and the Haid-A-Way Restaurant  are now under new management  ,(TA   <T?  L^lSl  TWO EXECUTIVE/HONEYMOON  SUITES  ��� Fireplace in each suite  ��� Full catering available  e Dry or wet bar  ��� Jacuzzi In each suite  100 Seat Banquet Room  Fully equipped with Audio Visual equipment  Specially decorated on request  Dance floor suitable lor Big Bands or DJ's  FULL CATERING FACILITIES  We will bake and decorate your  Birthday or Anniversary Cake  Featuring  ��� 52 ROOMS with Room Service  ��� SATELLITE TV �� CABLE In every room  ��� EXCERCISE ROOM ��� with Universal Weight  equipment, sauna and hot tub  ��� INDOOR HEATED POOL  Waterfall Courtyard  With Gazebo - available for  fully catered summer parties  Groups from 10 to 100  enjoy the availability ol  full catering services, wet bar & bartender,  decoration done to your theme.  Tune Up *cyi.  6 cyl.  ^^mSam^aaaaaaWam 8 Cyl.  Labour only  FOR MOST VEHICLES   ��..v., uuiio iu your rneme.  WEDDINGS A SPECIALTY CALL NOW! 886-4638  Haid-A-Way Restaurant  FULLY LICENSED FAMILY DINING  "With a little bit of everything"  Dinner Reservations: 886-4501  OPEN DAILY      6 AM-10 PM  GIBSONS MOTOR INN  on Hwy. 101 at Park Road  no  vfl  Before Spring Tune Up ��� Qet A  Performance Test Scope Read Out  ROOM RESERVATIONS  886-4638  HAID-A-WAY RESTAURANT  886-4501  Fuel Filter Extra  on E.F.I. Vehicles  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  teyi.Aeroitar Extra  WI  r Hour I  IM1C04SIF0RD,  Wharf Rd.  Sechel.   885-3281      Parts   885-7211        Vancouver To,, FreeTsUr  eaaaaaye*iaaaa<e��aai��� ,a I   il i     4.  Coast News, April 22,1991  EDITORIAL ��� OPINION  Editorial Board: Jim Davidson, Publisher  Cathrine Fuller, Editor;  Jan Michael Sherman, Editor  A  %  I;  !!  3!  i  i  Tall ships, not long guns  Very few of us have much, if anything, good to say  about war. In abstract, at least, most people claim they  would like to see this pernicious institution eliminated.  So when it was reported that a highlight of the upcoming Sechelt Celebration Days might well be the visit to  our peaceful shores of the HMCS Sechelt and a San Diego  based, 350 foot US Navy frigate, we were forced to consider the efficacy of such a well-intentioned act. The fact  that we have already heard from a number of concerned  citizens opposed to such' a display of adult war toys makes  us wonder whether this decision by the Celebration Days  organizers might be worthy of reconsideration.  If we are agreed that war should be eliminated, then we  must accept that part of the process must perforce involve  (among other things) the de-emphasis and de-  glamourization of all weapons of war, most particularly  among the young. By holding up such killing machines as  objects worthy of positive curiosity and conscious fantasizing, by inviting the children of the Coast to come  aboard and explore these "toys" for themselves, we  wonder if the net result will be to perpetuate those very  perceptions which perpetuate war.  We would suggest that the celebration's organizers consider inviting to Sechelt some tall ships of yore, their ancient cannon spiked in tribute to the peaceful nature of  their visit.  Get smart, Teach!  For more than 20 years, the Social Credit party of  British Columbia has got tough with teachers just before  an election. They know, as apparently teachers don't and  cannot learn, that the public likes to think of somebody  getting tough with teachers.  The current dispute, as usual, has virtue all on the sides  of the teachers and the school trustees. Bill 82 rolls  teachers' salaries back after prolonged negotiations.  Locally, 11 months and untold hundreds of hours spent in  good faith are now rendered meaningless by a discredited  government looking for an election issue.  That said, it must also be said that teachers play into the  government's hands in election after election. The government wants teachers to take job action; the government  knows the public doesn't like it when teachers do.  Petulant self-righteousness on the part of the teachers is  going to have to be replaced with political smarts if they  are not going to be, in election after election, the hapless  pawns of the government which so abuses the educational  system for political gain.  Toxic hokum  BC's provincial government is about to undertake the  province-wide collection of hazardous waste. To what  end? Will they distribute the toxins amongst the manufacturers from whence they came, to be recycled or reused?  Will it be de-toxified, or in some way rendered inert? Or  will it be allowed to stock pile���out of site, out of mind-  in an ever expanding "network" of "permanent" hazardous waste storage facilities located in, as of yet,  unspecified sites throughout "Beautiful BC".  Eight such permanent sites have already been  established���as of April I appropriately enough���to  facilitate BC's Hazardous Waste Management Corporation's (BCHWMC) drive to collect, "free of charge", all  the hazardous waste in the province within six months, using a single "mobile collection facility", happily dubbed  the "Hazmobile".  The government calls this kind of collection and storage  the "optimum method for urban areas." If the design of  the program is proven successful the scope will indeed expand from eight permanent test sites to a "network across  the province."  Optimum method? Six months of study? Hasn't the  government heard of Love Canal?, or was Love Canal  simply not studied long enough to verify its viability.  Until there is a permanent disposal facility to destroy  these substances somewhere in the province, all other  measures are just public relations hokum.  EARTH  DAY  ��� "  A parson  unclear on  the concept.:.  The images of the suffering  Kurds in the mountains along  the Iraq-Turkey border have  been too much for world opinion. The grief-stricken mothers  and their dying children; the  desperate, starving people being  beaten off the backs of food  trucks with clubs; the food riots  that break out as the starving  thousands fight for bundles  dropped from helicopters into  their midst: these, and a hundred other images have seared  the conscience of the world.  That which drove the Kurds  into the mountains seems to be  bursting the bubble of euphoria  in which the whole of the  United States was luxuriating  just a month ago. The Kurds  feel they were encouraged to  rise up against Saddam Hussein, explicitly, by the President  of the United States who then  went fishing whilst Hussein  rained napalm on his Kurdish  subjects and strafed them with  the helicopter gun ships that the  outsmarted, even in victory,  ���aVnericans had allowed the Ira-  quis to use after the war.        T  Nor were the Americans  alone in their post-Gulf War  euphoria. The lead article in BC  Bookworld quotes Professor  Ian Slater of the University of  British Columbia as saying that  the recent alliance in the Gulf  War was a triumph for Canadian diplomacy.  Remarkable! Let's see, it  seems that more than half of  Kuwait is ablaze with  monstrous fires which will burn  for months and the Persian  Gulf itself is a giant oil slick.  Couple this with the slaughter  of the Kurds and their deaths by  hunger and exposure at the rate,  some say of a thousand a week,  similar - but   less   chronicled  Earth Day!!.  ..so what's the  chance ol a  commission!...  Fay Leung  ^d��W  >-N<J''5*:.       trit  In the  aftermath of  military glory!  MUSINGS  John Burnside  deprivations against the  rebellious Shi'ites in Southern  Iraq. That's the broad brush  picture, folks, and here's this  university fellow proclaiming  that that which brought it all  about is a triumph for Canadian  diplomacy.  A triumph for Canadian  diplomacy, a triumph for the  American military, an enormous salve for the wounded  American ego, and an absolute  disaster for mankind in both  ecological and humanitarian  terms ��� that's the Gulf War.  And this war, during its short  length, was amongst the most  short-sided and clearest of  military victories. No long  drawn-out slogging in the trenches and dying in the mud. Just  a spectacular, high-tech triumph  against an all but moribund foe  followed by a triumphant, daring and successful military dash  across the desert ��� what the  commander in chief himself  described as the kind of 'Hail  Mary' long pass which wins  football games in spectacular  fashion. A made-to-order  adventure for surgical success  and national glory. But, oh the  aftermath.  And the aftermath was  predicted. A former Prime  Minister of the United  Kingdom, Ted Heath, with  years of experience in Middle  Eastern diplomacy travelled to  Washington and implored Congress to oppose the war. "Even  if you win the war," said  Heath, "what are you then going to do with Iraq?"  George Bush thought he  could eat his cake of military  glory and then leave the table.  "No way," he declared with  what passes for passionate emphasis, "will a single American  I3AVIDS0M 'V  soldier get involved in these ancient Arab hatreds," as the  Kurds who had risen at his urging were being slaughtered by  the army he had left intact and  which he had helped to arm in  the first place.  It was a performance worthy  of Pontius Pilate, but it just  wouldn't wash. Reports from  the United States, still flying its  yellow ribbons and televising its  homecomings and basking in its  military glory, are of the  foremost opinion makers of the  day ��� in the New York Times,  for instance ��� savaging the  President for his failure in compassion and responsibility for  the chain of events which he set  off. A growing unease is felt in  American campuses, it is said,  as the desperate images are  brought home and the unquestioned realization begins to  dawn that there would be no  Kurds dying in the mountains if  we had not gone to war.  Less publicized are the oil  fires of Kuwait, pumping  thousands of tons of waste products daily into an atmosphere  that is already fraying under the  strain of the by-products of  fossil fuels. Yesterday on the  radio there was a man warning  us about the dangers of sunbathing in the reduced atmosphere. "You can't do safely  what you did 20 years ago," he  warned.  Yes, if we are to survive as a  species, there must be international co-operation and the use  of economic force against the  world's madmen and bullies.  But what further proof do we  need that the making of war is  as lethal in its after effects as the  oil fires that this one left burning in the country it was started  to save.  LETTERS  Policy slammed  Editor:  Your editorial policy leaves  . something to be desired. Your  April 15, editorial in defense of  the flawed comparison between  BC forest practices and those  . taking place in Brazil is but the  latest example. Your argument  in support of those who would  see a European ban on our  forest products is irresponsible  when one considers the residents of the Sunshine Coast  whose livelihoods depend on the  ; health of our forest industry.  Letters to the editor condem-  ��� ning clearcutting and the use of  - herbicides are usually printed in  'their entirety while those in  ;"defence of these practices are  ��� ^sometimes heavily edited.  | There is nothing wrong with  .' -adopting an environmental bias  j in your editorial policy, as long  ��� 'as your comments are reasoned  '. -and defensible.  j -   Our forest industry is by no  ��� means perfect, but neither is it  as bad as you would have us  i -believe.  David C. Bebb, R.P.F.  ���J Canfor  M  Mountain rated  on forestry  practices  Editor:  We would like to know if Mr.  Mountain, as District Manager  of the Sunshine Coast Forest  District, intends to allow a continuation of clearcut logging on  Mt. Elphinstone in light of the  recent resurrection of the  Elphinstone LRUP. The LRUP  was convened to advise the  Minister on appropriate land  use on Elphinstone through  consultation with the public and  collection of expert data on the  ecology of the area.  We believe that all logging on  Mount Elphinstone should be  immediately deferred until the  LRUP committee, with public  participation, has assessed the  reports it commissioned, and  final recommendations are  made to the Minister.  We are also concerned with  the service lower Coast residents  have been receiving since the  amalgamation of forestry offices.   For   example,   the  Elphinstone LRUP has been on  hold since 1988, in spite of the  fact that we were promised that  our service would not be compromised as a result of  amalgamation.  The compromise is evident as  well in the lack of person-power  to address other pressing  forestry issues under discussion  in our community, which is of  concern, to the logging community as well. The Small  Business Enterprise Program is  inadequately staffed to administer the contracts it awards,  and, as admitted by its manager  Kerry Davies, ill equipped to  implement selection logging  contracts in areas that would  most benefit by this practice.  This situation is unacceptable.  Finally, we are concerned  that local Forestry officials are  not interested in public participation, despite claims to the  contrary in the media and at the  last community forest meeting  in Roberts Creek, which was the  second such forum put together  by local citizens to ensure community dialogue takes place.  For instance, the District Office  has not yet responded publicly  or privately to a proposal from  a citizen's group regarding logging practices on the face of  Elphinstone which was submitted over two months ago.  As well, members of the  public and of Forest Watch,  which includes representation  from almost all environmental  groups on the Coast, as well as  local loggers, forestry workers  and other interested citizens,  had to learn of Mr. Mountain's  intentions regarding the  Grauman Rd. clear-cut and the  Elphinstone LRUP through the  article of a reporter covering a  Forest Advisory Committee  meeting, rather than through  any attempt at direct contact. If  the reporter in question had  chosen another focus for her  story, we would not know Mr.  Mountain's plans.  This does not speak well of a  public participation policy. For  that reason, we would ask that  the concerns addressed in this  letter be answered, in turn, in  the most public forum of all, a  letter to the editors of the local  media.  Sunshine Coast Forest Watch  Theatre society  clarifies  confusion  Editor;  The Gibsons Landing Heritage Society and Driftwood  Players Sociely would like to  take this opportunity to correct  a mis-understanding which  seems to be growing within the  community at the present time.  While we welcome the  growth of live performance on  the Coast, such as the recent No  Name Theatre Company production sponsored by the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  (GLTP), we would like to make  it clear that neither the Heritage  Society nor Driftwood. Players  Society is affiliated in any way  with No Name or GLTP.  The Gibsons Landing Heritage Society is in the process of  fully restoring the exterior of,  the Women's Institute Hall  (corner of Highway 101 and  North Road, Gibsons), and  completely renovating the in  terior to create a Community  Cultural Centre for Gibsons  and area. This will include a full  basement with crafts studios,  and a ISO seat, fully equipped  theatre for community use.  Driftwood Players fully supports and is working hand in  hand with the Heritage Society  in its efforts.  Thank you for the chance to  clarify this confusion, brought  to our attention by phone calls  and questions from community  members wishing to donate the  the Women's Institute Hall project.  Tax deductible donations to  the Gibsons Landing Heritage  Society's Community Cultural  Centre project may be sent to  GLHS, Box 955, Gibsons VON  IVO. For information regarding  the project call the GLHS office  at 886-8998, Monday to Friday,  9 'til 5. For information on  Driftwood Players, call Nest  Lewis, 886-7573.  Dianne Evans, President  Driftwood Players  for Fred Inglis, President  Gibsons Landing Heritage  Society  TMI (UNtHINi:  Tha OuniNra Caaat NfM ��� tocaly owwd  and pubWad on the Sgmhlne Com. B.C.  every Morai^ by 8eaoe��i��fteiitt*., Boa  160, Gtaom. B.C., VON IVO. (604) MO-MB,  FAX (��M)��e��m Sachs* Office, (SM)  .      J M6-3��30.FAX(��rM|B8B.3��54.  ��;-J ����<����<Cta��Milnagwraaonto.4702  Was*  Publisher  OtHce Manager  tateo aj protadad by  ���!����������� �� "Mated Mem ewrnJtiloe, tl  Marketing Oeroctor  ������atterlpiion raja: Cetude).1va>ai.|3S,��ir��.��0;  Forstan-lvaaraaO   Cmuetanti  Production  Jim Davidson  Ann Thomson  Cathrine Fuller  floso Nicholson  Stuart Burnside  JotiJohnslono  Mary Rogers  Jean Brocolli, John  Gilbert, Bill Rogers  Jan Schuks, Jackie  fjjsta. Ella Warner.  Bill Rogers  Office Start  Writers, Artless  Olbaona: Kim Currie,  De* Grant  Sechelt: Ruth Forrester,  Denise Sherman  JohnBumside,S.Nutter,  Pour Trower, J.M. Sherman,  Bill Banting, George Cooper,  Janice Lefititon, Ruth  Forrester, lauralee Solli,  Dixie Percy, Margaret Watt,  Jacalyn Vincent, Joyce  Ostry, Marguerite, Harry  Tumor, Mark Benson, John  Reiner  1  Vour community's  AWARD-WINNING  newspaper  %*t^***^<aW? Coast News, April 22,1991  LETTERS  Suzuki accused  of economic  treason  Editor:  Canada's ecological guru,  David Suzuki, may have committed economic treason when  he was interviewed for the German TV documentary broadcast entitled, "A Paradise  Deteriorates ��� Environmental  Problems in Canada".  Suzuki says, "What's going  on here is nothing short of the  same thing as what's happening  in Brazil. What we're seeing is a  rapid depletion of a unique  ecosystem in a very short period  of time to maximize profit..."  His rhetoric is long on emotion, short on fact. In fact, the  deforestation of Brazil is a  result of a massive conversion  of rainforest to grasslands for  cattle and non-sustainable shifting agriculture. In B.C. we  practice reforestation to reestablish the forest after logging. What was forest remains  forest.  My main concern is not that  Suzuki has once again distorted  reality in pursuit of his own  agenda ��� I'm used to that.  What offends me most is that  he would do so in a way that  adds to the clamour in Europe  for a boycott of Canadian  forest products.  This shows his blatant  disregard for the working people of Canada and their families  who are directly supported by  forestry. He is also indirectly attacking our social infrastructure  and, ironically, fouling his own  nest at the CBC and UBC, institutions which also depend  upon money generated by the  forests.  As one of those working people, 1 would like to ask of Mr.  Suzuki: Please do your duty as a  Canadian and a scientist ��� tell  the truth! If this is impossible  for you, please go back to your  fruit flies!  Mike L. Alexander  RPF White Rock, BC  Response to  Cruikshank  Editor:  A brief response to your  published letter of March 30,  1991 over the name of J.R.  Crukshank, re "Local Zoning a  Pretence".  It's neat that the writer gives  priority consideration to:  1. The Fraser Valley, (much  of which to this point has been a  developer's (what an odd word)  delight and now must be saved.  2. The establishment of a  ferry service to help ease the  overflow of people onto the  lower Sunshine Coast, particularly to the Town of Gibsons, (which apparently has not  been consulted regarding all of  the foreseen and unforeseen implications.)  3. The accommodation of the  refugee hordes that may want  more than wall to wall highrises  up School Road.  4. Thinking that the solution  is to have wall to wall highrises  along the foreshore and up  Soames Hill.  5. Have, finally, the Town  restructure (what an odd word)  in order to have the power to  de-control the development of  the enlarged area, namely Area  "F", (a power presently with  the Regional District and a  Community Plan.)  Which raises the question,  What do the residents of Area  "F" (or "D" or "E") think  about all of this, they, having  decided to live without the  boundaries of a municipality.  Maybe Mr. Cruikshank should  turn his priorities around and  start to think shrink, and sus-  lainability, and let others decide  their own fate!  Eric R. Cardinall,  Member Area "F"  Planning Committee  Park lovers  write letters  Editor:  Imagine this. The headlines  scream...'Wilderness area saved  with no confrontation!'  TOWN OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  Water service will be interrupted on South  Fletcher (from School Road to Winn) and  on Winn Road (from South Fletcher to  Gower Point Road) on Wednesday, April  24,1991, at 9:00 a.m. for approx. 2 hours.  Wilbert A. Fair  SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS  TOWN OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  R.R.A.P. Grant monies now available for  low income and/or disabled homeowners  who reside in the Town of Gibsons.  PLEASE PHONE THE TOWN OF  GIBSONS OFFICE AT 886-2274.  Valdine Michaud  R.R.A.P. Agent tor the Town of Gibsons.  Sounds unlikely after the wild  headlines generated at  wilderness hot-spots like,  Meares Island, Slein Valley,  Carmanah and Robson Bight,  But, that's what could happen  all over BC if a proposal called  Parks Plan 90, by BC's Parks  and Forest ministries succeeds.  The two government ministries are proposing over 100  areas be studied for possible inclusion into BC's protected  wilderness system. They have  asked for our written comments, to be sent by April 15.  The fate of important BC endangered wild places hang in the  balance. Stein Valley, Megin  Valley, Chilcotin Lake and the  Kitlope Valley are all listed as  parks proposals. Local important areas like the Tetrahedron  wilderness and Triangle Lake  need letters of support for inclusion into the parks study list.  Will the government receive  more letters from people who  want more parks, or from people who want less?  If you love the wild places  please write: Minister of Parks  & Minster of Forests, Parliament Buildings, Victoria BC  V8V 1X4.  The pen can be mightier than  the chainsaw.  Joe Foy,  Campaign Co-ordinator,  Western Canada  Wilderness   Committee  Helping  the Kurds  Editor:  Given the volume of correspondence and editorial comment on the Gulf War, we are a  little surprised by your silence  on the plight of the Kurds.  External relations minister  Monique Landry expressed  what many of us feel when she  said, "it breaks your heart and  all you can feel is helpless."  However, something we can all  do (to the extent we are able) is  contribute to one of several  relief agencies which are trying  to do something about the suffering. Your readers may have  seen a recent Vancouver Sun article which listed the following  local agencies (or agencies with  local addresses) that are accepting donations:  Canadian Red Cross,  410-4710 Kingsway, Burnaby,  BC V5H 4M2 Mennonite Central Committee, P.O. Box 2038,  Clearbrook, BC V2T 3T8 Save  the Children Fund, 325 Howe  Street, Vancouver, BC V6C  1Z7, Kurdistan People Fund,  P.O. Box 4007, Vancouver, BC  V6B 3Z4.  One of several (non-local)  organizations we would recommend is Samaritan's Purse, Box  20100, Calgary Place, Calgary,  AB T2P 4J2. They have received plenty of blankets, clothes  etc., but need the funds to ship  them. Further information is on  its way and will be available by  calling us at 885-7488. Donations to this or any of the above  organizations should be marked  "for Kurdish relief."  Finally, returning to the Sun  article, Doctors Without  Borders Canada are looking for  doctors, nurses and sanitation  experts to join their ranks in  refugee camps in Turkey and  Iran. They are encouraging  "adventurous people, real  fighters," to call 416-863-6733  for more information.  Margaret and Cameron Fraser  Davis Bay  See our Great   Wy  Summer Fashions  \at the Trade Show  (Gibsons Winter Club)  Moon over  Lotusland  Editor:  While BC has welcomed  Asian capital and investment  and striven to let the power-  brokers in Toronto know we are  a sound relocation avenue for  big business, we have a habit of  electing buffoons. This keeps  the eastern media and movers  and shakers in fits of hysterics.  In BC, we have a 'Moon  Over Parador' government,  bent on retaining power at all  costs. So it is written that, "absolute power corrupts absolutely."  It does however, behoove me  to inform you, my source from  the east has stated equivocally,  that Bill Vander Zalm actually  passed away some years back,  and was replaced by then down-  on-his-luck actor Dean  Stockwell, of Married to the  Mob and Quantum Leap fame.  Apparently there were only two  serious applicants for the job,  Stockwell and Spiro Agnew, the  latter because of his real-life  bag-man tendencies and his  total corruption.  How about 'Moon Over  Lotusland'?  Perversely yours  Robert Gerow  Remarkable  oversight  Editor:  With an edition of ihe Coast  News (April 15) devoted lo  Earth Day and recycling I find it  remarkable that barely a scrap  of information appeared  (thanks George) regarding the  Earth Day Events at the Recycling Depot in Gibsons on Sunday, April 21. Even an event in  Kitsilano got more attention.  As you were aware of this  event couldn't you have spared  a few more lines of mention?  What about community support?  Pat Ridgeway  P.S. The acronym for Sunshine  Coast Recycling & Processing  Socici is SCRAPS (only one  'P').  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 lor  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 not 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  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods /0&  886-2267     Qowe. aow, mss.D. oiaaoaa l*��omo you, LOTTERY Crura    ��] [���.J gg      IVjWWjk J  Quality, Service  Selection and  Everyday Low  Prices.  BUTCHER SHOP  Cut Into Chops Fresh Quarter  P0RK       ��   .a  LOINS ,2.19  Fresh Lean 4     ftf*  ground beef     ,, l.oy  Schneider's ��� All Varieties A     O tO  wieners ,, L.Co  Fletcher's. Special Select Sliced Side    ft      Aft  bacon ,., lAM  GROCERY  Golden Crone BBJ fss  apple juice ,L. f\j  Catellt Long Spaghetti  R C Macaroni am am.  pasta 5ooa a / y  CaJe/.'i * With Meat or Tomato A A  spaghetti sauce -  .yy  Lunch Box Assorted A A  juices mkm .oy  No Nome .d      est ft  mustard       tmm 1.1 g  Heinz Assorted <J      A A  relish l.oy  Pride nl ihe World U      f\(\  ketchup      il i. yy  Casa Fiesta Taco ChiU'FafHa A ff\  seasoning mix    ., .Oy  Casa Fiesta mi      CO  taco shells   ..m 1.0y  Casa Fiesta  Regular,'with Green CMies *4        M A  refried beans  .<�����,���-1.4y  Paci/ic Evopotaled Asm A  milK 38Sml  if tf  Vina While Paper af      AA  towels 2,on 1.Uy  Royal Oak Charcoal A     AA  briquettes    ��<*-, L.lio  Oakland i"t> ft     AA  milk iC.Uy  Bart Moiiarella A     "TO  cheese        mL.lM  HOT BOX  ���Y  I Com ��� Sprite ��� Gingerale  I Regular & 0\et tf  wplus deposit I  I POP 2L    I  McGautns White or Brown mff\ I  buttercup bread     . t\j\  Inn wood  butter  .454s  PRODUCE  California Head  lettuce  2/.99  Mexican A A  cantaloupe ��� .yy  California Grown  artichokes  3/. 98  FROZEN  DELI  Fletcher's MA  potato salad   .per.,�� .yy  Our Own  chicken ., QQ  salad        nrv,*,. I .yy  Schneider's fleer *g        AA  sausage     ,��*��. I .yy  McCain's 'Straight Cut  & Crinckle Cut J       AA  fries iK, l.oy  No Name Frozen A     ^ A  pizza 37sa ��.1*3  Our Own Fresh Baked Hamburger  & Hoi Dog 4      ftfts  buns )n l.oy  Homestead Sesame mS       A A  white bread   ���   l.Oy  Weston's White or Brown f%^\  wonder bread    57* .yy  BAKERY Coast News, April 22,1991  COMMUNITY  PRIME AD SPAI  CALL YOUR AD R  GIBSONS: 886-26  SECHELT: 885-39  lEGMONTHEWSi  Vacationing delecacies  IHARBOUR WATCHm  by Dixit Percy, SM-92M  Isn't this warm, spring  weather great? Goodbye sleepy  hollow, hello vacationland. As  ihe mercury rises, Ihe  naughahide convertible tops fall  and the all-important weekend  has begun. The ferries are getting more crowded as main-  landers from far and near head  lo Ihe Sunshine Coast for a 48  hour joy ride in nature's splendour.  Even in far reaching Egmont  the influx of visitors is  noticeable as Ihe Tupperware  Heels ply Ihe waters to and from  Iheir weekend destinations.  Naturally, Ihe local businesses are glad to see some more  people around town, especially  the one's wilh bulging wallets  (jusl kidding) but there's  .another faction lhal welcomes  ;these visitors even more. Who,  ���you ask, incredulously? Bugs!  '.Mosquitoes, no-see-ums, and  [any oihcr blood sucking parasites thai thrive on the bright  red nectar of life. You might  think I'm being a little  premature by bringing up this  itchy lopic so soon in the season  bul I've already started swatting  at invisible high pitched buzz-  ings in the night.  I hope Ihis is nol a sign that  we're in for a bad year for bugs,  bul if il is, we loo should be  glad to see some extra bodies  around so lhat we're not the on-  Iv meal on the banquet table.  C'KNSIIS  It's census lime in Canada  again so get prepared for a visit  from someone wanting to know  all kinds of pertinent details  concerning your life as a Canadian citizen. For a lot of people  around here, Ihe most difficult  question will be "what's your  address" so maybe you could  give il some thought before  you're hit wilh it.  Well, no news is good news  so that's it for this week, folks.  See you next week from my new  post in beautiful Boston Bar. I  haven't even left yet and I'm  already anxious to get back.  by Jacalyn Vincent, 113-2840  The first annual meeting of  Area A Seniors' Housing was  held recently in the Legion Hall  in Madeira Park. The following  directors were elected: Kenneth  Burroughs, president; Legion  representation by Jim Murphy,  vice-president; Joyce Clay,  secretary; Kay Mahoney,  treasurer; Elsie Colling, director. Peter Benjafield will be  representing the Pender Harbour Lions Club and Maynrd  Kaasa, the Egmont Lions Club.  The new board has been  broadened lo include representation on a continuing basis  from the local legion and lions'  clubs.  This well attended meeting  was also honoured by the  presence of Harold Long,  MLA, and leader of the Liberal  parly, Area A Director Gordon  Wilson. Things arc finally looking up for seniors' housing.  HANDSHAKES  Many handshakes go out to  Jack Heidema. Mr. and Mrs.  Heidema were one onhe first to  establish the Bargain Barn in  Pender Harbour. A few of  Jack's kind deeds have been to  help start the Info Centre, the  clinic and contribute to the  Community Club renovations.  The couple has been in  Pender Harbour since 1969 and  now are in the process of  relocating to Davis Bay. The  community wishes them the  very best in the future and extends a hearty over-due thank  you for all their effort and time  given to the community!  BOTTLE DRIVE  The Pender Harbour  Elementary School Grade 5  class will be having a bottle  drive on April 27 in Madeira  Park. The class is trying to raise  some of the funds needed for  their trip to see The Phantom of  Ihe Opera in Vancouver in  June. This will be a great day  for all the kids if the public  would be so kind as to donate.  The intense young body artist and his subject were taking pa  the carnival at Madeira Park Elementary School.  Jan Michael Sherman |  AS THE TIDE CHANGES  A reminder that if you have  any articles or goings-on of  community interest, please drop  them off at the Petro Can, or  the Marina Pharmacy. Please  address them to me and add  your name and phone number.  Cut off day is Tuesday at 4 put.  Chinook salmon limit is two  per day and must be recorded  on your license.  Hockey buffs���the fastest  scoring record is held by Bill  Mosienko (Chicago) who sc  three goals in 21 seconds ag;  the NY Rangers on Marcli  19S2. In a playoff game,  LaFontaine of the NY Islan  scored two goals in 22 sect  vs Edmonton Oilers, May  1984.  There will be a fire  tinguisher demonstration at  firehall on April 27 at 2 pn  Until next week, be goo  yourself.  I  Certified  "THREE IN ONE CONCEPTS"   Practitioner   Three in One Concepts lusing Applied  Kinesiology! is a program helping people to  clear emotional blockages or emotional  denials to enhance learning abilities and improve Self Image.  LINDA MOORCROFT 886-7923  Please nil! with your questions  or to make appointments  I  The BACKEDDY  Marine Pub  Egmont Marina Resort.  Sundeck  Now Open  The hummingbirds are back  The eagles are here  Relax, enjoy the scenery  and one of our famous  'Skookum Burgers'  wmkWamW.  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  Fifty Yea rs  1941-1991  Notice of  Annual General Meeting  April 25,1991  saa&r  Place: Greenecourt Hall  5811 Medusa Street,  Sechelt, B.C.  Time: 7:30 p.m.  OWSCWE  Pender Harbour  Branch:  Box 28  Madeira Park, B.C.  VON 2H0  Tel: 883-9531  Sechelt Branch:  Box 375  Teredo Square  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  Tel: 885-3255  Gibsons Branch:  Box 715  Kern's Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  Tel: 886-8121  a [ I ai '  #.�� a. a.a a. \-r���**" *v  eaaaaaWil  *��� ���*. ���>   *������"���"���  , tm'tiesii  ..   . S.1 if- IL  ���!���������! I  t   I"  --* ^-^-A~AA-AAJ Coast News, April 22,1991  ISECHELT SCENARIO.  KOLDEN LIFELINES.  Annual whale sale      Plant sale success  at St. Hilda's  by Joyce Ostry  ID AVIS BAY NEWS  Wanted: news & views  by Lauralee Solll, 885-5212  I gel lots of nice comments  about my column, which I appreciate, but I feel that I'm not  standing up to the heading.  Most of the important meetings  about what's happening in  Davis Bay such as the Wilson  Creek mall, and meeting about  the funeral home I haven't been  able to attend because of work  or other commitments.  1 have my views but whal  about everyone out in the community? I know its hard to  reach me al home but I can  always be reached through my  office number if you leave a  message. Or, drop a nple to Box  1454, Sechell with your comments.  REMINDER  The Potluck Supper to  honour Ernie and Berry Wood  on the occasion of their 50th  Wedding Anniversary, on Sunday, April 28 at 6 pm sharp.  Bring yourselves, your family  and, of course, something to  eat, a casserole or salad.  CRAFT SALE  A Craft Sale will be held in  the Rockwood Lodge Annex on  April 27 from 3 - 4 pm. This is  being sponsored by Western  Weight Controllers.  ASSOCIATION MEETING  The next monthly meeting  will be on May 14 at 1 pm. The  speaker will be Rosemary Hoare  and the topic will be the  Hospice program.  CELEBRATION DAYS  It sounds like Celebration  Days is finally going to take off  and get done properly. I guess it  helps to gel people who have the  time and expertise. The year  Celebration Days was centered  on the sea with the small ships  and the Indian canoe races was  a good start but wasn't continued.  If Gibsons can put on a successful Sea Cavalcade, Sechelt  should be able to do better than  it has. I think the Community  Association should have a float  in the parade? Maybe then  council should see we are out  there and a group to be reckoned with.  FLEA & PLANT MARKET  DB/WCCA is sponsoring a  Flea Market and Plant Sale on  Saturday, May II, from 9 until  noon. Tables can be rented for  $5 by calling Bill LeNeve al  885-7490.  HUMMINGBIRDS  There have been further  sightings in Davis Bay of these  birds so I guess they arc here to  slay���gel out your feeders!  Would you believe thai a hummingbird was the reason a couple from Alberta bought a  house here!  CF  I haven't had anyone contact  about walking with me in the  ilaiSm  w Outlno a long  weekend.  c) Alter you've  had the rugs  cleaned.  Mftatikl'tM  Pump It now.  Bonniebrook  Industries  884-70*4  i lot"  Walk-a-run-a-thon. Don't let 10  kilometres daunt you. The first  year I walked I didn't have any  training. I hardly ever walked  anywhere. But 1 mad? it and felt  so good I could have carried on  walking to Gibsons. If you can't  walk yourself, sponsor me!  The Lions Club wis strutting  Its stuff it the Ladies' Diamond Night, held it the In-  dim Bind Hill on April 13.  Winner of the diamond ring  wis Debbie Wolfe, diamond  earrings went to Donni  Robinson, and the diamond  pendant to Bev Martel.  Ruth Forrnltr pholo  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  It's that time of year again.  Time for the annual 'Whale Of  A Sale', which the Anglican  Church Women will be putting  on Saturday, April 27 from 10  until 2 in St. Hilda's Church  Hall.  There will be plants, books,  jewellery, toys and much, much  more. Remember all those  plants you need for the garden?  This is a good time to get them.  VOLUNTEER WEEK  April 21 to 27 is National  Volunteer Week. In recognition  of all the volunteers on the  Coast, there will be a tea at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall on  Wednesday, April 24 from 2:30  to 4:30. Entertainment, cake,  refreshments and awards will all  be part of the fun.  On April 26, the Coast  Volunteer Centre is holding a  workshop on "The Power of  Positive Communicating" with  Reva Kief. Cost for the workshop is $60 including lunch. For  more information call 885-5881.  CF WALK-A-RUN-A-THON  Everyone must get out there  this May 26 and help Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce win  thai irophy again. You will also  be helping to raise the $25,000  that is needed for cystic fibrosis  research. We have to find a cure  for ihis cruel disease and with  everyone's help we will. So lace  up those walking shoes and get  out there and be part of the  solution. The run is on Sunday,  May 26, 1991.  CORRECTION  Lasl week I made a major  mistake in this column. This is  what I should have said:  Margaret Humm and Phil  Smallwood would like to thank  the Ladies Auxiliary lo Robert's  Creek Legion for the rent-free  use of the hall. The delicious  food was all supplied by the  hospital auxiliary. I apologize  for any aggravation caused by  my misinterpretation of the  facts.  President John Miller extends  his thanks to the membership  for the great success of the plant  sale. He has spent time with the  architect from Vancouver and  our municipal town planner on  the new Seniors' Hall on Trail  Bay Avenue. The property has  been cleared and the grading  has been completed.  I would like to mention at  this time lhat being president of  Seniors' is a big time-consuming  job. Add the necessary time involved in the planning of a  building���words fail me in trying to describe the energy  necessary for all these tasks.  Thank you John Miller!  69er's TO PERFORM  The 69er's are in concert al  Totem Lodge on Thursday,  April 25 at 2:30 pm. They can  be heard again as they entertain  on April 27 at (he Seniors' Hall  on Mermaid Street. There will  be a spaghetti dinner al 6 pm on  Saturday evening, April 27. The  69er's are the second dessert!  Tickets for the dinner are on  sale and can be had from Len  Herder at 885-2878 until April  25.  LOTTERY  Senior Lottery tickets are  coming in the mail. Remember  to put those tickets through the  local seniors' branch as they get  a small handling fee for the  transaction.  POM POM'S  The pom pom makers are  always busy at this time of year  with wedding and parade  orders. There are 21 different  colour combinations and they  sell for 20 cents a piece. Set  prices can be made to order,  i.e., hearts, bells, shamrocks,  etc. For orders, phone Chairpersons Mona Osborne at  885-9392 or Connie Wilson at  885-2585.  Don't forget about aggravation, cards, bingo, bowling-  come out to play. See you at  crafts on Thursday morning at  9:30 am.  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ��� Life & Disability Insurance Planning  ��� Retirement Planning       ��� Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 8 years'  I AV��HKN(>: K. (HAMHKKS TELEPHONE MM111  ��� <M��ti Mi Keen an uter FhumiH ImajM u< TOLL FREE:   MOMeS-2051  2M|e Corporation of ttfe  fltetrirt of ��ecqdt  P.O. Box 129. SS45 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  Telephone: (604) 885-1986      Fax: (604) 885-7591  MUNICIPAL MEMO  THANKS VOLUNTEERS!  The District of Sechelt appreciates all of me.Volunteers In the  community who do so much to make SecheTra better place to  live.  April 21 - 27 is Volunteer Week  If you are a volunteer you're appreciated ��� if you'd like to be a  volunteer call Community Services at 885-5881.  ATTENTION MERCHANTS  The District of Sechelt is considering a Non-  Smoking Bylaw. If you have any comments re  perceived problems in enforcement of such a  bylaw or comments that may be of help to us in  preparation of this bylaw, please send them to: Al  McPherson, Bylaw Enforcement Officer, District  of Sechelt, Box 129, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Tax Notices  District of Sechelt Tax Notices  will be mailed out  at the end of May  Taxes are due July 2/91.  April 21st thru 27th is  Local Government Awareness Week.  Remember that without local municipal government Sechelt would have:  NO SIDEWALKS - NO PARKS - NO ARENA  NO LIBRARY - NO PLANNING - NO BYLAW ENFORCEMENT  Support your local government.  ��� Sit on committees  ��� Come to a council meeting.  It's your town ��� get involved!!  Regular District of Sechelt Council Meetings are held the first and third  Wednesday of each month at 7:30 pm, SCRD Board Room.  It's Annual Spring  Clean-Up Time  Sechelt's Public Works Department is once again  offering a FREE Pick-Up Program for all of those  things that you wanted to get rid of but which  were too big for your garbage can. There are some  exceptions to the kind of items they will pick up.  Be sure to check the notice on  this page for dates and details.  INFORMATION ON  BURNING PERMITS  Burning Permits are issued by the Sechelt Volunteer  Fire Department, not by the District of Sechelt. The  District of Sechelt allows applications to be made at  its offices as a convenience to the public.  Permits are not issued on demand. The Fire Prevention Officer is not always available, and at these  times applicants for Class "A" Permits (land clearing) can call 885-5111 and request that a volunteer  firefighter contact them to issue a permit. Only  urgent requests will be considered as our  firefighters are all volunteers and cannot leave their  occupations to respond to non-urgent requests.  Please remember that the District of Sechelt office  staff have no control over these Burning Permits and  request your patience when applications are not approved immediately.  Burning Permits are required tor all outdoor first  from April 15 to October 15.  MAYOR'S  HOTLINE  885-5360  PUBLIC NOTICE  Spring Clean-Up  The District of Sechelt's Public Works Department will be collecting all debris from residential  properties other than vehicles, gyproc, concrete  materials, stumps, logs, fuel and oil tanks, car  batteries, paints and thinners. Materials are to be  taken to the curbslde by the deadline indicated in  the following areas.  Selma Park, Davit Bay, Wilson Creek  Monday, May 6,1991 ��� 4:00 pm  West Sechelt ��� Tuesday, May 7,1991 - 4:00 pm  East Porpoise Bay, Sandy Hook, Tuwanek  Wednesday, May 8,1991 - 4:00 pm  Sechelt Village, Sunshine Heights  Thursday, May 9,1991 - 4:00 pm  Pick up of materials will occur on the days  following the above dates.  Regular garbage collection will take place as  usual and will NOT be picked up as part of this  program.  aMI 8.  Coast News, April 22,1991  HELP WANTED  No Experience Necessary  .aktu.*.?.  Fire Protection on the Sunshine Coast is provided entirely   by   Volunteer   Firefighters serving out of five  community  departments.  These volunteers responded  to    approximately    400  emergencies during the past  year. As well, they conducted  many public education programs   and   fire   safety  demonstrations   and   spent  somewhere in excess of 6000  person-hours in training.  ��*������'   ':,'���  -**���������   ���  Equipment and facilities are provided mostly by your tax dollars,  but also through the generous donations of many individuals  and businesses such as those who have sponsored this ad.  The work is supplied free of charge by volunteers at a  saving to the public of about 4.6 million dollars a year.  �����  The Sunshine Coast is  growing rapidly, and  so are the demands  on your Volunteer  Fire Departments.  In order to continue providing thel  protection at the lowest pot*ibte cost J  .CtOmMGNftDFOriDtPtNa^LE  a'r  W,s-  v~.  V  1  best possible fire  I we face a  tND DEDICATED  FIRE-FIGHTERS.  r> s, -  WZimmm*  ^rw..*  IF YOU ARE  interested in serving your community in a  most rewarding way, and meet the following  basic requirements, we'd like to hear from you.  (Each department may have its own additional  requirements.)  "���  '*>���* ���:���        . i   *{  We need people who are:  1 19 years of age or over and in good physical condition.  1 Willing and able to spend a minimum of two  hours a week and the occasional weekend practising.  1 Willing and able to respond to emergencies day  or night.  1 Willing to work hard for nothing more than the  personal satisfaction derived from an important  job well done.  1 Able to work well as part of a team.  If you meet these requirements and are interested in joining an  elite group of dedicated Volunteer Fire-fighters, you may pick up  an application form at one of the following departments on their  practice evening as indicated below:  j&mt  Gibsons VFD  Roberts Creek VFD  Sechelt VFD  Halfmoon Bay VFD  Pender Harbour VFD  Monday 7:30-9:30 pm  Monday 7:00-9:00 pm  Wednesday 7:00-9:00 pm  Wednesday 7:00-9:00 pm  Tuesday 7:30-9:30 pm  'M\mT  THANKS  Your volunteer tire departments sincerely thank the lollowing buaineaaes whose generosity  has made possible the publication ol Ihis page:  Andy's Restaurant  B and I Store, Halfmoon Bay  Bank of Montreal  Bella Beach Motel  Buccaneer Marina & Resort  Howe Sound Pulp & Paper  lolly Roger Inn  Madeira Marina  Midway Power Line Services Ltd.  Renco Concrete Ltd.  Roberts Creek General Store  Royal Bank (Gibsons and Sechelt)  iSaKi  Shop Easy  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Swanson's Ready Mix Ltd.  The Blue Heron Coast News, April 22,1991  HALFMOON BAY NEWS I  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2411  A couple of our Halfmoon  Bay associations would like to  remind you that memberships  are due, and since membership  numbers are so important, I  know that many people have  just forgotten and would like to  rectify the situation.  First of all, the Welcome  Beach Community (Association  really needs your support,  especially now that improvements are being made to  the hall. If you have not yet  renewed your membership  please send cheque to Marion  Terrillon, Box 30, RR1, Halfmoon Bay. Fee is a mere S3 per  person and is good till the end  of the year.  Likewise, the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Association is anxious to receive your membership  fees. You did receive an application form in the mail recently,  but no doubt mislaid it  somewhere along the way.  The Recreation Association  Fire Chiefs representing all five departments on the Sunshine Coast have signed an agreement to  legally protect each other from law suits when Ihey answer calls In each others' districts.  Support for  Harbour  Fire Dept.  by Jacalyn Vincent  The Pender Harbour Fire  Department has been in service  for an amazing 30 years now.  The department's goal has been  to give complete emergency  coverage to the public in the  area.  Out of 45 volunteer firefighters, 36 are members of the  PEP...the Province Emergency Program which trains in the  Victoria area. The PEP members coordinate with the fire  department in rescue opera  tions. They are equipped with  pagers and radios, which are  crucial for quick responses in  rescues.  Emergency equipment can be  worth it's weight in gold to any  public support unit. Recently  purchased by the Pender Harbour Fire Department at the  beginning of the year, was the  Amkus 'Jaws of Life'. The jaws  are used to extract accident victims. The hall has sent six  volunteers to the justice institute, to be professionally  trained in the use of the jaws.  This purchase would not have  been possible without the help  of the public and the relentless  contribution of the volunteer  firefighters.  Fire Chief, Steve Boyd, who  has over 15 years of experience,  stated   that   the   support   in  Jod Johrntoie photo  Pender Harbour has been overwhelming. Donations from the  public and corporations have  reached the $36,000 mark. They  have also received additional  help from GO BC with a grant  of $14,600.  With our constantly growing  community the fire hall is now  in the process of buying a rescue  van, that will be fully equipped  and available to any district on  the Sunshine Coast.  The goal that the Pender harbour Fire Department has pursued for 30 years, to give complete emergency care, is slowly  being reached. If you would like  to contribute to the Fire  Fighters' Emergency Fund you  may send your donations to the  Fire Hall, Box 304, Madiera  Park, BC VON 2H0 . This fund  is strictly for rescue operations.  DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS  TUESDAY 6 WEDNESDAY ��� 5 - 10 PM  Smorgasborg  FRIDAY 6 SATURDAY EVENINGS  Prime Rib & Salad Bar  n the Pender Harbour Hotel      own a am ��� to pm       on mmho tar aawrmiom  Patio Now Open From Noon Daily   If you like htr take-out burgers, you'll love her new restaurant!  plans to look at long term planning for parks in our area and  needs the support of the community for this and other important issues. Family memberships are $10 for one year or $25  for three years and may be submitted to Joan Merrick, RR1,  Sexton site, Halfmoon Bay.  SHUFTLEBOARD  This week, on Saturday,  April 27, the shuffleboard  group of Welcome Beach Community will hold the awards and  dinner evening. For tickets to  this affair call either Barbara  Grimsey or Hersey Sewell.  EVENTS  Sunday, May 5 is the day of  the Giant Flea Market at the  hall starting at 10 am. If you  have any plants, baking, or  white elephant goodies to  donate please call Al Buckley or  Franz Erber.  Here is an important date to  mark on your calendar. There  will be a luncheon honouring a  very special lady on May 16.  This will be Mary Shannon Day  at Welcome Beach Hall. As  most of you know, Mary has  sold her house on Redrooffs  Road and will be moving into  Royal Terraces in Sechelt  towards the end of the month.  There is sure to be a good turnout for this luncheon for this  popular citizen.  Likewise, a good crowd will  hopefully attend the nintieth  birthday celebration of Thea  Leuchte, another well known  fine lady of our area. This will  be on Saturday, May 4 at  Thea's home on Redrooffs.  CAN YOU HELP?  There is a family in the Halfmoon Bay area who is in need  of some relief with their multi-  handicapped child.  This is not the kind of help  that can be given without some  Coming  ������May 24 & Ihmam  Cafe Broadway  Featuring  Soundwaves  Chorus & Orchestra  Directed by Lyn Vernon  training in Respite Care. A  series of workshops is now  available for anyone who would  like to become involved in this  gratifying program. For information call Halfmoon Bay  School at 885-2318.  WELL DONE!  Our congratulations to Willy  Brooke of Redrooffs in achieving a bronze award at the  Vancouver-Lower Mainland  Science Fair in the Junior Computer Sciences category. Considering that there were over 400  children participating, it is quite  an accomplishment to win an  award.   Willy  attends  West  Sechelt Elementary School.  DATE CORRECTION  In last week's column I mentioned the Volunteer Firemen's  raffle in which the prizes are  various hours of work at your  home by our fire fighter  fellows. I was misinformed  however as to the date of the  draw. It will be on April 28.  Funds raised will go towards  Muscular Dystrophy as well as  to other local projects undertaken by the department, such  as Hallowe'en fireworks, Cubs  and Beavers etc.  BEAT THE CLOCK  The Time to Buy im IMtmi  MARINER & FORCE  OUTBOARDS  have announced a price increase in May 1991  BEAT THE CLOCK AND GET A DEAL NOW AT:  UTHERLAND  SALES* SERVICE LTD.  Beside Coho Marina  in Madeira Park  883-1119  PENDER HARBOUR LEGION  Super Meat Draw  Saturday, April 27th  Lasagne Special $5.95  Includes garlic bread & salad  son  JIMMY SOMAN  from Texada Island  Rides Again  Friday Night, Saturday Afternoon  E Saturday light!  SHIRLS' SNACK BAR  Now Opan In the Pandar Harbour Legion  Daily Lunch Specials ��� Homemade Soups  Burgers ��� Beef Dip - Fish & Chips  Lunch 11:30-2:00 - Dinner 5:30-8:00  Pender Harbour  Volunteer Fire Department  The public is invited to an  Open House  n conjunction with  "Emergency Preparedness Week"  on Saturday, April 27th, 1991  10:00 AM-4:00 PM  at the Madeira Park Fire Hall  Ambulance Equipment Display  10:00 AM-4:00 PM  Fire Extinguisher Demonstration  2:30 PM  Everyone is invited to see  this much needed equipment in action.  ��� Refreshments will be served -  The Pender Harbour Volunteer Firefighters would like to express their  heartfelt thanks to all those persons and organizations who have  generously donated to the Emergency Equipment Fund. Space does not  permit listing all who donated, but the following are major contributors:  A.C. Rentals  B.A. Blacktop  BCTel  Fred Baldwin  Maxine Bowden  Ken & Florence Burroughs  Bill Cameron  lames C. Cameron  Art & Helen Christian  Maisle Christian  Coho Marina  Helen Crabb  D. Cirard Contracting  D.D. Dakln  Oalryland  Doug Sladey Log Sort  Egmont Community Club  Egmont Lions Club  Shirley Falconbridge  Finning Ltd.  lohn Forward  R.W. Foster  Frances' Hamburger TakeOut  Peter A Margaret Crabenhof  H.V. Louie  Al Harbord  Harbour Publishing  Highland Glen Estates  lerry Holmes  Ken & laquellne Hooper  llyn Holdings  Imac Fishing  lack Cewe Ltd.  Terry lacks  Irene Keen  Robert Keen  Ray & Doreen Lee  McCann Electric  Nell McKlnnon  MacMillan Bloedel Ltd.  Madeira Park Estates  Hugh & loan Maginnis  Marina Pharmacy  Maverick Coach Lines  Erik Meyer  Cam Montgomery  Mountain View Service  Norbill Investments  Oak Tree Market  C & M Paine  Mary Parker  |im Paton  Pender Harbour Ambulance Crew  Pender Harbour Chamber ol Commerce  Pender Harbour Chevron  Pender Harbour Community Club  Pender Harbour Diesel  Pender Harbour Hotel  Pender Harbour Lioness Club  Pender Harbour Lions Club  Pender Harbour Restaurant  R.L. Codkin Contracting  Ray Hansen Trucking  C. Rowles  Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 112 (Pender Harbour)  Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 112  Ladies' Auxiliary (Pender Harbour)  Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 140 (Sechelt)  Ascher Smith  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture  Association  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  T&S Sand and Gravel  Ted's Blasting  Tillicum Towing  |. Weir  I. Willcock  As a result of this overwhelming response, the Firefighters have been An emergency vehicle to carry this equipment to accident scenes and  able to purchase the 'Jaws of Life', much needed equipment now available        fires will soon be purchased,  for use in the Pender Harbour area.  ������ 10.  Coast News, April 22,1991  IROBERTS CREEK.  Youth program comes to Coast  WEORGE IN GIBSONS.  by Janice Lcjghton, 886-3541  This is the season for moving  great mounds of earth from one  place to another; for concentrating top soil around pampered, cultivated shrubs; for  transporting compost via  wheelbarrow into the garden. In  my industrious bustle to prepare  and plant the garden, 1 usually  forget that this is also the season  for exposing the worthiest of  earthworms, the nightcrawler.  The soil, moist and undisturbed  wilh a winter's rest from the  molesting of the shovel, lies  teaming with these wonders of  the underworld. These are not  the tiny, red worms that, when  shot full of sunshine, writhe and  wiggle but lack any real  substance. I speak of a solid  worm which appears to wear a  saddle, a worm that Alice could  easily ride in her tiny  Wonderland, a worm that fish  eagerly engage.  1 have nol the precision,  grace, skill, or training with  which the fly fisherman casts lo  the rise in the pool. The art of  Ihe fly fisherman and the feathered nymph used as a lure is not  a dance I've ever done well. Just  give me a split shod as a weight  The  Bushwhacker  is back)  (The Original)  ami ai.eAA.erl.. Ho. 1  ���awrnr a roue w..d.'  worst nlgtstm.r..  Buihwhacktr EnttrprlM*  888-6111  and a nighcrawler that knows  the right moves and I'll plunk it  in and wait for the action. The  can of worms is a must for ihe  worm-plunking fisherman.  Generally when it's lime to go  fishing there's never a worm of  substance lo be found. That's  why it's important to recognise  this as the season to gather  worms. Have a covered can as  pari of the spring gardening  equipment. Then those fish-  enticing creatures will be  waiting in the fridge when the  words, "Let's go fishing!" send  children and adults scurrying  for their fishing gear.  COMMUNITV  ASSOCIATION  The Roberts Creek Community Association is having a  general meeting Wednesday,  April 24 at 8 pm at the Hall.  The purpose of the Association  is to study Roberts Creek affairs  and problems and take action.  Roberts Creek is definitely a  growing, changing community.  These changes affect our lifestyles. The Regional District  sends a representative to the  Association meetings to receive  direction on the community use  plan. Part of the plan includes  areas to be logged. The Elphinstone Local Resource Use Plan  (similar lo the Tetrehedron  LRUP) is a group being formed  from forestry and community  interests to determine the use of  the Elphinstone forests from  Gibsons lo Chapman Creek.  The Roberts Creek Community  Association would like to have a  representative on this group and  will be discussing this at the  meeting.  Membership fees are $1, renewable yearly. Come early if  you'd like to join. To vote for  officers and to run for an office  For the second year in a row  the Canada World Youth exchange program with India will  take place on the Sunshine  Coast. The Canada World  Youth (CWY) program was set  up 29 years ago under the sponsorship of the Canadian Inter  national Development Agency  (CI DA), to provide young  Canadians with opportunities to  do community work in a Canadian setting, then spend three  months living and working  among the people of a Third  World country.  Phoenix Project celebration  The Western Canada Wtdemess Committee (WCWQ invites you to experience a Canadian Rainforest this Victoria  Day long weekend (May 18,19,20). Come celebrate the completion of the Phoenix Project (the reconstruction of the vandalised boardwalk and research camp) in the lush upper Car-  manah Valley on the southwest coast of Vancouver Island.  See Canada's only rainforest canopy research station, walk  on guided tours, and camp in one of Canada's most spectacular rainforests! All you need is transportation, camping  gear and food.  Service charges to Increase  BC Td filed an application on April 12 with the Canadian  Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission  (CRTC) to introduce a number of installation service charge  increases effective June 30, 1991. These are the first such increases BC Tel has sought In six years.  The changes would affect four broad categories of onetime only service charges involving installation and related  work: order processing, line connections, premises visits and  on premises work. Although the proposed increases vary  from service to service, the typical increase is 20 per cent (or  $4.75) for residential customers and 27 per cent for business  customers (or $10). These changes will have no impact on  monthly rates for local service.  you need to be a member for  nine months. By getting involved, you can have a personal influence on growth in ihis area.  LKGION NEWS  Rich and Single are at the  Legion Friday and Saturday  nights, April 26 and 27 at 8 pm.  Remember the garage sale at  the Legion from 11 am to 3 pm  this Sunday, April 28. There  will be lots to choose from.  PITCH 'N' PUTT  The application to rezone 5 'A  acres on the corner of Maskel  and Highway 101 from Rural  Residential to Public and Institutional (for a Pitch 'n' Putt  golf course) will be discussed  Monday, April 29 at 7:30 pm al  Sl. Aidan's Hall on Roberts  Creek Road.  by George Cooper, 8864520  "Good planets are hard to  find," says a hastily lettered  graffito in the US capital. An  ominous thought as Earth Day  events may have reminded us.  Oceans may become deserts,  we read, with the driftnet pillage  of the marine life, and with the  threat that the sea will become  the world's dumping ground for  all its waste.  Each person, it is said, of  those in the industrial world  donates one to four pounds daily to the global garbage heap. It  is disheartening to read that Britain has almost filled all its landfill space, and in four years all  of Japan's will be filled. Burn  the waste? Another kind of  pollution. So, take it out to sea.  To add to the woe of the  ocean, of course, are the increasing kilometres of driftnet  set in all seasons, in all  weathers, far out in international waters. Imagine a net that  stretches from Sechelt to Pender  Harbour! And multiply this by  a thousand. "Strip-mining the  seas" Greenpeace calls this  fishery. The UN will ban drift-  nets beginning in 1992, but they  may be idle threats blowing on  the wind if there is no enforc-  ment of the ban. Better still,  perhaps some means can be  organized to provide other  foodstuffs to these fishery nations.  But it is so easy to pompously  protest global waste disposal  and ignore our personal  carelessness���flinging spent  containers and wrappings on  the street. Our parochial pettiness prevent participation  throughout the region in any  cooperative way in many matters except waste disposal.  Tidiness in disposing of hand  held waste seems to take years  for us as individuals to learn.  Schoolyards are generally the  untidiest of all; crows and gulls  have no tasle for orange peel or  wax paper. Once upon a time  the parks of London, England,  were "unblemished by waste  paper but no more.  Back in the fifties anti-  littering signs on the  Washington State highways  seemed laughable. Where else to  throw gum wrappers while  speeding at 30 miles per hour?  I remember the astonishment  of us novice wilderness  travellers rafting in the  Chilcotin, when the leader  packed all the empty cans in a  bag to take back to a civilized  garbage dump. "Leave nothing  but footprints in the wild,"  began to be understood on that  trip.  With   some   reflection   we  begin to understand that care of  our surroundings lakes time to  learn but let us persist.  GIBSONS Kl.KMKNTARY  This week the pupils of Gibsons Elementary "Jump Rope  for Heart" this Friday. Have  you backed a rope jumper?  On Friday last, the 19th, the  pupils took part in Earth Day  with the planting of trees and  wild flower seeds. And they had  a pitch-in campaign to clean up  the community surrounding the  school.  Winners in the Heritage Story  and Photo contest in the  primary were: Jesse Rowe, Erin  Small, Coralee Zueff. In Ihe intermediate, Meghan McDonald,  Laura Price and Tasia Yim.  The Sunshine Coast Music-  Festival Honours Night is this  Friday, April 26, at Chatelech  Secondary.  fri*  NOTHING WORKS  LIKE A HUSKY  NOTHING makes life easier^  than dependable power  impiements  from Kelly's  Trimmer $273  Blower $238  Tiller $882  Rider Mower  $1,913  YOU DESERVE  SOME HUSKY HELP.  HU&ftVARNA  Come in to your  LOCAL FULL  SERVICE  DEALER  Help us support Earth Week  Ride a 'Sunshine Cab'  The SUNSHINE COAST CAB  COMPANY supports Earth  Week every day of the year  with propane powered clean air  vehicles.  "WE ARE YOUR SUNSHINE "  Sechelt  Gibsons  Pender Harbour  885-3666  886-7337  883-9311  Say mar o Books  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  NOW OPEN ���  t.wl'.-r  --   " -  '.��f'.a��  a-..a���� al-.j.">M a. a aa-.  ������^Sf���^^^���^  ���r-.-^a. .��e^ ."�����-�� ~����i����^  -���������...���-_-1lf|.�� aa^. -|  f,  ' '���-���* 1  ��L  C J  Coast News, April 22,1991  11.  National Volunteer Week: April 21 to 27  The listening heart  Tribute to a  hospice worker  Meals on Wheels  When I lost my closest friend  to cancer a few years ago, there  were times when I wondered if I  could survive the pain of her  death. Although I had experienced loss before, the intensity of my grief surprised me.  Tears came often and I found it  impossible to concentrate on  even the most routine of tasks. I  thought about Jane constantly,  and ached with loneliness, deeply regretting those times when I  had thought her death would be  a welcome relief.  Fortunately I did not have to  bear this pain alone. During her  illness, Jane had been surrounded and supported by wonderful  caregivers, several of them  volunteers with the local hospice  society. Generous with their  time, they gave her the opportunity to enjoy such simple  pleasures as an impromptu pinic  on the hospital law or trips in  her wheelchair to the local shopping mall. More importantly  though, their compassion empowered Jane to share with  them her doubts and fears,  knowing they would not judge  her or brush her concerns aside.  It was to these marvellous  people that I turned in my  despair and pain. The volunteer  assigned to me seemed to have  an endless amount of patience.  She was always willing to sit and  listen...to enter into my sorrow  with me...and allow me full expression of all I was feeling. In  time, with her help, my grief  eased and I was able to begin  the slow and difficult process of  adjusting to life without my best  friend.  I shall never forget that  volunteer, nor any of those  other hospice workers for the  caring and skillful way they  helped Jane live out her final  weeks with dignity and composure. They were truly  wonderful.  Hospice on the Sunshine  Coast is a program and not a  place. For further information  please phone 885-5144.  Meals on Wheels is available  from Langdale to Halfmoon  Bay, and hot, nutritious meals  are delivered to the client's  door, up to three times a week.  This service is available for  anyone who is ill, or convalescing ��� for anyone whose health  prevents her or him from  preparing healthy meals. A  meal may be ordered for one  time only, or for much longer  periods of time, depending on  the individual's need. Meals  cost a nominal amount, with  billing each month.  The meals delivered by a  volunteer. These volunteers are  Society at 885-5144.  much more than drivers. They  are friends who make a commitment to go out in sun, rain,  snow and wind to knock on  doors, deliver a meal, and spend  a few minutes with the client.  They care about the people who  need and receive the meals.  They are among those in our  community who do make a difference to quality of life.  If you need Meals on Wheels  or you know someone who  needs Meals on Wheels, or if  you would like to be a volunteer  with Meals on Wheels or make  a contribution, phone the Sunshine  Coast   Home  Support  Sechelt Briefs  NO .ARCADES FOR SECHELT  At Sechelt Council's April 17 meeting, council voted  that, under Bylaw 25, council would define an amusement  arcade as "an establishment that has more than three  machines (video, pinball, etc.)" and that, for the present,  "such use not be listed as a permitted use in any zone."  NO SECHELT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE?  Alderman Doug Reid announced last Wednesday that  the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce is considering "packing it in". Reid said the Chamber was "at a crossroad".  "They've launched a major membership drive," Reid  informed council, "they've split the business area  downtown into sections and six members will approach  separate businesses on a one to one basis to find out what  they want from the Chamber of Commerce."  "The reaction of the businesses after this survey will  determine whether they (the chamber) will actually fold."  Qlbsons Briefs  The Old Gibsons Fire Hall is slated for destruction, as is  the old pump house adjacent to it. Council voted to tear  down the structures after organizations have the opportunity to bid on memoribilia stored in the building. Groups  will have until the end of May to save any remnants they  desire.  VALUING HERITAGE  The Gibsons Landing Heritage Society has asked council and staff to participate in a "Let's get organized"  workshop, which is available through the provincial  government. In addressing last week's council meeting  Diane Evans, speaking on behalf of the society explained,  "It's to look at our community of Gibsons. To look at our  heritage within the community and see how it fits in with  how we are today and how we want to develop in the  future."  SHARING GRANT MONEY  Sunshine Coast Crimestoppers has asked Gibsons  Council to take the money traditionally allotted for that  program and give it to the Breakaway Society. Crimestoppers Chairman Chris Jansen explained that his group has  enough money to meet their needs at the moment and the  grant would be put to better use by Breakaway.  MUNICIPaiL GRANTS  Gibsons has been notified by the Minister of Municipal  Affairs that their Basic and Unconditional Grants under  the Revenue Sharing Program have increased by $23,821  this year.  GROWING LIBRARY  Council has voted to approve in principle an expansion  for the Gibsons Library after hearing from Alderman  Morrison that the library may have to curtail service due to  over-crowding.  Able tutors thanked  The Adult Baric Literacy Education program (ABLE) wm  established about 10 yean ago as a volunteer effort to help  those who wanted lo improve their reading and writing skUb.  Today, under the sponsorship of School District 46, the foundation of the ABLE program is still Ihe energy, dedication  and efforts of volunteer tutors.  Over Ihe yean, dozens of men and women from al  backgrounds have given freely of Iheir time to be trained m  tutors and lo work two or more noun a week with an adult  learner. Their efforts have nol only helped the learners in acquiring reading and writing skills, but have resulted in new  found self-esteem, independence and confidence.  As (Jus is Volunteer Appreciation Week (April 21 to 27) wc  would like to extend our heartfelt thanks and appreciation lo  Ihe volunteer tutors who are helping to make a difference in  someone's life.  Should you wish to become an ABLE tutor, call Continuing Education (885-2991) or look for the article in this fall's  Continuing Education brochure.  NORTH OAKS  Single Level  I.mnhotm  PHASES I & II  SOLI).'!  s  Keriiin  1 Onl\ '  A"  Plan,  at S 122,900  2 Onl\  ���tv  Plan  at $98,900  1 Onlv  '(.''  Plan  at $89,900  Phase I Ctitri/iiYte .A/ml  10,  194)  /'ruts.' // (.'ntii/'lVle 'title   ill,  1991  CHICK  HUM  (H   I!  OPEN DAILY 1 - 5 PM  eH   Mat.  For more information please call  Twin Oaks Development Corp., 886-4680  ���  ��  SPRING HAS SPRUNG) 12.  Coast News, April 22,1991  PRIME AD SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  White shortlisted for medal  Sunshine Coast resident  Howard White is one of five  Canadian writers nominated for  this year's Stephen Leacock  Memorial Medal For Humour,  it was announce April 12 in  Orillia, Ontario.  Stephen Leacock (1869-1944)  was    Canada's    greatest  humourist, and each year since  1947 a group based in his home  town of Orillia has awarded the  Leacock Medal for Humour to  the Canadian author judged to  have written the year's best  book of humour. Along with  White, this year's nominees are  W.O. Mitchell, Morley Torgov,  Gardening Notes  by Marguerite  In shady areas try growing  leaf vegetables such as lettuce,  chard, kale, mustard and endive.  New gardeners with bare land  would be advised to make a  graphic plan of the whole area,  sit in the garden and reflect on  their plant, considering Ihe sun,  the soil, and future plantings  and do one area at a time. A  well planned, low maintenance  garden is important in these  busy times. Additionally, your  own vegetables not only taste  better, you know they are not  sprayed, a bonus to our health,  and pocket books.  The use of "Reemay" cloth  from garden centres seems to  help in planting our carrots. Being secured completely by a  frame after planting, allows sun  and rain to filter and keeps  away the carrot fly damage.  The children's largest  sunflower contest is open to  children up to 12 years old.  Judging takes place in  September as they take over 100  days to grow. Good luck.  Van Dusen Gardens' plant  sale is Sunday, April 18 at 10  am.  Roy MacGregor, and Maurice  Henrie. They were selected  from a list of 38 entrants that  included such well-known  names as Mordecai Richler,  Don Harron, Jurgen Gothe,  Jack Hodgins and Ben Wicks.  The medal will be presented in  Orillia June 7 and the winner  will be the city's guest*of  honour for two days. He will  also receive the J.P. Wiser Cash  Award.  White,   a  native  Sunshine  Coaster who also doubles as  NOP candidate for the area,  began publishing the regional  journal Raincoasl Chronicles in  Pender Harbour in 1972 and  has since written, edited or  published over 100 books about  various aspects of BC life. He  won the Leacock nomination  for his new book Writing in the  Rain, a collection of essays,  stories and poems about his  own experiences on the coast.  One typical story details the  horrors of driving a dumptruck  overloaded with rotten fish  from a local fish farm to the  town garbage dump. Another  recounts his adventure racing to  catch the Langdale ferry in a  decrepit II-year-old Volvo,  which White claims to have  done in the "world record  time" of 41 minutes.  "The truth is I never meant  this stuff to be funny when I  wrote it," he confessed. He was  just trying to relate some of his  experiences in a realistic way, he  added, and never realized it was  funny until he looked up during  a public reading of his work and  realized everybody in the room  was roaring with laughter. The  discovery was as suprising as it  was delightful.  "If there is one thing more  enjoyable than having a good  laugh, it is giving other people a  good laugh."  White says he feels honoured  by his Leacock nomination and  would especially appreciate the  J.P. Wiser Cash Award, which  is sponsored by a major  distillery. "It would be nice to  get some cash back from Mv.  Wiser," he reflected.  CEDARS  ���RUB  HOmEfleflDE 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 B6Q for lunch..  Smokies or Bavarian Sausages  on a bun 1MSAT&SUN  Doll Favorites  ��� Subs ��� Sandwiches - Quiche - Pizza  things to do  on the sunshine coast  Author Howard While has been nominated for Ihe Stephen  Leacock Memorial Award for Humour for his book, 'Writing in  the Rain'. See story. cihrine Fuller photo  Arts Beat  Sax and singing  THE TERRACE RESTAURANT  nO,0 Vrj/^rVl    Btd A BmkfMt & Campground  V--.fiZS!L.J>;      Restaurant 886-2188i Office 886-281  886-2887  .BROOK.  Follow Gower Pt. Rd. to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  *    o    ��    ��  Starling this Saturday   8:30 p.m. till ?7?  Ljreal fun...    be there!  -���Hwy. 101, Gibsons���880*171  Lome and Connie Grainger  are the lucky winners of this  month's Arts Council membership draw. They have received a  pair of tickets to hear the exciting jazz trio, Garbo's HhrJ,  who will appear Saturday, April  27 at the Arts Centre's Fourth  Annual Jazz Coffeehouse.  This group���sax, bass, and  female vocalist���have a very  original sound. Mark Andrews  of the Vancouver Sun describes  il as a sound experiment..."call-  and-answer between sax and  human voice". Leave your expectations behind when you  come to this very special concert���it's not like anything  you've heard before!  AUSTRIAN CHOIR  Sunshine Coast music audiences have been great supporters of choral music and in  recent years have had some real  treats: the Manchester Boys'  Choir, the Nyonza Singers from  Uganda, female choirs from  Finland   and   Hungary,   to  remember just a few. On Monday,  May 6 at 8 pm, the  Kapfenburg Choir from Austria  j will  perform  at  St.   Johi's  I United Church in Davis Bayiis  v part of a very brief BC tour.  ENTRIES SOUGHT  The upcoming 'Young People's Own Show' will include  work by children who are home  schooled or tutored���if you  would like to participate, bring  one or two of your favourite  pieces to the Arts Centre, May I  to 5, during regular hours. For  more information call 885-5412.  The curator is seeking handmade small boats for exhibition. Interested owners and  builders please write to Larry  Westlake, Box 1565, Sechelt.  GIFTS   HUNTER GALLERY    GIFTS  handcrafted svork hs local artists  Paintings Fabric Art     Jewellery  Pottery Cards Prints  Upsraits, Corner of School & Power Pt. Rds., Gibsons        886-9022  VISITORS  WELCOME jJ3Jft  (jOLf CLUB W^^  Loungei Snack Bar ^^.      Power Cars Available  Hwy. 101,2 kms. north ol Qardin Bay turnoll  Phont 883-9541  r  E  a  i  o  N  i  BIMBO    BIMBO  Starts Again  May 1st  Doors open 7 pm  Games start 8 pm  Coffee Bar open  Pull tabs available  Meet old friends  Everybody welcome  T  E  6  I  0  N  B  I  i  Help support local charities  That's where our money goes  tochalt Legion, Wharf Road  "   Vi.*" ���*-**"*.' ���*%^ Touring the arts  Coast News, April 22,1991  13.  by Pm Font  The Sunshine Coast has long  been home to an interesting  community of artists and artisans. Hidden away on our  backroads are fascinating  studios of sculptors, potters,  painters, carvers and craftsper-  sons.  The Arts Council has  prepared a series of three  "Studio Tours" to reveal this  hidden wealth to interested  public. There will be one tour  per month, the first scheduled  for Saturday, May 4.  The first tour will feature  three artists: Bradley Hunt, an  Indian artist and carver who is  presently working on a series of  carved pieces for a potlatch in  honour of the coronation of  Chief Paul Thompson. These  artworks will become part of  the hereditary treasure of the  chief and must be passed on  through the family name.  Bradley is working on a traditional bent box, a large circular  wall carving of an eagle, visor  masks of the Raven and Eagle,  a talking stick and several small  10 inch totem poles.  Jan Bryant, who recently had  an exhibition of her paintings at  the aArts Centre, has just returned from living in Australia. Her  colourful work includes everyday images imbued with the artist's insight. Lino cut prints are  also a specialty of hers. She will  be showing examples of the  reduction lino and etching process and describe how she  develops the final print image.  Gary Kent is a cabinet maker  who uses 18th century building  techniques to create very individual pieces. His post and  panel construction comprises  hand cut dovetails and mortise  and tenon joins. Combined with  unusual woods such as cherry,  walnut, padauk, locally milled  alder and quilted maple, these  techniques create unique pieces.  A few of the pieces Gary may be  working on are a bed, a door,  and a chest of drawers.  Brochures for these tours  may be found at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre and Hunter  Gallery. The fee per tour is $10.  For further information about  this tour and others please contact Pat Forst 886-2543.  Brochures are available at the  Arts Centre.  The striking styles, colours, and expressions of original Batik  paintings from Indonesia were displayed one day only at the Arts  Centre In Sechelt last Tuesday. Dot and BUI Finlay of Cinta Batik  Arte art touring Ihe Lower Mainland with Individually unique  works created by 10 Indonesian master artists and students from  North America. Jod Johnstone pboto  Relax on your lunch break  QUIK LUNCH      5.95 p.,,.���  11" O 'plus regular menu  a? soups, full salad bar, plus 1 hot item  No waiting for menu selections ��� just help yourself  Sunday   Brunch  Buffet   -   10:30-2:30  WWP  DINNER SPECIALS  Mondays only  - NEW MfNL/.failures old favourites-  PIUS selected .new items including VFCf MRMrV HATES.  - 1500 Marine Dr..  Gibsnns landing  886-2334  MON.-THURS.. 11-3 S.i-9 ,  FRI.&5AT.: ��� 11-3&1-10  SUNDAY: 10:10-3 & 5.9  <@388aten  EefceWrSeSS^ar--     ��  Channel Eleven  Tuesday, April 23/91  6:45 A 9-J0 pm  Cable Connecttoas  This week the broadcasting  students at Elphinstone have an  interesting  line-up  of news.  Stories include an update on the  Robert   Noyes   appeal,   local  RCMP firearms qualifications,  recent facts and information on  the proposed commuter ferry  service and a look at Derek  Youngs' walk for peace.  7:00 pm  Parliamentary Talkback  MP Ray Skelly and MLA  Harold Long return to your  community  channel  for  the  monthly program that brings  your elected representatives as  close as your phone. Host  Harold Fletcher asks the questions and fields the phone calls  in this hour long show taped last  Thursday.  8:00 pm  Earth Day Quilt  The Chatelech Environmental Awareness Group is creating  a patchwork quilt especially for  Earth Day. Join Diane Evans  for a look at the project.  8:10 pm  Coast Profiles  Stan Dixon brings the Chairman of the BC Round Table on  the Environment to the Coast.  Join Stan and his guest, Chuck  j Friendly Country Legion 1  n Roberts  Creek  LEGION  Branch 219  * Friday, April 26th  Qreaser Nit*  Fri., April 26th &  A  Sat., April 27th al  Rich A Single  FRIDAY NITE DINNER  Mrnibera and bom lldt r\��f ,  gutsta wtlcom*    Or^J  Grilled New York Steak  Sat. Night Dinners    . i  BINGO ��� TUES. EVENINGS  (Lie. #75063)  umiimtimw  GIBSONS  *lLEGION  Branch 109  Members and Guests Welcome  Connaghan, for an informative  half hour of community television.  S:40pm  The Two Note*  Just Remirusdn'  Yes folks, they're back! Due  to popular request, Steve White  and Jack Inglis return to Coast  Cable  II. Join our musical  twosome for an hour of your  favourites.  Thuraday, April 25/91  ESPTV Night  This month's night of programing from the broadcasting  students at Elphinstone begins  live at 5 pm with the news on  Cable Coaaecdoas. The rest of  the evening is for your interest  and entertainment as the  students bring a variety of  topics to your community channel. Tune in to see what the  students at ESPTV have in  store.  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of:  SOUTH COAST FORD  MS-3281  Bran, i, 21 *   Roberts Creek Legion  Greaser  NHe!  Friday, April 26th  Live Entertainment  Featuring  Rich & Sinfi,  Prizes For:  ��� Spot Dancing ��� Limbo ���  ��� Hoola Hoop ��� Yo Yo ���  ��� Best costumes ���  (Male & Female)  Why walk  whan you can SUPEf  BAYMG0D1NG6  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 Bay 921 -8184  Andy's Restaurant- Lunch and dinner specials every day. Closed Mondays.  Every Wednesday night is Prime Rib  Night. House specialties include veal  dishes, steaks, seafood, pasta, pizza, Thai  rood, and lots of NEW dishes. Don't  miss Andy's greal Brunch Buffet every  Sunday from I lam-3 pm. Hwy 101, Gib-  ions, 886-3388. Open 11-9, Sun. closed  Mondays, II 10 Tues.-Sal.  Boat House Jusr a ferry ride  ���way In beautiful Horseshoe Bay, offering rJailyitaices of fresh and flash frozen  wfood from the West, East and Gulf  Coasts at well u a variety of other  specialties. Join us after 5 pm for dinner  or lor our spectacular Sunday Brunch,  served between 10:30 am and 2 pm.  Friendly service in a relaxed atmosphere  and fabulous meads are just some of the  reasons you'll keep coming back. If you  have an Important rendezvous or a ferry  to catch, please let us know and wel  make the necessary taxwiimcirjaiions. For  reservations cal 921-8188. AH major  credit carets accepted.  THE PARTHENON RESTAURANT  It's hard to think of a more pleasant way to pass a couple of hours on a warm  sunny April evening on the Sunshine Coast than to get together with a good friend  and eat out I  One of the most beautiful locations in Sechelt is right on the waterfront. From a  seat by the window of the Parthenon Restaurant the view and surroundings are  magnificent with big old shade trees on the front lawn and fish boats anchored in  the bay.  The Parthenon's atmosphere is warm and welcoming, as was our smiling  hostess, Kathcrine. The menu is most imaginative with Greek and Western items,  making choices difficult. Since the background music was Greek and very pleasant, we decided to order the Greek platter for two.  We sampled some delicious fresh pita bread with humus and tsatziki, but took it  fairly easy on this item to leave room for the main course. When this scrumptious,  huge platter was laid on our table we were impressed.  The selection included beef souvlaki, jumbo prawns, kalamari, dolmades,  spanakopitta, Greek salad, roasted potato, spinach pie, rice and a selection of  vegetables. Bravely we tackled the tastefully presented dish, and were astonished  at how little remained at the end of our meal.  As we sat back to relax for a while, we agreed that the meal had been a special  treat. Our satisfied taste buds agreed.  FAMILY DINING  Cafe Pierrot- Comfortable atmosphere with warm, helpful Riff.  Homemade paatas, quiches and daily  specials are all prepared with Ihe freshest  ingrwlienis-t��thl)eauu^fUa^rJelidous.  Our whole wheat bread and scrumptious  desserts are baked fresh daily, on the  premises. Outside dining, take put orders  for the beach and cappudno are  available. The Coast's bislro..,��s unique  as the Coast itself. Mon. ��� Sat.  9am-5pm.Closed Sunday, Teredo  Square, Sechelt. Phone ahead for your  lunch! 885-9962.  Coast Club Cafe Brfcht, open,  casual dining for breakfast and lunch.  Fresh is the order of the day for all of our  menu items. Big burgers, pasta dishes,  Mexican specials, sandwiches, salads and  a variety of daily features. With a European flair, Ihe Coast Club Cafe offers  dining at reasonable prices. Open from 6  am daily. Join us for weekend brunch.  SSI9 Wharf Ave., Sechelt, 885-9344.  Visa, Mastercard and American Express  accepted - seating for 63.  Frances' Dining Lounge ��� Join us  for family dining at Frances' Dining  lounge at the Pender Harbour Hotel on  Highway 101. The atmosphere a comfortable, the staff warm and friendry, 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  Saturday are Pi e Rib nights; look for  other great spe Is on Sunday; try our  smorgasbord 1 aday and Wedneaday  nights. Enjoy a ��w of the harbour and  remember that Ivate panics can be arranged. Call 88. 9330.  Haid-A-Way Restaurant Bring the  whole family and join us Tor great dining  al the Haid-A-Way Restaurant 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. to  Wed. from 6 am until 9 pm, and Thurs.  to Sat. from 6 am until lOpm.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 am  -2:30 pm, in addition lo our regular lunch  menu, we offer a fabulous 'Buffet  Brunch' featuring a semmptuous salad  bar, a different selection of hot and cold  entrees each week, and showcasing some  of Chef Mario's sculptures. Eat to your  heart's content for only $8.95. For reservations, 886-4501. 55 Seats plus banquet  room. Visa and Mastercard accepted.  The Omega Pisa, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect vie*.  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. You'll often see  Bruno Gerussi, former star of the  Beadicombers, dining here. Menu includes pita, pasta, steaks and seafood.  Steaks and seafood are their specialties.  Banquet facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two:  120. Reservations recoinmended. Located  In Oibaom Landing at 1538 Gower Point  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  Sechell. 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 am - 3 pm.  Reservations recommended. We also  have lake-out - pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much morel 885-1995 or  885-2833. Katherina - Hostess.  FINE DINING  Mariners' Restaurant - On the  waterfront wilh one of Ihe most spectacular views in Gibsons, Ihe Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  abo offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons landing, 886-2334. Monday lo Salurday: Lunch 11-3, Monday to  Salurday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  The Terrace at Boraiiebrook With  an ocean panorama, The Terrace al Bon-  niebrook, located on the waterfront at  Oower Point, offers superb West Coast  cuiainemapictui-esqueajidrela^lodge  setting. ForllioseseetrJrijfiiieTdiriiigand  a higher standard of service we offer fresh  local BC rood, expertly prepared and  presented in a varied menu of appetizers,  entiaei and deaaerts for lunch and diiuier.  Folow Oower Point road to Ocean Beach  Eipbmade. Our hours are: Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Monday A Tuesday, Din-  ner-5:30*30 pm; Sunday Brunch-  I0am-2pm. To book special events,  Uam cat tst-atl.  .>%  NIGHT  ON THE TOWN  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb. duck, crab, dams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberls Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays A Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seals.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood at its best. Sunday Brunch from 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. Fret home delivery within 4 miles,  after 5 pm only, on SI0minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under SI0. Open  late every night. Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-7813.  <\a  ''���Mm  7  M\  Backeddy Pub - Enjoy the natural  beauty of Jervis Inlet while tasting one of  our many homestyle specialties in the  pub; or the casual surroundings of our  family restaurant. Our "Skookum  Burger" is a challenge to ihe biggest appetite. Pub hours: Sun. lo Thurs., 11:30  am lo 11:30 pm, Fri. A Sat., II am lo  dosing. Kitchen hours: 11:30 am lo 7:30  pm seven days a week. Backeddy Pub  -located VS mile north of Egmont on  Maple Road.  Cedars Nes^lMurtiood Pub -  Great food every day all day. Appetizers  and full menu along with terrific daily  spedab, available 10 9 pm every night.  We're known for our great atmosphere  and good una. Sun. - Thurs. open till  midnight, Fri. A Sal. open 'nil I am.  Visa, Mastercard and reservations accepted. 8868171.  Irvine's Landing Restaurant -  Dmner menu offers a variety of appetizers  and entrees featuring local produce and  fresh seafood In a relaxed setting with  ocean view. Average dinner for two, $30.  We're now open 7 days a week, 11 am to  llpmwithourtdtchenopenfrom Ham  to 10 pm. Pender Harbour, 883-1143,  MC, V, Fully  PAID ADVERTISEMENT I 14.  Coast News, April 22,1991  SPORTS  BUY THIS SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  Coach Donohue's Tips  Practice makes perfect  Hotshots out  for Ladies'  Day  by Dave Girard  This year's Ladies' Day  started their golf season using a  five iron and putter. This game  sounds too professional for me  and not nearly enough clubs. I  also understand the game was  played under adverse weather  conditions. So congratulations  on getting the job done.  Low gross, Moni Langham  and Joyce Reid; low net Cathy  McQuitty; 2nd low met Carole  Reid; 3rd low net Ruth Norman  and Debbie Jones. The hotshots  of the day with chip ins were  Florence Burroughs #9 and  Cathy McQuitty r%.  KICKERS TURNEY  Low gross for the day was  Jacquie Hooper; low net 40 and  under handicap, Joan Willcock;  2nd low net Evelyn Tapio, low  net over 40 handicap, Pat Mitchell and Shirley Dumma. Hidden low score hole #2 was a  three way tie:  Marcia Keim,  Jacquie   Hooper   and   Joyce  Reid.  MEN'S MATCH PLAY  The tournament continues...  Fewest putts for the day were 14  putts, Jerry Holmes, George  Langham and Jim Menzie's; IS  putts, John Willcock, Wilf  Crow and Brian Disney; 16  putts, Ted Dobrindt and Ken  Hopper. Ed Roop is the first  player to reach the semi-finals in  the men's match play.  MONDAY MIXED TWILITE  A great turnout for the first  Twilite of the season with 28  golfers taking part and playing  best ball ��� alternate shot. The  winning team with a 41 was  Lois Haddon and Jay Deyman.  Second low gross was Joan  Willcock and George Langham  with a 45. Low net winners  were: 1st, Jacquie Hooper and  Rita Waycott with 16.5; second  was Moni Langham and Helen  Crabb with 18.5 and 3rd low net  with a 20 was Fat Mitchell and  George Reid. KP winners were  Jacquie Hooper and Jay  Deyman on #3, and Helen  Crabb and Neil Reeder on #6.  A new rock  wall takes  shape al the  Pender Harbour Golf  Club.  Aaa Cook pholo  Reeder's shot on the 162 yd. #6  ended up just inches from the  pin. Great shot Neil.  SENIOR MEN'S DAY  On April 9,1991 a field of 29  golfers participated and here's  the results: low gross 41, George  Langham; 2nd low net 32, Mo  McFarlane; lowest putts for the  day was a four way tie 14 putts,  John Willcock, Eldy Gandy,  Bill Dean and Jim Buntain.  SENIOR MEN'S  On April 16, 1991, 32 golfers  played. 1st low net 31, Ernie  Holloway; 2nd low net 33,  George Reid and Jay Deyman;  3rd low net 33.5, -Eric Antilla;  closest to the pin #3 George  Reid *6 Dave Dankin.  I would like to mention the  Langham Tournament will  begin at 7:00 am April 27-28,  1991. Both days will be a  shotgun start.  The T and B held open Tournament will be played Sunday  May 5, 1991. All golfers are  welcome. The Calloway system  will be used in this tournament  which will be 18 holes and dinner afterwards. Register now  with the Pro Shop.  To learn, athletes need to  practice many times, and successfully. The key to providing  enough practice time is planning���planning to maximize activity and minimize listening  and waiting.  Before you plan how to practice, you must plan what to  practice. Choose activities that  are appropriate yet challenging  for your athletes, and that are  realistic for your sport, leading  to simulation of the eventual  competition situation.  When planning how to practice, maximize doing by designing groupings of athletes that  are as small as practical and as  active as possible. Consider  these questions:  Should athletes work alone,  in pairs, or in small groups?  Should they be matched to  size? Skill level? Aggressiveness?  What sort of space do they  need?  How should they be arranged  so they can move without  danger?  How will equipment be  distributed efficiently?  How many times should the  activity be repeated for some  improvement to occur?  Here are three other tips to  maximize activity:  Give short, simple, clear instructions.  Plan how to move the  athletes into activity after instructions or a demonstration.  Whenever possible, make seeing/listening formations similar  to those used in the activity.  Keep athletes' attention in the  time between demonstration/-  instructions and the start of the  activity.  Finally, check to find out just  how active your athletes actually are. Count how many times  your best athlete, your poorest  athlete, an average athlete, each  practices a skill or drill. Are  they successful enough times to  be encouraged?  TIDE TABLES  Dale    Time    HI Ft.  2:30  23 9:05  TU   1:55  8:10  147  87  11.1  6.1  Dale   Time   HI-FI.  147  73  11.8  70  3:10  24  9:50  WE  3:25  9:15  Dale    Time    HI Ft  3 45  25 10:30  TH   4:40  10:10  14 6  59  122  7.8  Dale   Time   Ht.-Fl  4 15  26 11 05  FR  5:35  11:00  u:.  4.7  13.0  510 139  2812:10 3.1  SU   7:15    14.2  REFERENCE: Point Atkinson f"^���?*"JT^1*,,. ���.,���  ���m     a.,    m*..       _a      a �� * "'��� 40 mm. plus 5 mln. for Men it. of rot,  Pacific Standard Time md / mm. for .��* ft 01 un  Seabird  RENTALS LTD  PASLODE SUplm NslfeWSplkm  Coil ling Nailer* finish Nailer*  Boofinn Nailer*    Hardwood Floor Natter*  Call for QUOTES on NAIL STOCK  For Bottkh, Senco, failode, etc.  Slo-pitch results  by Mark Benson  Gibsons Auto Body surprised  Stenner's Thunderbolts (last  year's League Champs) by a  score of 15-8 last week at  Brothers Park in Mixed-Slo  Pitch action. G.A.B. held a lead  j of 11-7 in the sixth inning when  | Mike Twohig hit a grand slam  [home-run. Good defense by  (G.A.B. prevented any come-  j back by Stenner's and the game  ; ended up 15-8 for G.A.B.'s first  Wakefield  Inn  ff.ilurini,  the Automatics  lhal Jhunilif, Frieey   & SittirAey nijht!  win.  Langdale Wrecks registered  their first win of the young  season by defeating the Gibsons  Pigs 20-9. Sue Hacking went  3-for-3 and Dave Cudlipp went  4-for-4 for the Wrecks.  G.B.S. won a game over the  Pigs by a score of 27-9 to even  its record at 1 and 1. Jeff Clement, Brad Morrison and Wade  Fisher hit home-runs for G.B.S.  The Scummbies destroyed  G.B.S. by a score of 26-5. Mark  Widston smacked three home-  runs for the Scum who are now  land 1.  The undefeated Ball Blasters  shut-out the Scummbies by a  score of 17-0. The game was  scoreless until the fifth inning  when the Blasters unleashed two  seven run maximum innings to  put the game out of reach:   t  >Ths Week's Games        ,1  Monday April 22 Spin-off vs  Commuters at Brothers #2;  G.B.S. vs A & G at Langdale N.  Tuesday April 23 G.A.B. vs  Scummbies at Langdale S.,  RCVFD vs Pigs at Langdale N.  Wednesday April 24 Blasters  vs Cedars at Brothers #3; Creek  vs Wrecks at Cliff Gilker;  RCVFD vs G.A.B. at Langdale  N.  Thursday April 25 Cedars vs  Commuters at Langdale S.,  G.B.S. vs Blasters at Langdale  N.; Wahoos vs Spin-offs at  Elphinstone.  Sunday April 28 Spin-offs vs  A & G at Brothers #1. G.B.S. vs  RCVFD at Langdale N.;  Creekers vs G.A.B. at Langdale  S.  "Ask me about  self-directed life  insurance."  "Universal Lite allows  you to direct your own Ilia  insurance plan. You can  increase or decrease tha  premium, stop premium  payment temporarily, adjust  the amount ol insurance, or  withdraw emergency lunds  when you need them. To find  out more about this flexible  Htt Insurance plan call me."  Tha Mutual Group  Facing Tomorrow  Together  UcaraM aM Mutual Us ol Camda/Mmual  Invaelco Inc , ten or Tha Mutual Group  LMI  Monriiy ( Wednesday  r^m       Gibsons  kg? Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 tor further Information  Fridays  Early Bird 6:30-8:30"  Aqua-Fit 9:00-10:00  Seniors Swim 10:00-11:00  Noon Swim 11:00-1:00  Swim Club 3:30-5:30  Public 5:30-7:30  Underwater  Hockey 7:30  Saturdays  Public 2:30-5:00  Public 7:00-8:30  Swim Club 12:00-1:00  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Parent & Tot  Noon Swim  LeSsons  Swim Club  Lengths  Only/Masters  6:30-8:30  9:00-10:00  10:30-11:00  11:00-1:00  3:30-7:30  7:30-8:30  8:30-10:00  Tuiidiy A Thuridiy  Seniors Fitness     10:0011:00  Seniors Swim  Adpl. Aquatics  Lessons  Adult Lessons  Public  11:00-1^00  2:30-3:30  3:30-5:30  5:30-6:00  6:00-8:00  Family  Public  Sundays:  1:30-3:30  3:30-5:00  MOVEMENT FITNESS - Tuesday S Thuridiy COO p.m.  Re-energize through movement that will leave you physically & emotionally refreshed. This comprehensive whole body program gently builds  strength, endurance, flexibility & balance.  Instructor ��� Ziti Gaudit  LESSON SCHEDULE  POOL CLOSURES:  Jin. 7 - Fib. 7  July 27 - Sept. 9  Fib. 18 - Mir. 21  Apr. IS - Miy 16  Publication ot this  July 1 - July 12  schedule sponsored by  July 15 - July 26  SUPER VALU  Smart.  Smarter.  3  Mariners'^^JfJ&P  TAKE-OUT  British-style  FISH & CHIPS  �� �� �� NOW OPEN �� �� ��  OPEN 11am-7pm  M.'lriiK- Drive. Gibsons  j   (next to Marinas' rU'strturnnt)  Gibsons  & District  Public Library  Houra:  Tues. 9:30-5  Wed.  Thurs.  Sat.  STORVTIME:  $40 rebate  $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, just look for the Power Smart sticker. There are energy-efficient models for which you can  get a $40 rebate, and there are super energy-efficient models with a super rebate of $63. Be Hire lo ask your salesperson to 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 it 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.  BChydro   mr'*LZ1ZZ* '  1 ,*_��>. *   a*.-*.*, m. ��*  ���   '-*���   "> '-*.   ���*������*���-"  WMm   ��-  r��V lt.-��.^ff.  .A -*,��-��Vfll-.fJa��...*wsA.A.��..*J��  am  - Coast News, April 22,1991  15.  Meeting rescheduled  The Sunshine Coast Save Georgia strait Committee will be  meeting on Monday, April 29 at 7:30 pm at SecheH Elementary,  not on April 22 as previously indicated.  We will discuss preparations for the upcoming Save Georgia  Strait Marathon (Sechelt to Nanaimo).  Everyone is welcome. For further information call 885-7143.  Harmony Hall carpet bowling  teams participate in Ihe last  tourney of the season.  Ping pong tournament  The Gibsons Table Tennis  Club second annual tournament  has just finished with a lot of  competitive games and an equal  amount of fun to qualify for the  various trophies.  Al Williams won the  perpetual club trophy for the second time. Alex yim was  runner-up. Manuel Serra, Axel  Stenzel and Jim Scott took the  first place trophy for team  match. Surindar Jabal and  Kevan Penonzek received their  trophy for Ihe doubles.  Call it ping pong or table tennis���the entire club is looking  forward to continued participa-  tion every Tuesday evening, 7 td  1 10 pm at the Elphinstone School  cafeteria) Beginners' t to experienced players welcorne. For  further information call Jim  Scott 886-2775.  Salmon runs  return to  McNab Creek  by Rose Nicholson  ettes are placed in incubation  boxes and monitored carefully  for the next five to six weeks until they reach the 'eyed' stage.  During this period, water  temperature is critical as the  development of the eggs depends on Accumulated Thermal  Units (ATU's), (or accumulated  average temperature) that determines their rate of growth.  At this stage the eggs are  'shocked', a process that  simulates the natural winter  freshets that occur in nature  which serve to weed out the  weak and dead eggs.  The eggs are now ready to  hatch, and spend about 10  weeks still in the cassettes, as  'alevin' (young fish with the egg  still   attached).   During   this  period, they gradually absorb  the nutrients in the eggs, and  when the process is complete, or  'buttoned up', they are ready lo  be released.  From this point on, the fry  gradually head downstream to  the ocean, where for the rest of  their life span, they will face an  astonishing number of predators���large fish, birds, seals  and human fishermen.  Four years from now, they  will head back to McNab Creek  to start the whole cycle all over  again. But thanks to this  enhancement program, and the  others that are being run by  volunteers on the Sunshine  Coast, the numbers are beginning to be stacked in favour of  the salmon.  ^ WORKWEN3 WORLD  EgaEa  VALUE  DAYS  8" Gortex Boots  - All weather leather  - Camouflage Propex Nylon SAVE $60  or Tobacco Propex Nylon  - Vibram Sole  "���"'"       NOW  O WORKWEN?  /IA WORLD    1SOO Marine Onvn  Gibsons  88b 462b  Cowrie Street  Sechell  885 Sfi!,H  ^B  WE RE WORKING FOR YOU  100      10CAILY OWNED 8  OPERAT(I) 16.  Coast News, April 22,1991  New EDC members  -pry  Roberts Creek Fire Protection District  ROBERTS CRKEK FIRI DEPARTMENT  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING*  Within the boundaries of sold district  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with  the cooperation of the Forestry Service, the  Roberts Creek Fire Protection District, and  serviced by the Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department, will issue  Burning Permits in the  following manner:  FROM APRIL 1 TO  OCTOBER 31 1991  To Obtain a Permit  Call 886-9347  Tueadaye or Thuradaya  Nota: No permit is required for  a screen-covered incinerator.  , John Fallow**  1  Attention  Home and Business owners  and tenants of Sechelt.  Centra Gas  Vernon Ball, the Natural Gas Sales Representative will  be at the Centra Gas Office at 5653 Wharf Road every  Tuesday to answer your natural gas questions and to accept residential and commercial applications for natural  gas service.  Please feel free to stop in, or call us at 885-6117.  The Centra Gas Office it now open from 8 am to 12  noon and 1 pm to 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday.  As the supplier of natural gas to the Sunshine Coast we  are very much looking forward to serving you.  CAPILANO  COLLEGE  Aquaculture  Career Training  Dedicated, trained technicians are needed to  work in all aspects of B.C.'s aquaculture  industry,  Aquaculture Technician Program  Our 34-week program is designed to prepare  you for direct employment as a fish culturist.  The program covers the theory, skills and  practicum experience needed to be successful in  this challenging field.  NEW: A video supported distance education  program is scheduled for this September, which  is designed for those who are currently working  with salmonids. Completion of the program  meets the requirements of the full-time  technician program. Entrance may be limited to  candidates with a strong practical background  in fish culture.  If you would like to know more about the  Aquaculture Training Program or the distance  education program, be sure to attend the  Information meeting at 7 p.m. on Thursday,  April 25 in room M-101, Lynnmour Campus,  2055 Purcell Way, North Vancouver.  5627 Inlet Annua ��� Sechell ��� British Columbia  EDC welcomes new members  Ann Barker, Shirley Hall, Duncan Fraser and Scott  Bleakely were welcomed as new members of the Economic  Development Commission at last week's meeting.  NEW PROVINCIAL MONEY  The EDC is now eligible for provincial funding as the  result of a government decision to waive the requirement  that municipal governments be part of the function in  order to receive funding.  The commission will now receive 40 per cent of its  operating funding from the province, with studies and  project funding eligible for up to 50 per cent.  MUX SHUT DOWN  Bill Hughes of Howe Sound Pulp and Paper reported  that the first paper coming off the new machines is a very  high quality. Minor adjustments still need to be made on  the machinery, and to facilitate this, the mill will be shut  down for five days.  It is expected that the high quality paper for the  Japanese market will be in production by May 10.  FUNDS ADVANCED  Commission members approved an advance payment of  $7292 of the allotted $20,000 budget of Travel Sunshine  Coast.  ORAC ACTIVITIES  The EDC endorsed a recommendation of the Outdoor  Recreation Advisory Committee (ORAC) that an Outdoor  Recreation Commission be established that would function in a manner similar to the EDC. The matter will be  passed on to the Regional District for discussion.  The establishment of a multi-use recreational park on  Block 1313 at the junction of Reid and Henry Roads will  be the main focus of activity in 1991 for ORAC.  The committee will also prepare an inventory of camping facilities, beauty spots, cycling trails and other recreation facilities.  WOOD WASTE PROJECT  Waste management consultant Jim McWilliams has  been appointed to head up the wood waste disposal project  at the log sort sites near Port Mellon. It is expected that an  action plan will be ready by July.  Sechelt Brief  COUNCIL LOOKS AT SECURITY FOR PARKS  At last Wednesday's Sechelt Council meeting, Alderman Michael Shanks suggested it was time council considered closing "certain" municipal parks during the evening hours to prevent vandalism. He said he would be talking to the bylaw enforcement officer about the possibility  of making park closures legal.  "We should be looking at the security of our parks and  other public areas," said Shanks, noting that having parks  "patrolled" by a full time bylaw officer was also a  possibility.  The parks in question would be in outlying areas like  Kinnickinnick or Snickett.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  SundaySchool 11:15am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay Road and  SimpklnsRoad 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  CHRISTIAN LIFE  ASSEMBLY  (Formerly Gibsons Penlecoslal Church)  School Rd., opposite RCMP  SundaySchool 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 of Canada  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  In the Greene Court Hall  Medusa SI., Sechell.  A Warm Invitation To All  Sunday Services 11:00 am  For Information, please call:  885-2506 or 885-3888  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  SundaySchool  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  LIVING FAITH  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whltaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmltt, Pastor  Sunday Church School 9:30 am  SundayWorship 11:00 am  Come Grow With Usl  ST. BARTHOLOMEWS  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and bible study  Sunday 10:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  Hwy. 101 at North Rd.    888-7410  Serving Gibsons  and Roberts Creek  The Rev. Esther North, Rector  Snow your tplrit  Coma back to church  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's ��� SecheH  8:00 am - 9:30 am  St. Andrew's ��� Pender Harbour  11:30 am  Rev. June Maffln  Rev. Dan Gilford  885-5019  "We ejrrend a ererm eretcome to Air  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. 4-4:30 pm  Holy Family Sechelt  2nd & 4th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's Gibsons  We Remember When  S YEARS AGO  Members of the Sunshine Coast Teachers'  Association (SCTA) voted  90 par cent in favour of job  action.  SCTA President Bill  Frost said teachers "had  made contract concessions for the past lour  years in order to maintain  staffing levels and services."  He accused the provincial government and the  school board of relying on  the "continued aquies-  cence of teachers to continue to under fund the  education system."  10 YEARS AQO  Mayor Lorraine God-  dard reported at the Gibsons Council meeting,  April 21, that she had met  with Superintendent  Maidens of Division D and  Sergeants Bohn and  McDermltt and that Gibsons RCMP administration will function from  Sechelt on a six-month  trial basis commencing  May1.  Four sheep, 23 chickens  and one rabbit are dead  this week as a result of the  dog problem that Is  reaching climactic proportions on the Sunshine  Coast.  IS YEARS AGO  D.R. Hehn, Regional  Land Manager, has  ordered the Village of  Sechelt to cease dumping  rocks below the high  water mark on Sechelt  beach.  Larry Sorken, District  Land Manager, has contradicted local claims that  the marina now being built  in Porpoise Bay by Len  Van Egmond would cause  environmental damage In  the area.  The Sunshine Coast  has now received 3000 of  the 2.6 million trees  originally purchased by  the Barrett government for  use in connection  with  Habitat.  25 YEARS AGO  There were 182 donors  of blood at the Red Cross  Clinic in Gibsons Health  Clinic this week. A picture  taken featured the  trundlers of the Kinsmen  taxi-bed which wended its  way through the village to  remind people ot tha  event. Featured In the  photo were Jim Cramer,  Ken Goddard, Kinsmen  President Norm Peerson,  Doug Elson, Freeman  Smith, Don Elson, Mo  Girard and Bill Peterson.  Missing, but who worked  on the clinic arrangements were Joe Duncan and Jerry Dixon.  36 YEARS AGO  The Union Store at  Sechelt is closing. An active business in the name  of Union Steamships and  latterly the Union Red and  White store, it has been  Sechelt's shopping centre  for many years. Union  bought it In 1920 from  former owners, the  Whitakers. Tha original  store Is reported to have  been built in 1890 or  thereabouts.  45 YEARS AGO  The Easter church  parade turned Into a fire-  fighting squad as friends  and neighbours tried to  save the home of John  Holden, an 81 year old  pioneer of Roberts Creek.  Despite the valiant efforts  of all, the house was completely gutted.  Buster Anderson, a tax  driver for Lome Fee's taxi,  interrupted a drama of the  forest on a call to Lund  last Saturday. He came  upon a cougar attacking a  deer on the road and broke  up the encounter when he  was unable to stop his  car. Both animals fled to  the woods and the car was  slightly damaged.  Submissions to the NOTICE BOARD am welcomed. Please  ensure only one submission Is made for each event.  Mon., April 22/91  18th Annual Sunshine Coast  Music Fsstlvsl pianoforte events,  April 22, 23 and 24 at St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay. Adjudicator, Mary Tlckner. Into:  885-5444 or 886-2324.  Wed., April 24/91  Volunteer Tea at the Indian Band  Hail. A yearly event in appreciation to the volunteers In our area.  Tea and cake served, certificates  handed out, entertainment provided. Please call the Volunteer Centre to register any volunteers that  would like to come.  Gibsons Yacht Club Ladies' Opening Lunch will be at Bonniebrook  Lodge, 12 to 2 pm. For tickets  pleass call 886-4778 ot  886-3029.  Fri., April 26/91  Sunshins Coast Soil A Country  Club Danes Members & guests,  tickets at the Pro-Shop.  The Power ol Positive Communication a workshop with Reva Kalef.  This workshop will be geared to  managers, coordinators and administrators. Enrollment Is limited  to 20 people. The fee is $60 including lunch. Workshop held at  Community Services from 8:30 to  4 pm. Call 885-5881 to book.  18th Annual Sunshins Coast  Music Fsstlvsl Honours and  Highlights concert, Chatelech  Secondary School Gym, 7:30 pm.  Inlo: 885-5444 or 886-2324.  Sat., April 27/91  Neon Spring Danes 9pm -2am at  Madeira Park Community Hall.  Music by Millionaires. Tickets,  $12.50 ea., available at Oak Tree  Market, John Henry's Marina &  Second Wave. Proceeds to Serendipity Play School. Silent auction  & prizes galore!  Sunshins Cms! Equestrian Club  will bs having a Western  Horsemanship Clinic. April 27 and  28, featuring Carol Walton, NCCP  Level I Western Coach. Inlo:  886-9346 or 885-5443.  Sartors' Br. 69, Sachet) Dinner  and entertainment at 6 pm.  Deadline lor tickets is Apr. 25.  Phone 885-2878 or 885-2759.  Volunteers needed for the May 27  dinner.  Annual Fundraising Plant Sale  10am - 2pm, Sunshine Coast Arts  Centra, Trail & Medusa, Sechelt.  Wad., May 1/91  Spanish Classes starting today,  Rockwood Centre, 8 weeks, $50.  Call 885-2522.  Thurs., May 2/91  Glbssns Hospital Auxiliary are  having a Plant Sals, Sunnycrest  Mall at 10 am.  Fri., May 3/91  Cattle viewing S Social Friday at 7  pm at the showbarn at the Mals-  qui Fairgrounds, MacLure &  Tretheway Rd., Abbotsford, BC.  Sat., May 4/91  The West Coast Haratord Club will  be holding Its 23rd Annual  Evergreen Show and Sale featuring 33 head ol Canada's top  females; including open & bred  heifer and cows with calves at the  Matsqui Fairgrounds, MacLure &  Tretheway Rd., Abbotsford, BC.  UCW Annual Plant 8. Book Sale 10  am - 12 noon, Gibsons United  Church Hail, Glassford Rd.,  Refreshment.  Sun., Miy 5/91  Slant Fleet Market, Plant & Bake  Sale at Welcome Beach Community Association hall, Redrooffs Rd.,  10 am.  Tues., May 21/91  Canadian Cancer Society Sunshine Coast Unit, monthly  meeting, 1 pm, Regional Board Oflice, Royal Terraces, Sechelt.  Public welcomed. Inlo: 885-9451.  MISCELLANEOUS  Tuesdays  Sexual Abuse Survivors Group -  every Tuesday, 7 to 9 pm at the  Action Society Ollice. Contact  Deborah, 885-5680.  Ping Pong Anyone? Gibsons Tabls  Tennis Club meets every Tuesday,  7 - 10 pm in the Elphinstone  School Cafeteria. Open to all ages  & skill levels. For mors info call  886-2775.  Wsdnssdays  Tosslmaitsrs International -meet  every 2nd & 4th Wed. at 7:30 pm  at Greenecourt, Mike, 885-3323  lor further information.  Spanish Conversation Classes  every Wednesday at 7:15 to 9:15  pm, Rockwood Centre. 885-2522.  Thurdays  Birth  Control Clinic at Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit, 494 S.Fletcher, Gibsons every Thurs. from 7  to 8 pm. Everyone welcome.  "N"t Beginnings" is a friendly  social group for widows and  widowers (and others experiencing loss) which meets every other  Thursday afternoon at the Sechelt  Health Unit.  885-5164.  Fridays  United Church Thrift Shop -in  basement of church off Truman  Rd., open Fridays, 1-3 pm.  The Sechelt Public Ubrsry will be  open every Friday from 1 to 5 pm,  beginning April 5th.  ���>Wi|y���� mas,** .mt, ���*_.*;. ���>  mwam  ^���r^^.r^.'r^^i^Ag'KTA-^r*- n.ir* t  Al VW   at '.���A\L-KiAr.i-,*m.->*..ye.AJ,r>��m.Ax  1mmtm - Coast News, April 22,1991  17.  KtSKSaK��ar-���-���������---  Yo, marathoners! It's  the 'Double Bubble'  Jan Michael Stwrmaa pholo  by Jan Michael Sherman  "I think of myself as a 'mix-  master'���I will appropriate  anything and combine it with  anything to achieve my ends.  And in this case, in the case of  the 'Double Bubble', my goal is  to build a boat entirely out of  recycled materials."  There's an impish quality to  Larry Westlake which not only  plays adroitly against the man's  innate seriousness of purpose,  but makes one understand that  it takes a seven year old in a  grown man's body to come up  with the notion of constructing  a boat partially out of  (yecchhh!) recycled chewing  gum.  The Double Bubble is such a  boat, Arts Centre Curator and  hobbyist shipwright Westlake's  second effort with the Save  Georgia Strait Marathon uppermost in mind. Last year he and  another dedicated crew of volunteers built the Paper Buoy, an  aesthetically scrumptious canoe  which Westlake is still being  asked to exhibit by various  groups.  "I decided on a kayak this  year because it's a suitable  vessel for the August crossing to  Nanaimo", Westlake said, "It's  fast, light, extremely seaworthy  ���because it's decked���and  we'll spend less time bailing in  bad weather."  But Westlake doesn't merely  build neat boats. In a very real  sense he recreates history,  resuscitates mythology and  unites the future with the past.  "The technique I've used for  the Double Bubble is kind of interesting from the standpoint  thai there is archaeological  evidence (here his seven year  old's eyes sparkle and dance  with undisguised wonder)  ���dating back some 5,000  years���that this particular approach was being used then!  There was a similar technique  used in California among the  Chumash up until 'contact  time'���when they met up with  the whites and were decimated  by them���but after that the  Chumash lost all their boat  building traditions and just  about everything else they had,  culturally speaking."  Westlake loves to talk about  this passion of his���designing  and building craft which are not  only   functional,   but   make  SS5���?535'  &wer lunch kit!  Send the FTD��  Thanks a Bunch'"  Bouquet.  Professional  Secretaries       |e>  Week* M  is April 21-27  (Flowers &Plants  Sunnycresl Mall, Gibsons 886-3371  SYLVIA  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $47    Double from $55  I      Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro'  ...Ot'r.'W(>nlcinjrr Vancouver's English Ba\  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford 681-9321  socioenvironmental statements  to boot. Cradling a model of the  Double Bubble, he notes "I've  taken a construction tradition  from one line of boatbuilding���lashed seam, plank construction���and applied it to a  tradition of shape derived from  the Inuit kayak." (He parenthetically remarks that, unlike  all "truly original kayaks", the  Double Bubble will be "ruddered"). "To further confuse  the issue", Westlake adds  gleefully, "I've substituted  materials which are waste products of a technological society  in place of aboriginal materials  which would have been 100 per  cent natural���circa 5000 years  ago."  Larry was an avid model  builder as a kid���planes, cars,  boats���and his first involvement with boatbuiding on a  grown-up scale came when he  was about five, "being more of  a hindrance than anything else,  I'm sure" in the building of a  rowboat from scratch along  with his father and brother.  In 1978, Westlake built his  first boat from his own design,  a cartopper capable of floating  in four inches of water, of run-  nig the Bow River at Calgary.  He'd previously built or worked  on five boats���including a 32' .  libreglass cruiser���but they *  were all of other people's  design. In 78 Larry was obliged  not only to design the cartopper  himself (he couldn't find a  suitable design to meet his  needs), but to turn to recycled  materials out of economic  necessity. He became a  scavenger.  "At that time in Calgary it  was boom time", Westlake  recalls, "Built everything new,  threw everything away, lived as  if there were no tomorrow. As  an incipient scavenger, their  waste was a banquet for  me���lots of perfectly good  materials someone else had paid  for. Turned out to be a boat  which received compliments  everywhere it went, sort of a  delicious irony given how some  people had sneered at my back-  alley methods of acquiring materials."  Although the Double Bubble  is barely out of mock-up stage,  Westlake grins like a Cheshire  cat with a stash of specially imported catnip when asked if he  has any plans for yet another  boat.  "Yes. It's planned to use  traditional Stone Age 'skin  boat' technology���in other  words, a very light framework  with a thin, flexible skin stretched over it. I'm considering the  possibility of building the boat  with stone, shell, and hone  tools. There will be no metal in  the boat and none used in ils  construction." The Cheshire  grin mutates into a silent,  wheezy cackle as Larry leans  forward for the kill: "Since part  of my original rationale for using recycled materials was the  economic factor, I'm thinking  of calling this boat the...  (wheeze, cackle, snort)...the  Skinflint.  Then Larry Westlake scoops  up his models and plans and  motivates out of the Coast  News offices, leaving behind  more than a wiff of Wonderland. The Skinflint, indeed!  Sechelt  Public Library'  - . Tuts,  Hours: wed.  Thurv  10 Hlrim-tum ���  lOJOim-lptn  |0:30eim-7pm  Fri. I-5pm  Sal. IO:30am-4pm  SutHt'iption - ii pet ytar  loan Period ��� I week*  loan limit - 6 books lonly 2 newt  Overdoes ��� JO crnts/wk per book  ���OOK MOP IN THAU IAY MALL \  SPCA  News  Waiting patiently at the SPCA is this very affectionate, spayed, medium-sized female dog.  She is under one year old and will make  someone a loving pet, but does like to chase  horses, so no horses please. The SPCA also  has many cats awaiting homes. Please call  885-4771 if you are able lo adopt one.  Throat cancer victim speaks up  by Stuart Burnside  He has a one centimetre hole  in the centre of his throat out of  which protrudes a small plastic  tube. His vocal chords are gone  and the tube allows him, by  plugging it with his hand and  then forcing air through it, to  speak. Mark Meyers was diagnosed as having throat cancer in  1981, 14 years after he had  given up smoking.  "I had 25 radiation treatments early in 1982," Meyers  told the Coast News in a recent  interview. "It was no use. By  February of 1983 the treatment  had failed and my voice box  was surgically removed."  Now Meyers is a spokesman  for the Canadian Cancer Society and travels to schools and  seminars in both Canada and  the US. "I lecture in schools,"  he says, "and try to convey the  importance of not smoking to  students...I've worked with kids  for 20 years and have a good  rapport wilh them, 1 know what  they're thinking."  Knowing what kids are thinking is probably responsible for a  portion of his success in dealing  with them, but talking to a man  with a hole drilled in the centre  of his throat is more than a gentle persuader in itself.  "1 tell the kids that, in almost  every instance, throat cancer is  caused by cigarette smoke, and,  even with this hole and the  tubes, I'm one of the lucky  ones...l lived."  Meyers says he is starting to  see a change in the attitude  toward smoking in the kids he  lectures. "It seems like peer  pressure not to smoke, can be  just as great as it is to smoke,"  he said, "and 1 think peer  pressure, as well as the price of  cigarettes, may soon turn the  tide against smoking."  In addition to lecturing  students on the dangers of  smoking, Meyers spends a lot of  his time counselling others with  his form of cancer. "A lot of us  (throat cancer victims) get really  down, seriously depressed, and  I try to show them that there are  reasons to live, that their li.es  can be complete."  To illustrate this point,  Meyers provides some insight  into his own life and what, in  addition to his voice, his cancer  cost him.  "I lost a million dollars over  night," he states.  According lo Meyers, he had  extensive real estate holdings  that, in his fear of dying, he  dumped. He sold ground worth  $250,000 for one dollar rather  than leave his estate in turmoil.  "At that time," he explains,  "land had bottomed out,  nobody was buying. If I could  have waited, of course, it would  have gone back up, but I  thought I was dying so 1 sold it  all for enough to keep my wife  secure...it might seem silly now,  but I really didn't expect to be  around."  Now that he is around,  though, Meyers is optimistic  about Ihe future, and comfortable with his new mode of  speaking.  "Once you adjust to the fact i  that this is how you are going to  go through the rest of your life,  you can either give up, or make  the most of it," says Meyers,  "but it's never easy...It takes a  lot of lime and effort to learn to  talk and live again; at least two  years before you are comfortable talking with your new  voice...two years if you work  hard.  "And all the pain, anguish  and uncertainty, is it worth it?  For a cigarette?"  What can church  teach you  about life's slings  and arrows?  After you've read every book on self improvement,  stress avoidance and assertiveness, you might want to know  more about the strength of spirit which can help you  face anything life throws at you.  Show your spirit. Come back to church.  The Anglican Church  For more information call 684-6306  or outside Vancouver 1-800-665-1105 18.  Coast News, April 22,1991  Hitting the  hold: The  Alec Will story  by Peler Trower  The waterfront, in those  days, abounded with colourful  characters. Alec remembered a  man named Bobby Ray. "He  was a wonderful guy, but he  didn't have too much control  over his temper. We used to call  him the Terrible Turk. One time  he missed a bet on a horse.  There was some kind of mix-up.  He didn't gel his money down  in time and the horse came in-  paid a fabulous amount. Bobby  was in the hall when he got the  news. 'Some sonofabitch is  crazy���and it's me!' he yelled.  An he hit himself on the  forehead so hard, he actually  knocked himself oul!"  Minor pilfering of cargo has  been a common practice among  some longshoremen since lime  immemorial. Low wages did  nothing to discourage this habit  and Ala- admiticd he did his  share in the early days.  "Sometimes the wheat would  get awful slack���especially in  the summertime���and we'd go  loading other cargo. Another  grain man���Bob Anderson���and myself went to this  particular job and we got finished about eight o'clock at night.  We'd been loading canned  salmon and we stuffed a few  cans apiece in our pockets. We  walked up ihe dock this summer  evening and right ahead of us  was a guard. Bob immediately  panicked. It was hard to slop  him from jumping over the side.  I told him lo calm down. When  we got about six feel from the  guard, I spoke right up to him.  'This stupid partner of mine  tells me Ihe nine o'clock gun is  fired from Ottawa and I can't  convince him otherwise. Maybe  you can straighten him out.'  Well, that guard got real involved in this crazy made-up argu-  Frank West celebrates  80th birthday  by Rose Nicholson  "Wherever I go, I find that  Frank West's footprints were  there before me," said Jim  Gurney in a recenl tribute to  West on the occasion of his 80th  birthday.  Gurney was referring, in this  instance, lo Ihe work lhat West  did in ihe 60's lo establish the  Regional Dislricl water system,  but he may well have been  speaking about the multitude of  other Sunshine Coast institutions and organizations lhat  Frank West has helped to  establish or maintain, ���the  Regional Dislricl, St. Mary's  Hospital, the Community Services Society, Cliff Gilker Park  and the numerous small groups  that he helped by keeping their  financial records in order.  In an interview with the  Coast News at their comfortable home in Gower Point,  West and his wife Maryanne  reminisced about their 40 years  on the Coast, and the war years  in England and Europe.  West grew up in Germany,  but lefl in I936 because he could  "see whal was coming...l  wanted to study law, but lhat  was already impossible."  Today, he is very concerned  about    political   events   in  Canada, because he can see  many of the same situations  developing here that occurred in  Germany in the 20's and 30's.  "I am very glad to be 80," he  said. "I shall not see it...if  Canadian's don't wake up and  do something about their  federal government, in ten years  it will be exactly the same (as it  was in Germany)."  The one ray of hope that  West sees in current events is the  recent upsurge of public activism. "That is something lhat  did not happen in Germany,"  he said.  "But here, at least...you do  see a little resistance,...people  are a little more prepared to  doubt the higher authority."  During the war, West worked  for the British Intelligence Service. "I worked for Ml 6 and  MI 16," he said, "but that's all  still under the Official Secrets  Act."  He was prepared to say that  much of his work involved the  interrogation of prisoners of  war at the intelligence centre at  Cockl'osters near London.  Maryanne remembers at that  time a constant stream of  'visitors' lo iheir home.  "You called (hem your  'clients'," she said to Frank,  "but  they  were really spies,  /'DEPENDABLE   AUIO SERVICE  Did you know...  Our BODY SHOP will make  Your ear look like new  The South Coast a Only BCAA IFFIOVID Shop  [Special consideration to BCAA members]  yOMitokVi AUTOMOTIVE  -��� -A  -���''"'���'   ���'  BRIDES-TO-BE  you are invited to a  COFFEE PARTY  Wed., April 24, 7:30 pm, 1226 Carole Place, Gibsons  We have gifts anrl warm wishes Irom our local business sponsors.    MUSS (all Nan at B86-:i4lb to tonfirm.  TERMINAL  forestProductsLtd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK  ment and he never even noticed  the bulges in our pockets. It was  what you might call a diversionary action. A guy really had  to think quick in situations like  that."  The docks were hardly the  sort of place where you would  expect a romance to flower but  Alec and his cronies once found  themselves playing matchmakers.  "There was a cafe we used to  go to at the top of the Ballan-  tyne Pier and one of the  waitresses was a girl by the  name of Hilda. She was a shy  sort of girl from the prairies  who lived by herself in a nearby  rooming house. You could tell  she was real lonely.  "Well, one of the boys on the  grain was named Jack Barrett.  He also came from the prairies  and was a bachelor. I guess they  were both in their thirties.  Anyhow, Jack really fell for  Hilda but he was as shy as she  was. He'd go there about 10  times a day until he was so full  of coffee he musl have jusl  aboul burst. We got Jack aside  and talked him inlo asking her  out to the Orpheum Thealre.  Finally he worked up enough  nerve and sprang the question.  Hilda was just as happy to get  his offer as he was lo receive her  answer. Three weeks later, the  two of them tied the knot and it  turned out to be a real good  marriage. We were all pretty  tickled to have played a part in  getting them together."  Money was tight in those  early-depression times. Alec and  his friends were too poor to afford automobiles and even  streetcar fare was often tough to  come by.  "There were several dodges  we used to get rides without  paying. One of these was to  change the time on expired  transfers by doctoring them  with a penknife. I used to be  pretty good at doing this. The  streetcars in those days had no  conductors and it wasn't all that  hard just to sneak on if there  were enough of us. Sometimes  one of the guys would pull the  trolley arm off the wires to confuse things and create a distraction. We'd pull the same sort of  stunts to gel on the North Vancouver Ferries by piggybacking  each other through the turnstiles."  To be continued...  Member of  ALLIED...  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In 1951 the Wests emigrated  lo Canada and came directly to  the Sunshine Coast where Frank  became the chief accountant al  the mill at Port Mellon.  He was one of Ihe first  chairmen of the Regional,  District in the early 60's when8  the concept of regional district  government was brand new,  "We were on pretty shaky  financial ground for a while,"  he remembers, "...but the  world of finance was no  mystery to me."  During that time he was  responsible for laying the  groundwork for the present  water system. He recalls that 27  years ago he foresaw the problems with slides that were still  occurring in the Chapman  Creek watershed, and remarks  that promises made by Forestry  then have never been satisfactorily fulfilled.  When the W.A.C. Bennett  government was reluctant to  finance St. Mary's Hospital,  West drew on his knowledge of  the financial world to provide  financing through a hospital improvement district.  The establishment of the 147  acre Cliff Gilker Park in  Roberts Creek was again due in  a large part to West's efforts  and his knowledge of politics  and finance.  The Community Services  Society for many years had the  benefit of his time and knowledge, but he does not mention  the thousands of hours spent on  doing the books of many small  community groups. It is  Maryanne who reminds him of  all the people who dropped into  see "if Frank wouldn't mind  looking at our books."  Wesl insists that he is now  "completely retired." He no  longer does Ihe accounting lor  his "few selected clients". The  last straw was the GST, which  he criticizes in strong terms as  he declares that he is not willing  "to be a tax collector for Mr.  Mulroney."  Although he sounds slightly  discouraged as he contemplates  the current political scene,  "that's how things are," he says  philisophically. "You have to  take it as it is...I don't think in  Canada we are capable of having a nice little revolution.  "One day, people will stand  up....But I can't take it any  more."  But as he proceeds to perceptively analyze the many problems that face Canada, one  guesses that if the younger  generations are willing to consult Frank West, he might still  be willing to share, for the sake  of the country, the perspective  of his knowledge and experience.  Sunnycrest Mall  886-2277  Sunshine Coast  ICES  DIRECT  "  i yeWftM %$*}  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  . CABINET8 ���  886-9411   Isitowroom Kens'! "ata^wyWI  Open Tueadey to Saturday 10-4 pm  it INSTALLATION  ��� Commercial & Residential*  * Carpet & Resilient Flooring *  ********   phone   ����******  r***.c fias-assa or  SHOPPY      SHOWROOM 4349 Hwy. 101  Wilson Creek, Across from Sunshine G.M.  ��� Mon.-Sat. 9.30am-5pm  l the noon sro��E ��r roup, door ^___,  MARINE SERVICES  Cottrell's Marine Service1  SERVICE TO Al L MAKES  Specializing In Marc. Outboard  t alarn drier, rebuilding  Located at  Smitly's Marina, Gibsons  HAULING SHOP 886-3005    RES. 865-8640^  MISC. SERVICES  B & H Painting & Decorating  Our specialty...  Painted patterns o'< walls  ...the alternative to wallpaper.  > Call for free estimate: 885-4481 or 886-7483/  COAST  WATER HAULING  4x4, 2000 Gallon Self Loader  High Pressure Discharge, Spray Bar  DAVID GROOM - 886-3412. Glbaona. B.C.  DOUO KENNEDY TRUCKING  Gravel ��� Sand ��� Topsoil ��� Fill  Truck* for hlr��>  Q For prices, deliveries, phona Doug  885-5070  LANDSCAPING  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  Ave. Price $15 and Up  Income Tax Prcpararion  All Business Srricrly Confidenrlal  6U Martin Rd., Gibsons  A. Jack 8M-7ITI  ^orksljtre ftarfttner  i General Garden Maintenance  ���     Lawn Care ��� Landscaping ��� Pruning  -' Rockeries  Senior's Discount ��� Friendly Service  Fred 886-3526  (GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts * Beams  Chrli Nipper 8163468  R.R.M, S6, C78,  Qlbiont. B.C. VON 1V0  MARINE SERVICES  &  'uccaneer  Marina tv Resort Ltd  Located in Secrel Cove 885-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K 4 C Trrermoglass t.^. \i^%!ii  Coon Boils now  m\9   . ,��-, V^Jv*'  In-Stock  IOUTBOARDS  -?LTj,r . Evinr'  uw" * Salt Water Licences^^a  * Motel & Campsites # Water Tani ,mir*fatT-  * Marine Repairs       * Ice and Tackle   VM3-22M  WEST COAST RAILINGS ^  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Aluminum Raillnge  Commercial ft Residential Initallatlona  Specialising In Glue ft Aluminum  Bo�� 2656 -FREE ESTIMATE,    un Robinson  Sechell. B.C. VON SAO FJjlWMjTQ ,  CHAINSAWS  SALES Si SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER A  CHAIN8AW LTD  731 N6RTH ROAP   886-2912J  IaF  Fax: (604)886-1969  Phone:  rTina Davison  ������Professional Service at  ReasonabU ttate,"  ABSOLUTE ACCOUNTING  MANUAL OR COMPUTERIZED BOOKKEEPING  PAYROLL ��� MONTHLY STATEMENTS Industrial      AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1061 Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  Mon. Fri. 6-6 Sdt. 8-t, Sun. 10-3 J  5TSECHELT RADIATORS"  Complete Cooling System Service Centre  He Repair & Replace Rarjs. Heater Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New, Used ft Rebuilt  4349 S.C. Hwy.     fick-un i Delivery Mm. - Sit.  Next lo Wilson Creek Chevron Station 885-7986;  Turenne  'CONCRETE  CONCRETE PUMP TRUCKS  CONCRETE FINISHING OF FLOORS  DRIVEWAYS, PATIOS, SIDEWALKS  For quality work, call utt   888-701  MIDWAY-POWER  SERVICES E.  Private & Industrial Electrical Coniraclor  High & Low Voltage Power Lines  Reg No 16135 flflj^^ [ J  /���   '  "J"  EXCAVATIIMG  Ml typts ol concrsts work.  Sidewalks, driveways, slabs - smooth, broomed,  exposed aggregate finishing.  I Qnmi c���.i. weak nm, m mi J  BLDG. CONTRACTORS  mmm a> ��� ��� �� N  R&K CONTRACTING  ��� Framing  ��� Forming  c    ��� ,. .        ��� RentwaHone  Specmt* .Addlllont  Free Estimates  Rob ��� 885-7072  As fiward Contracting  "^ QUALITY HOME  BUILDING & IMPROVEMENTS  PLAN DESIGN & DRAFTING  For Estimate Call one CJil  . Hownd A.hmoie 00D-Q44J/  RonLUFF Drywall*  Residential & Commercial  or leave nresMy MMW,  fDcCONNELL DRYWALL  BOARDING - TAPING - TEXTURED CEILINGS  New Homes & Townhouses - Additions - Renovations  PROMPT PROFESSIONAL SERVICE ��� FREE ESTIMATES  H0ME88M836 ceiie* 871-3754  SI4C4 North Rd., Gibsons     Gerald R McConnall  ���  TOM'S  Elactrlcal A Plumbing  Residential - Commercial  nuaaruuna  CONTRACTORS LIC NO. 0644  886-3344 ��� 886-3364  Bllolda ��� Screene ��� Oarage Doors ��� Prehung Doors ��� Windoera  Hlehway tot�� Pratt Rd.       PAUL HAMILTON  Qlbaona, I.C. VON 1V0 .....  V WneeaiaM-tlH " Faa:M��ITT��.  M.J.J. VINYL SIDING  Soltltt, FASIA, Shultera  Stone * Brick  Fred Cocker P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message) Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-6065 V0N3A0  ALPINE TRUSS  Bus: 886-M33  an y\ nee-.  /t4PKc  : sae-saoi  , competitive  PRICES  Truant made Here on the lunahlne Coait  Money apent at home ataya at home.  A �� T ENTERPRISES: Conetruotlon tenlee*  Serving Ihe CoAtl Since lies  ��� CUSTOM HOMES  SfflVlr-ft ,-glBWR     . ADDITIONS  ��� RENOVATIONS  T. wono, eox 7��i, niaaoNi. a.c. von ivo  ' HUDSON *  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  ��� RENOVATIONS AND REMODELLING  ��� CUSTOM DECKS AND FENCING  ��� SERVICE AND REPAIR WORK  ��� 1b YEARS EXPERIENCE  ROOFING  Specializing In all types of  commercial 4 residential roofing  ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves. ouAMNraio  FREE  "Quality Builders  {NOVATIONS 6 ADDITIONS  ���AMOTIONS  ���CAMNfTS  GENERAL BUILDERS  .FLOOBINQ oCEAAWCTILC  ���OtCMrOARAQES        -FENCING  ���KSANING ��� DRAFTING SERVICES  , BRUCE QlESBRECHT M��m��  COAST CONCRETE  PUMPING & FOUNDATIONS  ��� PUMPING ��� FORMING ���  ��� PLACING ��� FINISHING  Full Service To The Peninsula  R.  :N  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand �� Gravel  CONCRETE  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  o  LTD.  tsrj  y  iiAvmc, tmsUNSHiNt ctMsrl  GIBSONS PLANT |    886-8174  Swanson's  Beady -Mia Ltd.  M Hr. Cemnl Deo..-, A������u������  Fa,   I     M5-9W6   1 1115-5333 1  [MMBBel  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Sechelt Pender Harbour  Box 172, B417 Burnet Rd., Sechelt  ELECT. CONTRACTORS  Clay Hepburn's  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING SERVICES  RESIDENTIAL, INDUSTRIAL, COMMERCIAL  ��� RENOVATIONS ��� NEW INSTALLATIONS ��� REPAIRS  Lie. no. run  886-3861,  ��.��.��. S4BCIS,  GlbuM, I.C.  VON IVO  "A BETTER" BOBCAT SERVICE  "Complete Bobcat Services"  ��� Excavating - Backfilling - Retaining Walla -  - Trenching ��� Landacapa Conatructlon ��� Drainage -  24 Hour (IOC QC1Q        Boa 1221, Gibsons  Service OOv"09%)0 B.C. VON 1V0  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd}  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie //A.  $\  fl  ��� Selective Logging  ��� Marine Contracting  ��� Stump Removals    . sand & Gravel Deliveries  ��� Purchase Timber r.My 886-9585  V TWIN CREEKS MARINE LTD.  BILL 886-8361  *3v  R & L QODKIN  JV.  ���PP CONTRACTORSI LTD. ��3N$Jfe  nc*.r,r . EXCAVATING OR  ��� SEPTIC SYSTEMS ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� DRIVE WAYS ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� WATER LINES ��� ROCK WALLS  ��� STUMP REMOVAL ��� BREAKWATERS  BRAD GODKIN  883-9178  888-9388  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATEH LINES  s CLEARING  Steve Jones  STK EXCAVATING LTD  Land Clearing ��� Top Soil ��� Gravel  ��� Retaining Walls ��� etc.  Serving the Coast for 20 Years  "IVe pride ourselves on punctuality.  BOB GURNEV  jjjjejO Bo< 1791, GIBSONS, BC VON IVO  tfmarmm �� ^>     CUPS SAVE \  IP BCFGRRies Schedule !  VANCOUVER   SECHELT PfNINSULA  [���LM��aMiiffl��JM'IJl.  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 1130 7:25 M  12:25 pm M 8:20 M 1:15 pm     9:15  ��� eeeern Newiel lei  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE   SALTER* BAY  Lv. Earls Cove  6 40 am       4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm M 10:20 M  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M  7 35  9.25 M  11 30  ���l  'I  3:30 pm |  5:30 M I  7:30 !  9:30 !  886-7337 885-3666  GIBSONS BUS SCHEDULE  ROUTE 1    ��" "Wrs M Saacol f��lcr��r Go��er PI   F,anklin. Marine D,  ROUTE 2  Pratl Chaslajr i, at" Pt   Wwoc'eek s C Mooiie Pari  ���5:45  7:45  9:45  11:45  1:45  3:41  5:45  7:45  Depart  Ferry  8:14 4:11  10:11 6:11  12:11   8:01  2:08*10:00  'Na 5:45 am run Sundays or Holldiys  ���10:00 pm run Fri., Sat.. Sun. �� Holidays  NOTE: Shepper'i Leap lv. MaH 10:45 am, 12:45, fares  ,*:����� 4:45 pie Mee.-Sat. Out ol Town  Info, Comments & Suggestions - 888-8318 m town  These transportation schedules sponsored by  7:15   3:00    Arrival 743   3:28  9:00   5:00    Mil 9 28   5:28  11:00   7:15 11:28   7:43  1:00*10:05 1:28  '10:05 a.m. run Fri., Sit.. Sun. t Holidays  Adults Seniors  Children Stud.  Comm Tickets  SI 50    St 00     .75   SI 00       St 25/ride  75 75      .75        75  Insurance  CtVNpfetfl  I  SuKcaodt mmm  INSURANCE . TRAVEL  886-2000 886-9255  led Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals in Sunnycrest Mall, Olbaona.  4 number I Tc  al ' ' ���  Independent  Trieal  CONSTRUCTION  Excavation, Sewer.  Water, Grading,  Subdivision Design  and Development  8862182 or885-9840  GElV. CONTRACTORS1  We  FREE ESTIMATES"\  G & S DRYWALL  For Alt four Drywall Needs  Pleese Cell: 888-9204  WM��  CONSTRICTION  Gibsons. B.C.  Residential i Commercial Conitructlon  Ranevationi ��� Additions  Free Estimates call   Laurie   885-2887 j  W*%i S * G TREE SERVICE >  id TOPPING ��� TRIMMING ��� PRUNING  fa DANGER TREE REMOVAL  ��� ��� CHIPPER AVAILABLE -  Bonded & Insured ��� 20 Years Experience  885-3897  ��ff        RENOVATIONS WITH >  UAaVUP a touch of class  pi/lfi* ****    COMMERCIAL 5 RESIDENTIAL  impr6ver "!r  LIU ItALrMOON BAY.  HARRY'S CRANE SERVICE  ��� TON LIFT - HOOK HEIGHT  IS TON LIFT - HOOK HEIOHT  TalH ot m wham  tree ret** a mil  EFT  80' \J  886-7028  SILVER  HAMMER  CONSTRUCTION  FRAMING ��� SIDING ��� FORMING ��� RENOVATIONS  VJ.EAVE MESSAGE FOR JOE 883-11217  X  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  al 886-2622 or 885-3930  CENTURY ROCK  V����.  HEATING  /"SECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.Etft  GAS ��� PELLET* WOOD      i��l3'  Complete) Sales & Installations  SHOWROOM Open Tuee.-Sat.  5631 Whart Rd.. 889-7171  ��� Auto Propene  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B B Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's. Sechelt  PROPANE INC.  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  (EuBtom (Eabinete  jSt KITCHEN CABINETS  *r\\T    BATHROOM VANITIES ��� OFFICE  BUILT-INS ��� CUSTOM MILLWORK  Peter Sugere 886-2231  1  i  mm 20.  Coast News, April 22,1991  CLASSIFIED  PRIME AD SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  CLASSIFICATIONS  1. Homes 4 Property  2. Births  3 Orjituaries  4. In Mtmoriam  5Thank You  6. Personal  7. Announcement  8. WecUings 4 Engagemeni  9. Lot!  10. Found  11. Pets a, Livestock  12. Music  13. Travel  14 Wanted  15. Free  16. Garage Sales  17 Barter�� Trade  18 For Sate  19. Heavy Equipment  20 Autos  21. Trucks  22. Campers  23. Marine  24 Mobile Homos  25 Motorcycles  26 Wanted to Rent  27 Bed 6 Breakfast  28. For Rent  29. Entertainment  30 Help Wanted  31. Business & Home Services  COAST NEWS!  CLASSIFIED  32 Work Wanled  33 Child Care  34 Business Opportunities  35. Legal       DROP OFF YOUR  _,<-�� THE SUNSHINE-  Coast  CLASSIFIEDS  AT ANY OF OUR CONVENIENT  FRIENDLY  PEOPLE PLACES  IN PENDER HARBOUR  MARINA PHARMACY 883-2888  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES 8834551  IN HALFMOON BAY  B4J STORE 885-9435  IN SECHELT  THE COAST NEWS  5521 Cowrie Street 886-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  PENINSULA MARKET 885-9721  IN WILSON CREEK  WILSON CREEK CAMPGROUND 885-5937  IN ROBERTS CREEK  ROBERTS CREEK GENERAL STORE 885-3400  IN GIBSONS  THE COAST NEWS  (Behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS 3:00PM FRIDAY  There5! alwaya service with a amlle when you  place your classifieds at B i J Store, our Friendly  People Place In Hallmoon Bay.  COAST NEW)  CLASSIFIED  Imum)  10 words  (Bin hi, Lou t  ^ounetFREEl)  Pay for 2 weeks...get the third week  (When paid bfcAStl, WfbofOff ObNEY ORDER)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS MUST BE  PRE-PAID BEFORE INSERTION  VISA & MASTERCARD  ACCEPTED  SURE SELL CLASSIFIEDS  $15 up to 10 words / $1 each additional word  \tafW, featuring t item, will run 4 coniacurJv. waeki, than will be  canonhx) unltee you instruct us 10 m ��� ar NOON iSnmS  Nol available tar commerdal aSvtrtmn  GIBSONS & SECHELTOTFICES  NOON SATURDAY  "Friendly People Placesn-3.00pm Friday  amCmOOSt 7%CST  NEwfi -sw  tw^aWJ ana am     ourptieei  CLASSIFIED  GIBSONS 886-2822   SECHELT 888-3930  CUBSONS FAX 888-7725   SECHELT FAX 885-3854  AVAILABLE FOR PUBLIC USE  ANDERSON REALTY  ��� Recrealien ��� Ritlnmint  CATALOOUK  568f Cowrie Sl . Box 1219  Sechelt. B C VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 885-2899  Van roll Free 6848016  View dome. new. Uranlhams  Landing. 2000 sq. tt. 886-8204.  its  inks yw mm t�� miSeS  "Revenue with panoramic view"  Four 2 Mim suites in W  Sechelt. 3 bdrm house leatures  cedar 1 glass i iacuzzi. 30x30  heated workshop, greenhouse,  exc garden area 8 loads ol  potential 885-4731 #18  Pender Harbour view lot. serviced  to border. uncleared. $29,900  270-2958/883-9095.       #16sr  Modem 2 bdrm. home on  acreage, private, no reas oiler  relused. trade commercial oi  sailboat 883-2977. #16sr  WATERFRONT  54' lot - 80 year lease. Keats  Island. Try your oiler. 886-2694.  #16sr  Lot 23 Central Rd.. 50x105,  view, level, 3 km to terry.  872-1064. #16sr  Cochrane   Road,   good   large  building lot. close to marina &  beaches. $28,500. 885-4501.  #18sr  Easy lo care lor. 3 bdrm rancher  close to all amenities. Upper Gibsons. $96,500. 886-7378 #18sr  Unique 3 bdrm. 3 bath home,  spectacular view, approx. 2500  sq. tl. 883-9418/988-4310.  #16sr  5.1 acres. 1 mile Irom Langdale  lerry. $59,000. Call Fred.  886-4654. #16s  Gibsons - Gower Point, choicest  waterfront, panoramic view, '/:  acre. 581-2904 (Surrey).     #16  $143,500 duplex in Lower Gibsons for sale. Each side, 3  bdrms., presently rented lor  $1450.465-4540. #19ss  Drive up Trail Ave., past the  arena & discover the new subdivision "Eaglevlew" on Fairview  olf Lookout. These view lots with  underground wiring are cleared  ready lor your dream home.  Signs on property. Priced Irom  $25,000 up. #21s  6.5+ acres, treed, southern exposure, highway access, 7 mm  trom Sechelt. $49,500.  885-7492. #17  Prhriti Silt ��� Qlbaona  1250 Sq. It. 3 bedroom rancher  on .22 acre wilh cedar trees.  Large back yard, on quiet cul-de-  sac. Vaulted ceilings, spacious  kitchen and living room. tVi  Baths. Close to all amenities  $99,800.886-8143 #17  Level seml-waterfroni lot,  66'x130', services In. Perk  tested, very nice area and homes  3 km. trom village of Sechelt.  Won't last. $32,900 firm.  885-2544. #17ss  New home, Woodcreek Park,  view, 1800 sq. It., many extras,  $149,000,886-3996. #17  Well maintained rancher on large  level lot, 3 large bdrms. &  workshop, 3 appl., upper Gibsons within short walking  distance to mall, schools, etc.  $104,900 886-7440 (No agents  please) #18  NHL 8ANDV  Thlnkifii of Buying!  ThlnkiniofSeliinil  Call Anytime  US.Me-aiM        VAN. TOLL  BUS,om-ei07   rgMMMOM  Karl i Sean Vanstrepen would  like to announce the birth ol their  son. Bryce Matthew, born April  7th. 816s 1301. Brother for  Hayley. Sean and Dustln Special  thanks to Dr Petzoid #16  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd  Benjamin Moore Paints  Many lhanks to the builders,  carvers, chels. musicians and  friends who were the reasons my  party was a "10". From the girl  with a totem pole #16  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  Do you need some inlormation to  deal wilh your legal problem' Call  the Legal Inlrjr-nitloe Sanrlca  ���85-5881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4 TFN  Are you a woman In an unhappy  relationship, do you need to talk'  Call the SunihiM Coin Triml-  tkon Haute lor conlidential 24 hr  service. 885-2944. TFN  Unlitx Hairstyling  Personalized styling in your home  Irom toddler to grandparenls.  Great lor shut-ins too. Some early  morn. & evening appts. avail.  Pamper yourselt, you're worth it!  Call 886-8633 lor appl.       #16  Handicapped woman looking lor  other disabled ladies to form exercise and theatre group. Phone  339. #18  7.  Announcements  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 Ateen 886-2565 NC  Phone us today aboul our selection  ol  beautilul  personalized  wedding   invitations,   napkins,  matches, stationery and more.  Jeannles Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adult children ol Alcoholics or  dislunctional lamilies please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 lor help.  NC  ���fnr man maeiri  Mai r.Meiest.  Ctasfjcie D. Mwte*  "OPENING SOON"  DECORATOR'S CENTRE LT0.  Vour lull Iloor covering centre.  "Quality & service with a Iriendly  smile. "885-4648 #17  GENEAL00Y  Interested in climbing your lamily  tree? Contact Coral (Benn) Eady.  886-9101. Recently returned lo  area. #17  Flower Boxes. Picnic Tables  & 2' High by 6' Long  Planter Boxes. Phone the  Sunshine Association  for the Handicapped.  886-6004  #18  ALMA SKAE one ol Vancouver's  leading psychic readers will be  back on the Coast. April 25,26,  27. For appl please call  886-3224. #16  Astrological consultations.  Specific questions or in depth  chart analysis. 886-7930.    #18  Dream Workshop  with  Joyce Frazee  DISCOVER THEIR  MEANINQS 1 LEARN  FROM YOUR DREAMS  Various approaches such as  Senoi-Mandaio drawing S  Geslalt help one to understand and grow spiritually 4  emotionally, through dreaming.  May 3,415  Inlormation  A Regletretlon  Verity Purdy   685-6010  II you like lo sing,  and can carry a tune,  It Come and learn barbershop  A harmony  \ 885-9091 888-8862  PSYCHIC READINGS  For appointment call Kalawna  885-4883 #17  REIKI AND REBIRTHING  Facilitating the sell-healing ol  your  physical,  emotional  and  mental state. For inlormation.  Michael Hamer, 886-7589.   #16  Personal spiritual readings channeled through Mikhaila. Send  $25 SASE to Mikhaila Jenkins.  106 ��� 150 East 15th St., North  Vancouver, V7L2R1. #16  Uki HorubKk Riding?  Elphinstone Trail Rides  Call 886-7467  #20  What am I bid?  for  $8000 plus of items at  Heritage Society's TV auction on  Channel 11. May 11. 6:30 pm to  midnight. Inlo? call B86-8998.  #17  Orange  and while male cat  "Schroeder". has one ragged  ear.  lost  in Roberts  Creek.  886-7786. #18  SPCA FOR ADOPTION  Young cats and baby kittens.  885-3447. #16  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET. IAMS.  TECHNI-CAL. NUTRO-MAX,  PURINA. WAYNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  And much more.  Duality Farm 4 Dentin  Supply Ud.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAVINS PROGRAM  Conlact Then & Now Furnltute.  699   Highway   101.   Gibsons.  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions  NC  Help reduce the pet overpopulation problem - spay or  neuter your pel. NC  All Horuihoflng Service  Experienced, dependable,  prompt. Ptione 1-978-1920. #3C  AKC/CKC registeted lemale  Basset Hound, just turned 4 yrs.  old. Red/White West Virginia  show stock. Has been shown US  & Canada, to show or pet home,  super temperament, would make  exc. tracker. $500 to approved  home only. 885-2630.        #16  Airedale X male, neutered. 10  mos. old. needs good home.  886-8659. #16  Cocker Spaniel male, neutered, 3  yrs. old, needs very special  home. 886-8659 days, or  886-7730 evenings & weekends.  #16  OuilHy HorsiitiMlng  Prompt, rtllible mi tool  886-8771  'first IrVee customers lo mention  this ad will gel <h price special!  TFNs  Horses and horse trailer lor rent.  Horseshoeing, horse manure lor  sale. 886-3260. Ted. #17  LIVE PIGS. B-B-Q pigs, goals and  lambs,   any   site.   Mushroom  manure. $3 a bag. 886-B251.  #17  Malamute wolf (Arctic) puppies,  white, $300. 885-9675.       #17  Hampster cage and accessories,  885-7818, ask tor Murray.   #16  Going to New Westminster? Leaving 6:20 am reluming 5:30 pm  lerry. Wish to share with same.  886-8952. #16  Top $ paid tor any military items,  lirearms, badges, medals,  bayonets. 886-7591. #17  2 Boats lor medium-heavy waler.  17-22 Ft. long. In/out or oul. Will  lake hull only. 885-5846.     #17  2 wire ice cream parlour chairs,  table. 1920s to late '40s.  memorabella lor a display. Borrow or buy. 885-2338.  885-3575. #17  Used   piano   lor   student.  reasonable cost. 885-3821 eves.  #17  Older Inglis washer, slight leak,,  new pump, 886-3468.        #16  16. Garaqe Sales  GIANT FLEA MARKET  Plant i Home Baking Sale  Welcome Beach Hall, Redrooffs  Road. Starts 10 am. Sunday,  May  5th.   Table  Rentals  $6.  885-3305,885-9269. #17  Giant Flea Market. Sunday, April  28,1 - 3 pm. Roberts Creek Hall.  Table inlo. Jane, 886-7610.  #17  Neighbours ol Hall Road, Wilson  Creek are holding a huge multi-  family yard sale, (including a  moving sale), April 27,10 am-2  pm. Offering a wide variety ol  items, big & small. Follow signs  at top ol hill on Field Rd. No early  birds please. #16  You can urn up to $6000/pm  Irom home. For amazing 24 hr.  messagecall 1-290-0540.    #18  Sat., Apr. 27, 12 neon - 4pm.  214 - 7th Street, Gibsons.  Household Items, some lurniture.  886-3348. #16  Double the stuff' 462 & 466 Central Ave., Granthams. Sat. &  Sun., Apr. 27&2S. 10-3.    #16  Sat. & Sun., 10 to 5 pm, 1041  Fairview, Gibsons. #16  18  For Sale  f    Outtar Lessons  IX Custom Built Outtar  1 I Quality Instrument  I I Repair  La! I PHeaaeiVaaea  a ���>"m_afi ������ ���������������!���������!  ���     ^^/        rsjamraaaaasea.  I (        aaparlewee  *jj^ IM-7171 Martin  61 Key Yamaha touch sensitive  keyboard. Like new. $300.  886-3643. #18sr  One Silver coloured hoop clip-on  earring - lower Gibsons.  886-2775. #16  Lady's black leather wallet, either  Shell Station or Royal Bank. Upper Gibsons. 886-8199.      #16  One Stlhl chalnsaw. model 045.  Lost between corner of Reed and  Chamberlin Rd. and Smith Rd.  beyond ferry dock. Noilly M.  Volen, 886-9597 or RCMP.   #16  Portable phone lost near Pratt Rd.  886-8440. #16  Set of keys on O'Shea Rd., Gibsons. Claim at Coast News Ollice.  537 Cruice Lane, Gibsons.    #16  Tools lound al Skateboard Bowl  886-8593. #16  Ring ol keys lound in parking lot  of Sunnycrest mall by Bank ol  Commerce. Claim al Coasl News  Office, Gibsons. #16  Violin or Fiddle Instruction  Michelle Bruce  885-9224  #18  Near new Sojin piano. Beautilul  sound. $1900 080. 886-7561.  #17ss  Student, wanting to buy violin,  please phone 885-7277.      #16  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  #  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  NINTENDO-SEGA  Sates ��� denials - Trades  NEW & USED  NEW  Hockey Cards  Baseball CardsV  Football Cards  Basketball Cards'"  Accessories  BudRlk'i  Video a Music  M9-4IIB  104 Teredo Square, Sechelt  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Ladles pink diving equipment, as  new. $950 OBO. Trades  welcome. 885-3374.        #18sr  HAY $4.00/bale  Phone 885-9357  TFN  Wanted to buy: Used hydraulic or  cable |acks lor small camper.  886-8039. #18  Wanted to tent: Portable hot tub.  wknd. ol May 17-19. Phone  8867908. #18  Used cement mixer with or  without motor. Please call  885-3583 eves #16  Log burning "acorn" typo liri  hood. 48" wMi. Completi with  imoki pipe, hearth, etc. Asking  $400.886-8562. TFNl  Ouien bedspread, matching 12'  widi drapes, beige-rust, $175;  English riding helmets, $30 iich;  Ikl helmet,  $25; turntable 4  racordi, $30.885-5396.     #16  Brown carpet for sale. 224 sq. ft.  as Is. 885-5102 oilers.        #16  Sears Craftsman 10" heavy duty  radial saw, as new, $650 OBO.  885-9369 #16  Hoover washer, $75; Enterprise  wood stove. $75.885-6414. #16  Will buy non-working fridges and  stoves, 885-7897. #16  Maytag avoc. dryer. $267; Viking  30" coppertone, sell-clean stove.  $359; Gurney white 30" stove.  $249: Wesllnghouse 2 dr t/l  harv. gold 16 cu. in Iridge.  $429; West, white auto, dryer,  $239; Inglis Sterling white dryer  with auto cycle. $257; Gutney  Chatelet 30" H G. stove. $389;  Kitchen Aid Superba built-in  dishw. top ol Ihe line. $379; Kitchen Aid Imperial built-in dishw ���  super shape, $259; GSW8cu.lt  chest Ireezer. $239; Moffat H.G.  t5 cu. in. Iridge, $397; Enterprise 30" H.G. Gas stove, $389;  and more, all recond.,  guaranteed lor 90 days lo 2 yrs.  Corner Cupboard. 885-4434 or  885-7897. #16  Moving sale, household furnishings, 886-7977. #16  5 HP Brlggs hydraulic wood splitter - Highway tires $850.  886-8290. #17  LOG ENDS lor lirewood by container load only ��� trucking to be  paid by customer. Call 886-7043  between 1-4pm, TFN  Custom made couch and  loveseal, earth tones, as new.  $800.886-7836atler5pm   #17  BARK  MULCH  lor landscaping,  gardening,  riding arenas, etc.  Trucking lo be  paid by customer  Also available  CEDAR chips  Phone 186-7043  (1 to 4 pm)  Sauna heater, new complete with  controls, $125.885-1953.    #17  Sears O-Pudlc klngsize. Near  new. Originally $2200 sacrilice  $500.886-3364. #18  Twin Set Bed. Good condition.  $100.886-8610. #18  Golf clubs & bag. 2 metal woods.  5 irons & puller. $125. with cart.  $150. 886-9893 (R/H).       #18  Galvanized steel screen shelving,  4x5' portable sections, 5000 sq.  It. avail. 885-3469. #18  BOBCAT 642 low hours, extra  mounting plate, good rubber.  885-3469. #18  Sears 8 HP Ftoto-tiller. $500 OBO.  tires on rims, 2-185x13-5 bolt.  1P185 ��� 75R-13 MS, $35 ea. All  good cond ,885-5683 #16  WATER PURIFIER (eleclrolux),  ultraviolet light & charcoal. One  new, $499, one slightly used.  $330. HELIUM BALLOON, 10'  diameter, outdoor advertising,  $550.883-2750. #18  B t J SOILS  Mushroom manure, bark mulch,  cow manure, top quality. Best  prices, 885-7382. #18  2   matching   loveseats   by  Kramer. $250 OBO. 886-7343  #16  Barnelt Phantom Pistor  crossbow. 20 bolls. $75.  886-7521. #18  ^-| TH* SUNSHINS-  PHOTO AD  The Coast News will be starting our "Photo Ad Service" in the next few weeks, as soon as we've worked  out the logistics of serving the whole Sunshine Coast  from Port Mellon to Egmont.  ���-'���'   "     " Coast News, April 22,1991  21  PERENNIALS  For Year-Round Bloom  Huge selection of  container grown  plants   ready   now.  More coming i, on  every week  MELVILLE  Cottage  Gardens  Wed. - Sun.  Sam - Spm  First road north  IMS Tyeon Rd..  ai botrom ol  Hal Portage Hill  Musl sell! IBM Selectric  typewriter. $90 OBO. 886-9708  (or message). #16  T �� S SOIL  Mushroom Manure-Bark Mulch  Topsoil Mixed  You pick up or we deliver. Phone  885-5669. TFN  Bookshelf. $75; maple bedroom  suite. $350; man's 10 spd.. $75;  davenport & chair. $100; stereo  system & stand. $150; sewing  machine. $25; mirror. $25.  886-2272 #18  Craftsman electric lawnmower. 1  yr. old. $150 OBO; chestertield,  exc. cond.. $200 OBO; clock  radio. $20: electric weedeater.  $25: Burl clock. $20; rowing  machine exc. cond.. $35; Elec-  trolux carpet washer/tloor  polisher, $150 OBO. 886-7802.  #16  7 HP Troy Built rotoliller c/w  blade; convection oven, as new;  14" colour TV; utility trailer.  886-8291 #���-  19" Zenith TV. converter, perfect  condition. 886-7031 between  10-11 am and 5-7 pm.        #16  Nishiki expedition 18 speed,  mountain bike. Good condition.  $175,885-3790 #18sr  New 3 ton engine hoist,  knockdown style. $500 Cosl  $1200.885-2544. #18sr  Husquarna (Model 610 Optitia)  electronic sewing machine with  13 stitch program. 1 <h years old.  like new, $500. (Suggested  retail. $779 & PST & GST)  886-2718. #16  Vard Man riding lawn mower,  good shape, $400.  Hay mower lor small tractor, 6  feet cut, $400.  885-9357 #17  BOBCAT e>  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachments available  DAY. WEEK, MONTH  886-8538  TFN  1978 Dodge Aspen. Good condition. $600 885-3929. #17  1976 Volare Wagon, slant 6.  reliable, low mileage Asking  $1500.886-3841. #18ss  1983 Camaro  Berlinelta.  V8.  auto. PS. PB. mags, new tires  2nd owner, $6500. 885-7280.  #18  '86 Honda Accord. 4 dr., 5 spd..  A/C. exc. cond.. $8500 OBO.  886-3317 #18  1990 Nissan Sentra. 4 dr.. 5  spd.. 23.000 km factory am/lm  cass. & A/C. Van. comm car.  must sell. CAA reliab award.  $11,800. Phone 886-8784.   #18  Sacrifice. 1967 California style  bug. New ISOOcc molor. race  cam; dual Weber carbs; quick  shifter. 300 k on engine; custom  paint & mags. $2500 Firm.  885J865 #18sr  '81 Escort wagon. 4 cyl.. auto,  am/lm casselte. Good on gas.  $2000.886-2198. #16sr  Good cond.. W-toc can tractor,  580 cm backhoe attachment.  combination drill machine, 4 will,  drive 1974 GMC bluebird but.  VS. 366 Gasoline Eng., S spd. 24  sells, luggage compartment.  885-7699 eves.  Moving. Fridge. $150; slove,  $250; washer & dryer. $300; hot  tub. $1000; small organ, $100.  885-3183. #17  For sale or Irade tor dresser. Collins 8 loot lighted canopy  885-4704. #17  For sale ol trade for truck, 24II  Chris-Craft  boal,   165 mere. ,T.  blown leg. 885-4704 #17  f Transmission, rear end  -���     (fU-pu.il. .only '$59  Topsoil, gravel, till. For price.   ���>----  delivery: Ray, 885-9737: Doug,  885-5070.  #17  ? USED AUTO PARTS ��  f  Spring Specials   J  f Any alternator     S 4 B 8  a) starter, roloi 13 8  i  Small utility trailer-tillable with  winch and lights, $200  885-4432. #16  Used Railway Till - greal for retaining wails. 886-8204.      #18  Older white GE kitchen stove. $85  OBO. 886-9649. #16  25" console TV; small desk; two  llvingroom chairs. 885-2243. #18  Fir & alder, $70 cord. Free  delivery in Gibsons. Phone  886-8667, ask lor Brent.      #16  f u-puii* tonlv. .f59 B  f Full Service Available!  f.     Lowest Prices!     2  1965 Pontiac Custom Sporl. 2  dr.. hardtop, rebuilt 327-350 HP  Immac. interior. $2300  886-2694. #16sr  1979 Ford Stalionwagon. loaded.  $600 OBO 883-9165.        #17s  B9 Ford 250 H.D. 4x4, diesel, 5  spd.. PB. air. cruise, tilt. PW.  PO. 2 tanks, more! 886-7013.  #16sr  1985 GM Islon. good cond..  $7500. take over payments.  685-5864. #t8sr  1980 GMC van. customized.  $2500 OBO. 883-9165.     #19sr  1978 GMC 1-Ton dually, camper  special. $3000. 883-9165. #19sr  1978 GMC pickup, camper  special. V8, PS/PB. $1750 OBO.  883-9165. #19sr  '79 4x4 Blazer, very little rust,  bul needs body work. $1300  OBO 886-2322. #18s  1977 Ford F250 Supercab XLT  Camper Special, auto. PS. PB,  cruise, air & 1978 8 9 Frontier  camper c/w boat rack. $4000.  886-7237 after 4 pm. #16  1979 F250 Supercab c/w 1962  Open   Road  camper.   Camper  needs some work, $6000. To  view call 885-5335 alter 6 pm,    #17  '83 Dodge Maxivan by Suncoach.  sleeps 4. propalne gas. capt  seals. Hush toilet, 3-way Iridge.  oven, TV, $16,500 OBO. Exc.  cond . 886-8487 #18  1979   Camaro,   exc.  $3000 883-9165.  shape.  #19s  1982 Cutlass, needs work, runs  good; $1900 OBO. 883-9165  #19s  1985 Ford LTD SW. good cond.,  no rust $4200 883-9290.    #16  1973 Volks bug, good all round  condition, $900 OBO. 886-3071.  #16  '82 Chevetle, very economical,  good condition. 885-4191 eves.  #16  1978 Acadian 4 dr.. 60.000  miles., great body, runs well,  needs back lires & brakes,  economical, $700. 885-2630.  #16  16' Steel dump Iruck,  hoist   cylinder   &  886-7064  box new,  pump.  #16  1987 Dodge Ram custom 100  PU��� automatic, low mileage,  exc. cond..  $9950.  NO GST.  885-2686eves.                 #16  81 Dodge Ram 4x4; 18' boat  with trailer. $12,000 both OBO.  886-8367.                         #16  1987   Camaro,   loaded,   low  mileage, exc. cond., or Irade lor  best backhoe. $9500. 886-7013  #17ss  TILLERS!  TILLERS!  TILLER8I  Besl selection & servici  on Ihe Sunshine Coast  BCS, HUSQVARNA  HOMELITE  Kelly's Lawnmower  & Chalnsaw  North Fid   Gibsons  886-2912  '80 Datsun 510,4 dr. hatchback.  5 spd.. reliable, good transportation $750 OBO in Gibsons pager  1-977-4431 or 886-8822.     #16  '86 Merc. Sable. 8-pass. wagon,  low mileage, very clean.  886-2457. #17  79 Cadillac Seville, fully loaded.  $6500.886-8510eves.       #18  1979 Suzuki LJ soil lop. 6500  kms. on new engine, second  owner. $3500 reduced to $2500  OBO. 885-4019. #18  77 AMC Matador. 50,000 miles,  exc. cond.. $1200 OBO  886-3992 #!9ss  SPECIALI  1973 Buick Riviera. Very well  maintained. 55.000 orig. miles,  all new tires, exc. running cond.  $2400 OBO. 885-9369. #16  1986 VW Jetta, 4 dr.. 5 spd.  well maintained and in very good  condition. Truly a bargain at  $6700. Phone 886-9709       #16  '81 Dodge Coll. std  886-8934.  $500 OBO.  #16  Rbododindrom a Azaleas. Simi  low prices. $3.25 - SIS. No GST.  Urge ulecllon, Roberts Creek  Nursery, 2569 Lower Roil  886-2082. #17  Firewood lor sale. $85 cord. Call  Kreg between 6-9 pm. 886-2238  #16  Nincy'i Topsoil  Quality screened topsoil. Picked  up or delivered. S86-834B or toll  free, 1-979-8211. #16  Kawasaki KDX. 250cc. $650  OBO; 1973 Chev V; Ion. $275  OBO; Oxy/Acet culling welding  outfit. $250; utility trailer. $200  885-3374. #16  Approx. 3000 linear leel. 1x8  bevel cedar siding. 32' II. or  $795 per thousand FBM  885-5623. #16  Penlax 645/80-160 zoom 120  Back & exlras. Mint condition.  886-4886. #17ss  Chestertield. $50; hassocks. $30  each; collee table. $15; recliner  chair, $30; bar Iridge. $80.  885-9754. #16  Moving, Household ilems and  furniture, call 885-4883.      #16  Washer/Dryer, $100. 886-2226.  #16  Firewood. $60 cord. Dry &  delivered, real good deal.  886-7724. #16  New Cedar planters, $5, $10.  $15; good gas lawnmower. $125;  sleep 4 tent trailer, $275.  886-4938. #16  73 Volvo SW, lull injection, new  brakes. $350.886-3468.     #18  '85 GMC Cavalier. 4 dr., standard, very low mileage, as new.  $5300.886-8291. #16  1980 Ford Crown Victoria, lully  loaded, 98.000 miles, asking  $1895 OBO. 885-4019.        #18  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abu Used Aulo Parts  and Towing  886-2020  TFN  1986 Ford Tempo $4700 OBO  883-2906. #16sr  1985 Toyota Tercel, aulo.. good  cond. $6500 885-4520 eves.  #16sr  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van.  captains' seals, needs work,  parls. 885-2207. #20sr  Used Camaro Hop, $495 lor Ihe  sel. with covers 886-9500  anytime. #18sr  74 Mercury slation wagon, aulo,  new exhaust system, new  radialor. new water pump. Good  condition $795. 886-9500  anytime #18sr  76 Buick 2dr. P/S. P/B, aulo,  red. $750060 886-4568. #!8sr  70 Dodge Darl slant 6. Runs  well, parts avail.. $600 OBO.  Phone 885-7284 TFNs  1981 Dodge Omni. ���, dr., hatchback, 4 cyl.. auto.  Recent  work, no rusl $795. 886-7227.  #TFN  '85 Olds Sierra, loaded. $6500  1975 Chev. P.U., V8, 4 spd.  $800 or $1100 wilh canopy.  886-4795 #17  78 Buick Estate Wagon. P/S.  P/W. P/B, $1800 OBO  886-7464. #17  New rebuilt 289 V8 engine.  $750 885-5703, 885-3122  #17  1 Owner Va ton Dodge diesel  pick-up. Excellent condition  886-9016 lor details etc.  #17  1980 GMC pick-up, v.. ton. short  box, 6 cylinder, 4 speed. Good  condition. $3000 lirm. 885-3429  evenings. #17  1980 GMC Suburban Sierra  Classic - loaded. $6900  886-4561. #17  1982 Nissan P/U. good cond..  good runner, $1900 firm.  885-9869 #16  1981 Ford F250 4x4, no rusl.  exc. cond.. camper canopy.  $5500.886-7013. #17ss  1975 GMC Van, rebuilt trans., 3  spd., rusty but runs. $250 OBO  886-8PP3 #17ss  20 It Frontier Trailer, new  upholstery, landem axle. $6500  OBO 886-2678 Depth sounder  used once, $200 #17  18   Holidaire 73. exc. cond..  asking $4200. 886-3542.  #18sr  Dodge Maxi Van De-Lux 1988.  13,368 km. Fridge, stove, oven,  lurnace, (lush toilet, sink, awnings A/C all powered. New  cond   $29,000 885-3789.  #16sr  1977 Chev. raised rool van conversion, low miles. $6000.  883-9110. #16sr  1976 Dodge 20' molorhome.  $9500. will lake trade  883-9110 #l6sr  '87 Deluxe 24' Molorhome, exc.  cond  886-8481. #19s  1980 Chev P/U, 6 cyl. with 1989  camperelte, $2900 comp.  885-5492 #17ss  1979 GM Va Ton P.U., P/S, P/B,  $15000BO. 886-8444.        #16|  1975 Dodge step-up van, multiple uses, $900. 886-7795.   #17  1980 GMC P.U.. Ii Ion, short  box. 6 cyl.. 4 spd��� good cond���  $3000 lirm. 885-3429 eves. #17  1983 Ford F!50 4x4;exc. running cond.. $3500 OBO.  883-1194 #18  Looking lor a work horse' 1975  while. 5 ton Hat deck. Good rubber,  runs  well.   $2000  OBO.  Peninsula Transport 886-2284  #18  '81 Datsun 4x4 Kingcab Good  work truck. $1100 OBO  886-3317. #18  SECHELT MMIIE  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain mi Murray  M.C.M.M.C.   M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultant  urn  16* 'libreglass boat. 7II. beam.  New seats, new steering, single  axle trailer, built-in libreglass gas  tanks, $2800, reduced to $2500  OBO 885;4019 #18  Arts Centre seeking hand made  small boats for exhibition. Write  Curalor, Box 1565, Sechell. #16  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1989-1990 Evinrudes Excellent  condilion. Lowes Resort.  883-2456. TFN  1977 Chev. Blazer, good shape.  53.000 miles. $3000 4x4. Inquiries. 886-3839 #17  1973 Plymouth Cricket  Automatic. 4 dr. hatchback  Motor and transmission just  done. Some rust, good reliable  transportation 886-8070. $875  # 1 8  1977 Toyola Stalionwagon. 5  spd.. rebuill engine, new lires.  brakes. Excellent condition  $1475 886-7559. #18  1989 Isuzu Trooper, 5 spd., 4x4.  39.000 kms.. am/lm cass.  Phone 886-8784. $14,700.   #18  1979 Bronco, good bush truck,  $900 OBO 885-2013 #18  1967 Ford. 'I, Ion. 6 cyl.. standard, original paint. $475 OBO  885-3138. #18  71GMCPU. 'A Ion wilh cap, 8V  std. trade for small car.  886-8934 #18  1980 Toyota 4x4 pick up, c/w  canopy, rack, exlra engine,  Iransmission. transfer case.  $2300 OBO, will sell separately.  The perlecl teen car,  Firebird, $700 OBO  886-7516  1974  Call  #18  885-9440 alter 5 pm.  22. Campers  #18  292 Chev. 6 cyl..  transmission, 4 sp.  886-7064.  engine &  slandard.  #16  1981 Reliant 2.6L. 4 cyl. auto. 4  dr., PS/PB. till, good run. cond..  $1900OBO 886-494/eves   #16  1968 Ranchero 289 - 2 barrel. 3  spd., California car, no rusl.  Phone after 5 pm. 885-3848.  $3000. #16  1979 Trtunderblrd 351 auto.  Good cond.. $1500 OBO. Leave  message. 886-8017. #16  1991 Chev. Caprice Classic "Car  ol the Year". Cruise, remote  keyless entry, trailer towing pkg.  Silver metallic sapphire interior.  17.000 kms, $24,500 OBO.  885-2696. #16  Volvo Stalionwagon, call Gaye  886-9343 belore 5:00 pm  886-2411 alter 5:00 pm.  #17  Super Buy  1986 Honda Civic, 5 speed, one  owner. Very low mileage $6500.  885-9659. #17  1987 Hyundai Excel. 2 dr. hatchback, new clutch In 1989.  AM/FM casselte player, 54.500  kms��� priced lo sell at $4000  885-5057. |te  1976 Chev. Impala, hard-top.  350 eng., rubber OK, runs quietly. $950.885-2157. #18  73 Renault SW. 4 cyl sld.~Runs  well, $400 885-9553. #18  F��s7$TOTAWSf "  68 silver/grey Cougar. 302 V8  auto-starts, runs, needs brakes  886-2215 #ie  '87 Dodge Dakota wilh cellular.  Make an oiler. 886-8116.  #18sr  1978 Ford F150 newly rebuilt  engine, new brakes, ball . tires.  $3000 OBO. 885-5896 eves.  #18sr  1969 3 Ion Chevy flatdeck, exc.  run. cond.. needs Inspection,  $3500.886-3001, #18sr  1984 Ford Ranger 4x4.  Mechanically sound. $6500 OBO  885-5697. #l8sr  1980 Jeep Cherokee 4X4.  PS/PB, 360. 4 Bbl.. gd, cond.,  $3500 OBO, 886-8922.     #16sr  1977 Chevy Deluxe Nomad van.  parts only 885-2207.       #20sr  1983 Ford Ranger Pick-up  4-speed, 8fl. box. 126,000 km..  $2900.886-8960. #16sr  1964 Ford Ranger 4x4.  Mechanically sound. $6500 OBO  885-5697. #18sr  4x8 closed in trailer Can hold  2000 lbs or more, $700 OBO  886-7018 #16  79 Scamper Truck top 16'  camper. $1750 OBO weekends.  886-3348 #18  1972 Ford van. convert 30? aulo,  lully camperized Furnace, slove.  2 way Iridge. new radials. $2500  turn 885-7906 #16  1978 21' Vanguaid Molorhome  Ford chassis. 351. good coml  $15,500 OBO 885-6365       #16  26' 5lh Wheel, spotless, ap  plianccs. Al exc cond .$11,700  incl. hitch 885 5861 #16  78 19' Triple E frailer, exc  cond.. lully equipped. $5000  886-9270. #16  27' Alrslream. 1973 Deluxe  model, new carpet, beds, ready  to travel. $9900. 8851942.  #17ss  35' Wilderness 5lh wheel. I  bdrm., sell-contained tor sale oi  lor rent. 886-3448. #16  1971 24' Winnebago. Class A.  garage kept, healed, exc cond ,  $13,000. 885-9366, days or  886-3262 eves, #17  28' trailer, big windows, phone  cable, hitch, double sink. $7900  OBO. 886-2350. #17  ONE OWNER  1979 OK IB'A foot molorhome.  Sleeps 4. 45,000 miles, GMC  chassis, 350 motor, battery,  tires, exhausl system, shocks.  rool vents and propane system all  renewed last 2 years. $11,500  OBO. Phone 885-5834 alter 6 pm  or weekends. #18  Yes1 There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  24 Turner Classic, mahogany  wilh Chrysler riemi, well-  equipped with oi without C  licence 883-9555 #16sr  41' Crulse-a-home house boat,  sleeps 9. exc cond , $26,500  OBO 885-1943. #16sr  M V Blacktish, 24' Owens, well  appointed large lish deck. Coasl  Guard inspected, moorage, parking, hydro paid till Dec/90,  iealuring new Swann auto, anchor pkg.. new LMS, 200 w/  Loran C, new lenders & brackets,  mooring lines, new windows,  completely refinished hull and  swimgrld, new handrails, Hush  mount Fishon rod holders (5|  FWC 318 Chrysler. 120 hrs and  much more, $10,500 885-7977  #1881  22'H/T cruiser. 225 OMC. VHF,  sounder, bait tank, winch, head.  sink, stove, down riggers, rod  Mulders, trim tabs. 425 hours,  moorage till Aug 91. $5500  886-4690 #18sr  .III disp. cruiser. 340 Chry dual  hyd. sir. live bail tank. VHF/CB,  slecsfj, sounder. $7950 OBO  885-2814.885-2515        ��t6sr  18 Sangster 120 hp r cyl I/O  Sounder, trailer Good cond  (4280 OBO. 886-9047      #l6sr  iiiv,. Sangsler. 160 Johnson U  nailer trailer, skis, lite |ackets,  inchor; ears, inboard lanks plus  My lank $4500. 886-3001  #!8sr  E-7-Lleeer TraHen Sate and  Service. Trades welcome.  883-1119. TFN  ���V. G. Sutherland Sales and Sir-  vice. Mariner Force and Merger. 883-1119. TFN  Mintage In Uttered Sacimnn-  let. Open moorage. $2 per tt. in-  :l water and electricity. Royal  Reach Marina. 885-7844. 5758  Whart St.. Sechett, VON 3A0. #25  H/D EZ-load boat trailer. 18'.  B85-7586. #i6s  14' Glasscratl Deep v Runabout.  35 HP Johnson with tow hours,  snd trailer, $2400. Will sell  separately. 886-2738.       #19s  14 ��r It. libreglass boal. 50  Merc, & trailer, $1650 OBO,  883-9165. #i9s  14Y,' K & C, 1989 60 HP  Johnson VRO wilh only 120 hrs.  Trailer, $4700.885-6050.    #17  18' Double Eagle I/O, H/T, canvas, trailer, access., $4100 OBO.  885-2143. #17  17 V,' KC Thermoglass with 80  HP Mercury VHF, CB, etc  Trailer, chuckwagon back  $3800 OBO 885-7251 #17  39' converted W Coast Trailer  Diesel. VHF. SSB. Video  sounder Radar Exc. lor live  aboard or extended cruising  Survey avail. $72,500 or oilers  883-2928. #18  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  stock. Full marine services Hyak  Marine Services. 886-2246   #18  20' Glasply cabin cruiser. 2'A  yrs. warranty on 115 hp Merc  0/B (new lasl Apr. only 19 hrs.  use). Incl. 8.5 Merc, kicker, new  canvas lop, new depth sounder,  stove, icebox, bait tank.  $13.500.883-2779. #19sr  1982 21' Champion, exc. shape;  economical V6 I/O; comes with  deplh finder; down rigger; VHF  Lots ol exlras. Tandem axle  trailer. $12,000.886-9490 #18sr  1989 Pacilica 20' Whaler. 1989  75 hp Mariner. Warranty $6500  883-9110 #16sr  1981 28' Tandem boal trailer,  $1500 OBO. 883-9110.     #16sr  1987 Silverline 15' libreglass  hull, $500 883-9110.        #16s  MUST SELL! 17' Calglass 120  HP I/O wilh trailer, $4900.  886-8008. #19s  Concrete anchors, 65 lbs each  886-2017. #16  1711. Donzi ski boal, Vdrive, 350  motor Borgwarner velvet drive,  custom tandem trailer. $8000  OBO. 886-7602. #16  15'6" Glasscratl Hourston, loaded, trailer. 65 hp, exc. cond.,  $4300 OBO. 886-3496.        #16  14 Ft, aluminum, 9 9 Evinrude,  swivel chair, trailer, EZ loader,  near new $3200 060  885-6150 #17  14' Fibreglass. 1980 25hp,  Evinrude. recently tuned &  trailer. $1500. 886-8290  #17  NEED MOORAGE FOR SUMMER?  will sublet 32 It. space al Gibsons  Marina. Phone 886-2864.     #17  24' Fiberlorm 260 Volvo engine.  280 leg. power anchor,  d/sounder. CB, dinghy, gas  detector Outfitted lor lishing.  $9700 886-9377. #17  Moorage ��� Secrel Cove  40' Slip al Jolly Roger Inn. including power and reserved parking    Yearly  only    Vancouver  1-929-6751 #18  2 bdrm. Alco 14x70 mobile in  Gibsons, complete with all skirting and deck to be moved, exc.  shape, $25,000 OBO. For appointment to view call 545-1760.  #t6sr  WHY RENT?  2 Bedroom starter home.  Asking 29.900  This abode is super clean &  located in Gibsons finest Mobile  Home Park, pad rent $190 month  886-9826. #16  Pad available.  $190 month.  S.C.M.H. Park  886-9826  #17  Stirling out or ratJrad?  Clean 3 bdrm. single wide in  lamily park, Sechelt. Fridge,  stove, drapes, deck, pets  welcome. Low pad rent  $22,500 Nick Proach.  885-6340, Vane. 657-3250.  Sullon-Sentinel Rlly #t6  1980 14x70 Manco Mobile with  8x70 cedar deck/addition. Ouiet.  private setting in peacelul Ikelon  Park Immaculate cond .  $39,900. To view. 886-2627  #18  ADVERTISING  FOR TENANCY  New British Columbia legislation  prohibits advertising which  discriminates in the rental ol pro  perty. For example a person who  stipulates "no children" a  condition ol renlal would be in  violation ol the Family Status and  the Human Rights Acts. The  landlord who places the advertisement and the newspaper  which publishes it would both be  in contravention of the legislation  and could have a complaint tiled  against them. The Coast Nam  will therefore not accept such  discriminatory ads. TFN  700 sg. tt. storage tor renl. Avail  May 1st. 886-2226. #16  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail,  lances,   parties,   weddings  Yvonne 885-2715. TFN  STORAGE  Heated, pallatized, gov't approv-  sd Len Wray's Transfer Ltd  886-2664 TFN  NO RENT  FOR 1091  II you order a home by  April 30,1991, to go into our new park in Gibsons area. Aa low as  5% down OAC Benk  (Ijk   587-3322   888-0826  25. Motorcycles  K  In Slock al  EN MAC  l-l/YrV  Oil Filters. Batteries, Tires.  Riding Gear, etc  Phone Jay it 886-2031  2 ��� VZ 125 1982 runs, looks  good. 1981 lor parts, $600 OBO.  885-5105 after 4:30 pm.      #18  1987 535 Yamaha Virago, exc  cond ��� 1000 kms, asking $2500  or trade. Phone 886-4690. #16sr  81 Kawi 1000J Header, good  rubber Like new. Fast.  885-5492 #18sr  Honda CR250 in excellent condition Lots ot new parts. Asking  $1500 call 886-7306 #18  26. Wanted to Rent  24. Mobile Homes  SUNSHINE  COAST PARK  PHASE II  Show homes  now on display  For info & hours  For viewing call  116-9126    597-3322  REPOSSESSION  Near new, 2 bdrm . 2 bain deluxe  home, sel up in local area Inlo  597-3322 TFN  16 Ft trailer with toilel stove t.  Iridge Good condition $2,350  Wilson Creek Campsite Come  and see Daniel #17  Responsible, reliable couple and  three children would like lo renl  or lease accomodation  Relerences available Phone  886-8755/2469 or lax 886-7725  Attn. Joel. TFNs  Prolessional couple seek house  Gibsons - Sechelt area. June lo  December N/S. no pets. Leave  message. 885-5636. #16  3 bdrm house lor family ol 4.  Gibsons, lor May 1st 886-2439  #16  One bdrm lor mother & six year  old son Clean, quiet, responsible N/S. N/D 885-7919     #17  1971 12x68 mobile,  pliances. $22,500  885-4734. you move  3   ap-  OBO  #17  12 aluminum boat and trailer.  $350.883-2808. #t7  Trailer tor sale. 1983. 28' Citation Separate bedroom, lull kitchen, big Iridge w/lreezer. 4  burner stove w/oven hood Ian.  bed-sofa, bath w/shower. Tv  antenna, cable S phone hook-up.  lurnace. canopy, 4 brand new  radial tires S new battery. 2 propane tanks $18,000 885-2271  alter6pm. #17  One or two bdrm suile needed  lor leader ol Youth Exchange pro  gram June until October Furn  or unlurn Tenant will be a  responsible person Conlact Pal  Wmlield. Vancouver.  1-7325113 #18  Waterlront, cozy I bdrm cabin.  Pendei   Haibour.   laundry  lacilities.   elec    heal.   Iridge,  slove, cable $400. 883 9446  #16  Sumhine Coaat  Mobile Home Park  Under  New Management  Carol and Charles bring their many years ot  management experience  to the Sunshine Coast.  We look forward lo many  happy and rewarding  years In Gibsons. II you  need a quiet, clean,  secure location tor your  mobile do nol hesitate to  call or vlsfl us. New pads  available.  1413 Highway 101.  Ottawa        ���sj-HU  2 bdrm duplex. North Rd , Gibsons Utility room, garage, close  lo mall & schools. $600 mo.,  avail immed. 886-7625.      #16  I bdrm wilh shared accomodation in large new house. $450.  886-8952 alter 7 pm. #16  Lower Gibsons, small 2 bedroom  house, 750 sq. ft., lovely,  everything, Irldge/stove $700.  Available May 1st 879-3775 or  886-7235. #16  Gibsons: Gorgeous ocean view.  New executive home near lerry &  shopping. Balconies. 3 large  bedrooms. 2 baths, view, living  room, modern kitchen upstairs.  Downstairs. 2 bedrooms. 2  baths, large rec area and/or  granny suite. Suitable lor commuters or retirees. Available May  12, long term lease possible.  $1400 per/mo. 926-0798    #16  Granthams Landing. New 2  bdrm. duplex, waterlront, view.  $650 me., May 1st poss.  886-7018 after 6:30 pm or  416-889-4860crjllecl. #17  Gibsons: Furnished bachelor  apart . private entrance $450  avail immed,885-6009     #16  DivH Bay, tWioiT Creek HM  Available. Wheelchilr lacilitm  885-2752.885-9863 #19  1 bdrm duplex suile, avail Apr  15. Sechelt, $350 plus ulils  885-3982 eves  Sffl  PORT MELLON AREA  Cozy 2 bdrm. home, fireplace, 4  appl,,   $850.   Avail,   immed.  886-7722. pit. Ive. msg     TFNs  Weekly Rental  Privale Island  Al  PENDER HARBOUR  Available on weekly renlal Irom  June 15th at $1400 per week.  Monthly/Lease would be considered Located just outside  Bargain Harbour Ihis well appointed 1500 sq It. home sits on  the poinl ol it's own 6 acre  island, wilh 3600 sq. II. ol South  8, Wesl lacing sundeck, with wet  bar. gas stove, barbecue pit etc.  House is equipped with  dishwasher, ice maker. 3  Iridges. 3 bedrooms, 2  bathrooms, wet bar and a sunken  marble bathtub lor two in the  master bedroom etc All linens  and dishes included. Good decking lacilities on island and on  mainland, with parking Located  at end oi Bjerre Shoals for greal  lishing  For appointment to view, or lo see  pictures ol Whileslone Island, call  John Breckenridge, Vancouver  531-5632 #22  New rancher. Roberts Creek 3  bdrms. 2 balhs. avail. May I  N/S. rels.. $825 885-5623  eves #16  Immaculate Sechelt 1 bdrm.. 4  appl. carpel throughout, drapes,  no pets, relerences required  434-5347 Avail. May 1st.   #16  Furnished new cheeriul shared  accom . all utilities. $400 per  mo . Christine. 886-8277.  885-7415 #17  Office ot SmiH Retail  pace, exc  location. Sechell  \siail. May 1  Juliet. 885-3122  #16  3 bdrm house. Rbts Ck , N/S.  no pels Avail May 7, $850 per  mo Conlacl Mal Alexander Vancouver 687-5437 #17  Furnished room view, util incl .  privale entrance, shower.  Hopkins Ldg NS. $500  886-7394 #16  2 ��� 2 bdrm ground Iloor $600  upper Iloor $650 Shared hydro  Close lo school & mall May I  886-2226 #18  Gibsons waterlront. 1 bdrm apt  on seawalk wilh deck. $550  B86-3792 #16  Storage/Warehouse space Mela1  shelving, 2800 sq It insulated  building 885-3469 #18  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  SERVICES  We will  ��� Screen potential renters  ��� Do moving-in inspection  ��� Arrange lor mainlenance &  repairs  ��� Colled the rent & damage  deposit  ��� Disburse renl monies to  owner  ��� Do movmg-oul inspection  BRAND NEW  BUILDING  Ideal shop/relail/induslrial  steel building in Seamount  Park. 28x52' with mezzanine, ollice. washroom,  shower and overhead crane.  Two large bay doors, easy  access, security fenced.  Contact Steve Sawyer  Avoid ill thl hiiitn ind  problems, md lor just a  pittance, call tin Property  Minagimint Expert, Stan  Siwyint  GIBSONS  REALTY LTD.  886-2277 22.  Coast News, April 22,1991  28   For Rent  Gibsons. 1 bdrm apartment in  new building close to all am-  memties. Furn. or unlurn. Avail.  May Isl 298-5215. #18  3 bdrm.. 2Vi baths. 5  appls. blinds, garage. Avail. June  1st. 298-5215. #18  27' Travel Trailer on acreage in  Roberts Creek. $375 mo.  885-5444. #16  Watirviiw Gibsons, large 2  bdrm. duplex, fireplace, deck.  Washer/dryer. May 1st. $795.  886-8840. #17  laige 3 bdrm Close lo lerry.  836-4980 alter 6pm #18  Comfortable lurn. 1 bdrm  duplex, elec heat. Rbts Creek  waterfront Perlect lor responsible single person. $350  886-9885 #16  3 bdrm lurn ocean Iron! luxury  condominium wilh all appls  F/place $1020 pel mo I yr  lease Andrea.885-41II     #18  ' duplex. 3 bdrm appl. Lower  Gibsons, $750 Foi appoinimenl.  eves 886 456b Landlord.  465-4540 #17  Part-Time Servers  PENINSULA MOTOR INN'886-2804.  Live-in care giver required tor 72  yr. old Powell River Woman wilh  health problems. Nursing exp  not essential. Other community  support services can be arranged  lo assist caregiver. Wages negol.  Room & board included. For more  inlo call Gail collect al 487-4383  #17  Part lime, lull time, waiters,  waitresses, busperson lor the  Terrace Restaurant. Bonniebrook.  886-2887 #17  Bachelor suile. Sandy Hook  Ulils incl . avail May 15. $400  885-2476 #1F  Large 4 bdim log home on 5  acres Roberts Cieek 4 appls. 2  balhs. $1000 Suil lamily Apply  1159 Crowe Rd #16  RV spaces. Gibsons area Quiet,  landscaped sites Full hookup,  cable, telephone avail .$200 mo  elec incl. 886-7051 #17  3 bdim . IV: bath townhouse,  Gibsons $600 mo Reply w/rels.  to Box 627. Gibsons. BC VON  IVO #17  Wanted, female roommate lo  share 2 bdrm house, $250 includes utilities. 886-8309 atlei  530pm #17  Avail immed . 2 bdrnt upper  level duplex wilh beautilul view,  Wesl Sechell Hwy 101 Incl. 4  appl , lireplace, balcony. $675  plus utils . 885-2380. #16  2 lemales needed lor shared ac-  com in Roberts Creek. $300 mo  inclusve Pels no problem  886-2875 24 hrs #20  Gibsons large 3 bdrm house. 2  blocks lo mall. S800 plus ulils.  small 1 bdrm house, same location. $500 plus Arlhur.  885-9859 #17  Furnished 1 bdrm bsmt. sle..  privale enlrance. sell-corn .  w/w. cable, w/d, utils. incl., suit  quiet, clean non-smoker $390  mo, Refs Please call 886-2694  #17  Scanmar Sealood requires  qualified net menders. Comprehensive benelii package  Salaried position 883-1147 #18  Legal Inlormation Coordinator  Sunshine Coasl  legal Information Service  Responsibilities include providing access to information  aboul Ihe law: providing advocacy lo eligible clients, implementing a public legal education program, compiling  statistical data, reports and Legal  Inlormation Newsletter.  This position is on a temporary  basis Irom May 15 lo June 30  with a continuation subject to  funding 15 hours per week,  salary dependent on experience.  For lurther information telephone  885-5881  Please submil resume by May 1.  1991 lo   Administrator  Sunshine Coasl  Communily Services Sociely  P.O. Box 1069  Sechell. B.C  VON 3A0  Pediatric Physiotherapist  Required full-lime lor new Early  Intervention Program tor children  birth to six years. This home-  based program involves a supportive approach to lamilies and  close liaison with other community agencies. Start date and salary  are negotiable   Physiotherpist  must be eligible for membership  in Ihe CPA and registered with  APMP  ol  BC.   Please  submit  resume by May 3 to:  Administrator  Sunshine Coasl  Community Services Society  P 0 Box 1069  Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0  Telephone 885-5881  lor inquiries  Wanted Mature responsible pet  son lo look aller 3 boys. 5 days a  week, live-in or oul Rets are re  quired.   Phone   aller   5   pm,  886-3625 #16  N��w Opportunity  Make S200-$500 Plus Per Week  Now1 Assemble our producls 24  hr. recorded info, gives details  1604) 623-2011 or |604)  520-6444. t\i  eVaitceait werlrferce  - Nanny, light housekeeping  - Vard work, part time  886-3759 #16  NEED  HELP?  ��� Office Relief  ��� Casual Labour  ��� Day Care  WE find the people  YOU gel lite lob dona  WESTCOAST  WORKFORCE  M*-37J9  Business &  Home Services  PEERLESS THEE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured.  Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Gibsons Motor Inn requires lirst  cook, sous chel, start immediale-  ly Mario 886-4638 rf/V  #17  Peninsula Transport  Required immediately owner/  operator with experience to work  lor local company Please conlacl  Frank Salconi al 886-2284    #16  Wailers. wailresses. bus persons. Jolly Roger Inn. conlacl  Wayne. 885-7184. #16  Teenager lor garden work. Cedar  Grove School area, own transportation. 886-8628 #16  Prolessional Mini Storage  HEW BUILDING  886-8628  30. Help Wanted  FULL TIME position  available at The  Sechelt Medical Clinic.  Responsibilities include answering busy  4 line switchboard,  scheduling appointments and reception  duties. Previous experience and ability to  work well under  pressure desired.  Please send resume to:  Personnel Manager  Box 638  Sechelt  bvApri^MMI.  Parent-Tot Drop-In  Coordinator  Responsibilities include coor-  dinaiing a morning program lor  parents and their preschool  children in 3 locations, acting as  a resource lo parents on parenting issues, supervising Ihe  childcare stall, and compiling  reports  Related education and experience  required in counselling and program admmislralion. 20 hours  per week. $10.50 per hour. October to May.  Please submit resumes by May 1  lo  Administrator:  Sunshine Coasl  Communily Services Sociely  P.O Box 1069  Sechell, B C.  VON 3A0 #16  Experienced glazier & windshield  installer  required   immed   lot  1 growing glass shop. Reply Box  *, 7 i 356. c/o Coasl News. Box 460.  __    Gibsons. BC #17  Read books lor Pay" UploSlOO  or more Per Title. Call 24 hr.  recorded message lor details  1-206-298-5477 esl R25.   .#16  UNEMPLOYED?  Positions available al Pender Harbour Goll Course lor landscape  trainees, 6 monlhs lerm, formal  education and on-site training  provided Musl have own  transportation To quality you  have to have been unemployed  tor at leasl 24 ol the last 30  weeks Conlact Craig Moore.  883-9577 #17  Residential Managir  We require a "Superperson" lo  be responsible lor Ihe administration and management ot programs, personnel and financial  resources lo ensure a home-like  normative environment which  reflects mutual dignily and  respecl lor Ihree menlall  challenged lemale adults.  Must have degree or diploma in a  held related lo menial retardation  wilh formal training in behavious  management individual program  planning and counselling wilh a  minimum ol Ihree years {including supervisory) experience  in a residential setting. An  equivalent in experience and/01  educalion will be considered.  Musi be supportive ot integration  in a community based selling  Apply wilh resume lo:  The Administrator  Sunshine Association lor  Ihe Handicapped  Box 1128  Gibsons, BC  VON IVO  886-8004  Closing dale ��� April 29. 1991  PART-TIME aulo parts counter  person. Must have experience.  ALSO part-time bookkeeper This  could be lull-time rob for someone  who can do both. Call 886-8101  TFN  VOLUNTEER  OPPORTUNITIES  Thrift Store needs help on  Tuesdays  Mills on Wheels needs a  driver on Mondays lo  deliver seven meals in  the Gibsons area  Bingo lor the Elves Club  on Monday nighl needs  volunteers lo call back  Inn winners' numbers.  For thisi ind more opportunities, please contact the  Volunteer Action Centre  885-5881.  A service tunded by the  Ministry ol Social Services  and Housing.  Absolute Accounting  Manual or computerized bookkeeping, specializing in small  businesses, consulting/management Reasonable rates.  886-9100. #19  Exterior Maintimnce And Repair  Siding ��� Sotlit Overhangs ��� Gutters ��� Down Pipes ��� Decks ��� Retaining Walls ��� Painting ��� High  Ladder Work ��� Commercial ���  Residential 1 Free No Obligation  Quotes. 886-2616. #16  LANDSCAPE AND  GARDEN DESIGN  Construction and maintenance.  Free consultation. Rets.  886-4519 eves. #18  Roofing ��� Remodelling ��� Repairs  Reasonable & Guaranteed.  885-4190 #18  31. Business &  Home Services  Lady available tor house cleaning  Professional work. rels. avail  Call Jean. 886-8667. #16  CAflreNTraTuARGE  Scenic, finishing & general  carpentry. Siding & beautilul  decks 10 yr. Coast resident.  Formerly wilh CBC. Cuslom  Drawings. Bushwhacker Enterprises. 885-5111. #19  32. Work Wanled  ODD JOBS gardening, plumbing,  painting and repairs. All work  guaranteed, seniors' discounl.  John. 885-3159. #17  Need a job done right?  Call Ray All types ol exterior 8r  inlerior construction & linishing.  No job loo big or too small. We do  solanums and greenhouses.  885-6386. #17  J PROFESSIONAL  in HO"1  STEAM CLEANING  Carpels .$.,  Uphotilery        Is -jjl  puwtniui tflucxMouNiEnl*"'  IQUIPMfNI  BIS! POSSIBLE MSUirs  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  ��� Division OF XfH KVIIES  I sen rioMcoKimas  Do You Need  lawn/landscape maintenance,  rotolilling,   hedge  trimming,  brushcutting, rubbish removal,  etc. "Skip's" 885-2373.     #18  Class one driver, ten years exp.  Exc. record, t/t or��� p/t  886-2598. #16  "Styles StlimcInning"  Carpet    and    upholstery  sleamcleaning,   Iruck   mount.  Restrelching.   Free estimate.  885-4648. #17  VARD CARE  Grass cutting ��� hedge trimming ���  rotolilling ��� weeding ��� yard &  basement cleanups ��� 885-6072  #17  HANDYMAN:  Shin Contracting  Carpentry.   Insulation.  Drywall,  Painting, Patio Stones. Hauling.  One Call Does It All!  Alan ��� 886-8741  #18  Bob �� Denis Renovations  Additions, welding, decks, pain-  ling, lencing. hot tubs. One call  will doitall. 885-3617,        #1��  Carpentry, renovations, additions, retaining walls, patios  tibreglassing, W.H.Y. call Tom  886-7652. #1f  LABOURERS  Any job.  886-4788  Siding And/Or Solid  Vinyl, cedar aluminum. New or  renovation construction Qualily  Workmanship Guaranteed. Lenn  Joyner. cellular P57-9877, eves.,  886-2616. #18  CARPENTER ATLARGE  Scenic, linishing & general  carpentry Siding & beautilul  decks. 10 yr Coasl resident.  Formerly with C.B.C Custom  drawings. Call. 885-5111.    #19  Sti Shell Custom Picture Framing lor fine art. prints, needlepoint, paper tole. posters &  memorabelia. Same day service  on in-slock mouldings Spring  special on posleis. 885-4741.  #17  Exp. journeymen, carpenlers.  houses, additions, renovations.  Call Neil. 886-7406 or Dave,  885-6488 #18  Mobile Auto Mechanic  All make repairs al your place or  mine 25 years experience. Greig  Fnesen. 886-8012 #21  Lawns and Gardens  885-6207  #16  Notice 01 Intention To Apply  For A Disposition 01 Crown Lands  Take notice lhat Eastbourne Cottagers Association ol Keals  Island. B C, occupation Registered Society intends lo make application to Ihe Ministry ol Crown Lands regional ollice in Vancouver lor a Licence ol Occupation ol land generally situated  along the south west and south east shore ol Keals Island and  more specifically described in |b) below:  (b) Commencing al a poinl on Ihe natural boundary as shown  on Plan 12701 said point being 120.0 metres east ol Ihe south  wesl corner ol Lol 18, Block 5. DL 1594. Plan 12701; thence  south ol a distance ol 60.96 metres from said natural boundary;  Ihence westerly & northerly maintaining a 60.96 metre otlsel Irorri  the said nalural boundary delined on Plans 9467 & 12701 lo a  point on the southerly extension of the west boundary ol Lot 7,  Block 10. DL 1593, Plan 9467; Ihence northerly along said extension lo Ihe south west corner ot said Lot 7; Thence westerly and  southerly along Ihe natural boundary Defined on Plans 9467 S  12701 to the point of commencemenl (shown on area 'E'| and  containing 3.81 ha more or less.  The purpose lor which Ihe land is required is lor private boat  moorage lacilities  Dated 22nd ol February. 1991. File #2405288  BCYCNA  enirisH  coi UMOIA  AND YUKON  COraWUNirr  NEWSPAPERS  ASSOCIATION  BLANKET CLASSIFIEDS  These ads appear in more than too community newspapers In B.C. and Yukon  and reach more than 3 million readers.  TO PLACE AN AD CALL THIS PAPER OR BCYCNA AT (604) 669-9222.  $195  lor 25  words  S3.70 each additional word  Call the Coast News at 885-3930  Sunshine Coasl Figure Skating  Club requires coach 1991-92  season lor group & private  lessons Must be lully certilied  Apply lo Box 1316. Sechell, BC  VON 3A0 oi conlacl Linda  885-3426 #18  Wailress needed 20 hrs a week.  Wed -Sun afternoons Apply  Seaview Gardens  19 or over  #18  Full-time part-lime, summer  employment lor greenhouse  work, misc 'Apply Roosendal  Farms, Garden Bay Rd  883-9910 #ip  ll.i.l.r.i.r.i.r.i.r.in ii i  ALL  OCCASION  FLOWERS  Sunnycrest Milt, Gibsons  Has immediate openings lor  2 addilional part-time personnel.  Floral Designer  Must be fully trained in floral  design including funeral and  wedding work. Minimum t  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 lor  regular daily delivery, musl  be pleasant mannered and  enjoy meeting Ihe public.  Persons interested In the  above jobs are lo apply in  person at All Occasion  Fleweri, Sunnycrest Mali,  ask for Cheryl.  ���������lyiYIYlYITTTrT  AUCTIONS  AUCTION April 20 Bill's Towing  Houston B.C. Wrecker Business.  1973 Mack 750 Holmes, 1979  and 1980 Ford F600 500 Holmos,  19(13 Chev C30 car carrier. For  listing and mlormalioin call Kerrs'  Auctions 646-5392 or Bit 845-  2202  BUILDING SUPPLIES  DOORS! WINDOWS! Interior  and oxtorlor wood, metal and  French doors, wood windows,  skylights MORE1 Call collect lo  WALKER DOOR and WINDOW  in Vancouvorat (604)266-1101.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  STAItr YOUR OWN IMPORT/  I XI'1 .HI business, oven spare  lime No money or experience.  Since 1946 Free brochure:  Wado World Trade c/o Cdn.  Small Business Inst., Dept. W1,  18 Skagway Avo , Toronlo, Ontario, M1M3V1.  VENDING. Pop, chips, snacks,  colloe, cigarette machines.  Primo guaranteed producing locations. No overhead, no employees, instam returns, all cash.  Recession proof. Investments  lroir^^9O0J604JM7j35321 _  THIS IS NOT MULTI LEVEL  MARKETING!!! II you would like  to own your own business we otter protected territories. Proven  products. A training and support  program second lo none. No Iran-  chise lees, no royalties. Investments secured by inventory Investments trom $2,000. All territories sold on a lirst come lirst  serve basis. Act today belore you  miss outlll Call (604)493-1895  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES     BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  UNLIMITED INCOME POTENTIAL, Manufacturer now accepting apptalions lor provincial distributors ol ���JUrCEWORKS", Ihe  amazing new Iresh juice vendor.  Call Acton Assemblies, (416)873-  7806, lor inlormation package.  PART/FULL TIME -MAIL-ORDER" Business Opportunity.  Earn $2,000 or more weekly!  Easy, ploasant Home-Work.  (Postage Appreciated). Write:  M.W. Enterprises, 275 Darby, B  687-AC, Massey, Ontario. POP  IPO.  You can become Involved in the  lucrative Sundeck Waterproofing  Industry Excellent income potential as either full or part-time  career. $6,000 dealership pack-  age. Gets you everything you  needtogetstarted. Wears Can  ada's largest vinyl decking supplier. (604)800-1200, Mr Chais  Complele Plumbing Heating Aluminum Fabrication Shop. Iron  Worker, Power Shear, Brake  Power Tods, Propane Van Etc.  Ouew��y604]992-6892.  Vancouver Island Mobile Park/  Campgrounds. Modern Facilities:  Laundromat, Showers, Sanitation Yearly tenants. Owner Residence. 7.7 acres. Room lor expansion. Excellent Motel Sitel  Flaherboy Park, Sayward  (604)282-3204. i"'wara'  Certified, rebuill 1978 K.W, w/or  without |ob. $20,000 O.B.O.  I960. 45 ft. Tnilmobile. $6,000  O.B.O. 832-2010 days or 832-  5513 evenings.  aonelit your Family's and Community's Healhl Canadian Product -Removes Bacteria, Giardia  (Beaver Fever), Chlorine Organic  and Inorganic Contaminants.  Provides refreshing, sparkling  pure drinking waler. WnTe-#106-  1450 Johnston Road, While  Rock,B.C. V4B5E9. Phone 530-  4818.  "STRIPS FOR PROFtr Take  advantage ol current high Interest  rates. GOVERNMENT GUARANTEED BONOS. Approximately $2,197 guarantees  $100,000 al 10.3% by 2/26731.  Subfact to availability. Call  McDermid SI. Lawrence Ltd.,  Vicky Tbomberg. 654-1409,  Glenn Tbomberg 654-1106. Fax  (604)654-1181.  Smal Investment with big potential. Toning Business'-�� Sale. 7  motorized exercise tabtei. salon  and ollice equipment. Training  and set up provided. $25,000.  Call 1(604)702-6863.  MEAT CUTTER NEEDED.  Chance to have your own business. Shop al set up. ready to go.  Area Campbell Rivor, $30,000  O.B.O. Phono Garry. 923-1864.  338-5911.  Partner selling share In Innovative Successful Electronice  Firm (Industrial Products). K.  Croiby, Box 615, New Westminster, B.C., V3L 4Z3 or  (604)526-2213.  EDUCATION  BUSINESS PERSONALS _  Recover Capital. Colled overdue  accounts yourselt. Tho 'Collection Inlormation Manuar. Easylo  use Instructions and forms,  $21.05 (tax, shipping included).  Co-Business Devolopmenl Ltd.,  #252-15087 16th Avo, White  Rock, B.C., V4A CG3. (604)535-  9822.   CAREERS   FREE career guido to home-  study correspondence Diploma  courses. Accounting, Aircondi-  honing, Bookkeeping, Business,  Cosmetology, Eledronics. Legal/  Medical Secretary. Psychology,  Travel. Granlon. (5A)-263 Adelaide West, Toronlo, 1.800-950-  1972.  EDUCATION  CHEF TRAINING PROGRAM.  Make your future linancially secure. Join Canada's*1! Industry.  Cooking is a recession-proof career. Short, intense training. Financial terms. Govt lundlng.  Continuous enrollment.  DUBRULLE FRENCH CULINARY SCHOOL. 1522 W. Sth  Ave., Vancouver, B.C., 738-3155.  Tol-lree t-800-667-7288.  FLOWER ARRANGING. In-  struotional Video Tapes lor Pleasure or Prolit $24.95 each Also2  week llower arranging classes  available. Bonded, registered  Trade School. For inlormation  phonecdleot584-4343. Fax584-  6689. Joan Johnson School ot  Floral Design, c/o Dean's Flowers, 10604 King George Highway,  Surrey, V3T 2X3.  BE EMPLOYABLE IN TWELVE  WEEKS. FOOD AND HOSPITALITY MANAGEMENT  TRAINING. Consider Ihe tacts -  you could receive a student loan  to linance luikxi. Join Canada's  fastest growing industry. Financial plans. Government assistance. Continuous en-  rollmmoni. Jobs galore.  DUBRULLE FRENCH CULINARY SCHOOL, 1522 W.8lh  Ave..Van.,B.C.,V6J4R8. APPLY YOURSELF, Tollree 1-  800-667-7288. LEARN WITH  THE LEADERS.  EARN A SECOND INCOMEI  Learn Income Tax Preparation or  Basic Bookkeeping. Free brochures. No obligation. U A R Tax  Sen/ices, 205 - 1345 Pembina  Highway. Winnipeg, MB, R3T  2B6,1800-665-5144. Exclusive  franchise territories available.  EQUIPMENT t MACHINERY  LAKO single grip harvester/processor on lully guarded linkbell  LS2800, $149,000 1989 F350  crewcab. 4 WDR, $14,000.  10X20 Insulated trailer - Iridge,  slove, healer $2,500. Martin  (604)888-6963.  FOR SALE MHO  Peter's Bros. Paving And Inland  Contracting are disposing ol approximately 150 surplus pieces ot  major equipment: Trucks, Loaders, Trailers. Paving Equipment,  Bely Dumps, Ponys, Hlabs,  Ambulances, Low Beds, Excavators. Dozers, Truck Scales, Grad  era and Crushing Equipment.  Call Vic Kampe, (604)493-6791,  Penticton. GoKcar Inventory  Blowout. $750 used inventory  ctubcars: Yamahas, E-Z.G0.5,  Gaa/Eleclnc base Irom 600 -  4,000. Cal lor detail (604)248-  9111,(604)888-5562,(403)328-  3S88. FOB. our locations.  HELP WANTED  EDITOR required lor Jaaper  Booster. Wiling to train. Send  resume and salary expectation to  Jaaper Booster, Box 940, Jaaper,  AB.T0E1E0.    HELP WANTED  LAIDOFF7 TRAINlomanagean  Apartment/Condominium Building. Many jobs available. Government licensed home study  certification course. Job placement assistance 681-5456or1-  800-6654339.  Log builders wanled lor expanding log construction firm near Vernon; 2 years experience preferred. Submit rosuma:AII: Dana  Romano, Highland Log Builders  Ltd., P.O. Box 730, Lumby, B.C.,  V0E2G0. Fax:(604)547-6868,  Heavy Duty Mechanic/Shop  Foreman win valid B.C. Inspection Certillcale required Immediately lor Truck Shop in Revel-  ���loke, B.C. Salary negotiable.  Phone (604)837-4810. Aller 5  p.m. (604)837-2546 or (604)837  6625   NOTICE  Kilimal High School Reunion �� 2.  Students Irom 1952 lo 1962. July  1st weekend. Contact Lois  Godfrey. 5 Bunting. Kitimal, VSC  1S1. Phone 632-3446. See You  There!  PERSONALS  ECKANKAR: Discover how  dreams, divine love and spiritual  exercises can help you understand and moet the challenges ol  We. Religion ol the Light end  sound ol God. Call 24 hour recorded, message lor more Inlormation. (206)357-1220.  1969 Woslcoasl Oil Spill Workers! Hold the negligent American  polluter accountable lor al "Volunteer Labour. II you responded  during Ihe crisis contact 1-800-  565-3772. Victoria 4764855.  FREE PERSONALITY TEST.  Your personality determines your  happiness. Call Ihe Dlanetics  Hotline. 1-800-F.O.R.T.R.U.TH  1-800-367-8788.  REAL ESTATE  PROPERTIES TO BE SOLD lor  unpaid taxes. Crown Land amiability For Inlormation on both  write: Properties, Dept. CN, Box  5380, Sin. F, Ottawa. Ont��� K2C  3J1.  I.  William  Charlton,   am  not   red by April Charlton from Jan  responsible lor any debts incur-   1990 henceforth. #18  Notice 01 Intention To Apply  For A Disposition Ot Crown Lands  Take nolice that Eastbourne Cottagers Association ot Keats  Island. B.C.. occupation Registered Society intends to make application to Ihe Ministry ol Crown Lands regional ollice in Vancouver lor a Licence ol Occupation ot land generally situaled  along Ihe south west and south east shore ol Keats Island and  more specifically described in (b) below:  |b) Commencing al the south east corner ol Lol 12, except part  in Explanatory Plan 9503. Block 5, OL 1594 i 1595. Plan 6760;  Ihence south westerly along the nalural boundary defined on  Plans 6760 & 7616 lo Ihe south corner ol Lot t7, Block 5, DL  1594 & 1595, Plan 7616; Ihence south easterly along an extension ol Ihe south western boundary ol said Lot 17 to a point 60.96  metres Irom the said nalural boundary; Ihence north easterly  maintaining a 60.96 metre oltsel trom the said natural boundary  lo a poinl on the southerly extension ol the east boundary ol said  Lol 12. Ihence northerly along said extension ol Ihe east boundary ol Lol 12 to a point ol commencement. (Shown on area 'D')  and containing 0 9* ha. more or less.  The purpose for which the land is required is lor private boat  moorage lacilities  Dated 22nd ol February. 1991. File #2405286  Notice 01 Intention To Apply  For A Disposition Of Crown Lands  Take notice that Eastbourne Cottagers Association ol Keats  Island, B.C.. occupation Registered Society intends to make application lo the Ministry ol Crown Lands regional ollice in Vancouver lor a Licence ol Occupation of land generally situated  along Ihe south west and south east shore ol Keals Island and  more specifically described in |b) below:  (b) Commencing at the northern corner ol Lot 1. Block 13. DL  1595. Plan 9467. Ihence southerly along the natural boundary  defined on Plan 9467 to the north east corner ol D.L. 5875. Gp. 1;  Thence north easterly along a line parallel to the south boundary  ol said D.L. 5875 lo a point 60.96 metres east of the said natural  boundary; thence northerly maintaining a 60.96 metre offset Irom  Ihe said nalural boundary to a point on the north easterly extension ol Ihe north boundary ol said Lot t; thence south easterly  along said extension lo the point ol commencement, (shown on  area B') and containing 0.6�� ha more or less  The purpose lor which Ihe land is required is for private boat  moorage lacilities.  Daled 22nd ol February, 1991. F��e #2405282  Notice Of Intention To Apply  For A Disposition Of Crown Lands  Take nolice lhal Eastbourne Cottagers Association of Keats  Island, B.C.. occupation Registered Sociely Intends to make application to Ihe Ministry ol Crown Lands regional oflice in Vancouver lor a Licence of Occupation of land generally situated  along the south west and south east shore ol Keats Island and  more specifically described in (b) below:  (b) Commencing al Ihe south west corner ol OL 5875, Gp, t,  Ihence along a line dellecting 45 degrees lo Ihe right from the  south boundary ol said DL 5875 to a poinl 60.96 metres east Irom  Ihe nalural boundary ol Lol 6. Block 4, DL 1595, Plan 6472,  Ihence southerly & weslerly maintaining a 60.96 metre otlset  Irom the said natural boundary as delined on Plan 6472 to a point  on Ihe southerly extension ol Ihe wesl boundary ol Lol I, Block 4.  OL 1595. Plan 6472, Ihence northerly along said extension to the  south west corner ot said Lol 1: thence northerly along Ihe said  nalural boundary to the point ol commencemenl and containing  2.4 �� ha more or less (shown on area X).  The purpose lor which the land is required is for privale boal  moorage lacilities.  Dated 22nd ol February, 1991. File #2405284  Notice Of Intention To Apply  For A Disposition Of Crown Lands  Take nolice that Eastbourne Cottagers Association ol Keats  Island, B.C.. occupation Registered Society intends to make application to the Ministry of Crown Lands regional ollice in Vancouver lor a Licence ol Occupation ol land generally situated  along the south west and south east shore ol Keals Island and  more specifically described in (a) below  (a) Commencing al Ihe north east corner of Lol 7, Block 14, OL  1595, Plan 10378. Thence southerly along the natural boundary  delined on Plan 10378 to a poinl ol intersection with the north  easterly extension ol Ihe southern boundary ol Lol 9. Block 13,  DL 1595, Plan 9467 and said natural boundary: Ihence north  easterly along an extension ol Ihe said southern boundary ol said  Lol 9, to a point 60.96 metres from said natural boundary; Ihence  northerly maintaining a 60.96 metre offset Itom the natural boundary shown on said Plan 10378 to a point on the south easterly  extension of Ihe northern boundary ol said Lot 7; thence north  westerly along said extension to the point ol commencement  (shown on area 'A') and containing 2.7 ha more or less.  sW^     The purpose lor which Ihe land is required is lor privale boat  moorage facilities.  Dated Ihe 22nd ol February. 1991.  File #2405280  '     -'- - - Coast News, April 22,1991  23.  33  Child Cdtc II 33   Child Care  Molly Mouse Daycare space!  available. 18 months to schoo  age. Fun tilled caring environ  men! with ECE certilied stall.           #3'  Single lather needs maternal  adult. Alternate weeks. My  Sechell home. AM's to help 2  young children prepare lor  school. 885-9691. #17  Mother ol 2 will do quality day  care, my home. 885-9657.   #16  Contact Northshore Daycare  Registry tor inlormation on  becoming a caregiver in your  home or the home of your child.  885-6323. #21  caring person to babysit 2 well behaved  children in our home. Flexible  hours. Above average pay. Work  number. 886-3365, home,  885-4186. #17  Babysitter required to care tor  bar tilul 18 month old baby girl.  4 days per week, Gibsons to  Langdale. Refs. reqd.,  886-3867. #18  Want your cMM|nn) tohavekw-  leg can ind attention? CMMcara  m NrrWM. 886-2227.       #16  Funshine Daycare provides a  warm, caring learning environment tor children aged 2V, lo 5.  Group daycare licenced lor 8  children. ECE qualified stall. Call  today, 886-3377. #18  Opportunities  REVOLUTieWriO NEW  Portable, affordable, high-tech,  home security device. Hot's  MLN in Britain, new in Canada  U.S. in 6 months. For more into  on local demonstration call  984-2483. #16  A DEVELOPMENT IN SPACIOUS  LIVING. INVESTORS WANTED.  PHONE CHRIS SACRE  986-0663. #16  dSdrera Hospital  INtliiiegWesii:, lsjs.lt st.hric ihn rnUxrm  CANADIAN  GANCBJ  SOOETY  I  sootrt  CANAHBME  OUCANCBI  ���X. AND VUIION DIVISION  Your 1990 Cancer Society donation  helped to provide nearly S314,000  in transportation to bring cancer  patients to treatment  Shopping Here  Helps Others  tMMMHMHHHMHHMMMMHHF  ^THRIFTY'S  HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  <$��"*&  *4l 0\V  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  Upcoming Meetings:  ��� Forest Advisory Committee  Wednesday, April 24th at 7:00 p.m.  - Transportation Committee  Thursday, April 25th at 1:15 p.m.  - Planning Committee  Thursday, April 25th at 4:00 p.m.  - Regular Board  Thursday, April 25th at 7:30 p.m.  - West Howe Sound Recreation  Facilities Commission  Wednesday, May 1st at 7:30 p.m.  in the Marine Room, Gibsons  WATER CONNECTION  CHARGES  TAKE NOTICE THAT effective April 12,  1991 SCRD water connection charges are  as follows:  - Vo" connection $700.00  -1" connection  900.00  - over 1" connection. 1,000.00 (minimum)  ��*\  I Emergency 'reporedness  S 'VSjWeek   April 22-27, 1991  ��ArSll>X  PROVINCIAL  EMERGENCY  PROGRAM  Emergency Preparednaaa Week  The Government of British Columbia has  proclaimed that April 22 to 27, 1991 shall be  known as "Emergency Preparedness Week". The  Sechelt Indian Government District, the District  Municipality of Sechelt, the Town of Gibsons and  the Sunshine Coast Regional District have joined  together to accept an emergency preparedness  responsibility on behalf of all citizens of the  Sunshine Coast.  Such a responsibility deems it appropriate to  recognize the public safety benefits provided by  all emergency planners and response agencies.  Moreover, it is considered prudent to further  encourage and promote emergency preparedness. All citizens, therefore, are invited to contact  or join existing emergency preparedness groups,  such organizations constituting the coastal  community's emergency preparedness capability.  Further information can be obtained from the  Sunshine Coast Regional District at 885-2261.  Brett McGillivray  Chairman  Emergency Executive Committee  m  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE OF RESCHEDULING OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal  Act a public hearing will be held to consider the  following bylaws of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District:  1. "Roberts Creek Official Settlement Plan  Amendment Bylaw No. 134.1,1991".  2. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 310.13,1991."  1. BYLAW No. 134.1  The intent of Bylaw 134.1 is to facilitate an  accompanying rezoning amendment for a pitch  and putt golf course by redesignating Block 5B,  District Lot 1622, Gp. 1, NWD, Plan 2929 at the  intersection of Maskell Road and Highway 101  from Rural Residential to Public and Institutional  as indicated on the following map:  golf course by rezoning Block 5B, District Lot  1622, GP.1, NWD, Plan 2929 at the intersection of  Maskell Road and Highway 101 from Rural 1 (RU1)  zone to Park and Assembly 3 (PA3) zone as indicated on the following map:  |RURAL|  ��� fr    .'..:,'  - pwM  MIS  mrrm  FROM RURAL RESIDENTIAL.  TO PUBLIC & INSTITUTIONAL  APPENDIX I  TO BYLAW 134.1  2. BYLAW No. 310.13  The intent of Bylaw No. 310.13 is to amend the  Park and Assembly 3 (PA3) zone to accommodate  pitch and putt golf courses as permitted uses and  to accommodate development of a pitch and putt  PROPOSED CHANGE  FROM RU1    TO PA3  SCHEDULE A TO BYLAW 310.13  The public hearing has been rescheduled to be  held at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, April 29, 1991 in St.  Aidans Church Hall, located at 1164 Roberts  Creek Road. All persons who deem their interest  in property to be affected by the proposed bylaws  shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on  matters contained in the bylaws.  The above is a synopsis of the bylaws and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaws. The  bylaws 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 a.m. to 5:00  p.m., and Thursday and Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 6:00  p.m. from April 15,1991 up to and including April  29,1991.  Mr. L Jardine  Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0  885-2261  This is  Local Government  Awareness Week  April 22nd to 26th  For all those interested in finding out  more about your local government,  brochures are available at the Regional  District office. Please feel free to stop by.  Annual  Flushing  Program  We are commencing our annual flushing program  from April 22nd to 26th in the Central Sechelt  area.  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  I J  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ROUND TABLE  on the Environment  and the Economy  PUBLIC FORUM  April 22nd and 23rd  Sechelt Indian Band  Community Hall  The Round Table will be visiting the Sunshine  Coast to listen to the views of residents about  sustainable development.  OPEN HOUSE  April 22nd 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  PUBLIC FORUM  April 22nd 7:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m.  April 23rd 10:00 a.m. to ? (as time required)  They hope that these Forums will provide an opportunity to debate and answer many of the questions posed by the Round Table in its discussion  paper ������ A Better Way.  For more information please  contact the Round Table at  (604) 387-5422 or 1-800-665-7002. 24.  Coast News, April 22,1991  Cougar caught  by Stuart  Conservation Officer Doug Pierce tranquilized this seven foot  cougar in Sechelt Yard last week. Dust Pletw pkoio  A large cougar was tranquilized in North Sechelt last  Monday, and transported to a  new home far up Salmon Inlet.  Conservation Officer Doug  Pierce received a phone call  from Sherron Jeske at 8:30  Monday morning saying her  dog had treed a mountain lion  in the yard behind her house on  Salmon Drive.  "I told her to let the dog continue barking," Pierce told the  Coast  News,  "so that  'cat'  wouldn't come down."  Pierce arrived at the Jeske  home at 9 am and proceeded to  shoot the mountain lion with a  tranquilizer. "I darted him, but  he didn't go completely out...l  got a ladder, climbed pan way  up the tree, and ilarted him  again."  The second dart was successful, according to Pierce, and  the 'cat' fell out of the tree. "He  landed with quite a 'thunk',"  said Pierce, noting that the fall  was about 20 feet, "but he  wasn't injured. I've never seen  one injured from a fall, they're  so relaxed."  Pierce said the lion was probably the biggest he had ever  moved from the Coast, "Seven  foot three inches from head to  tail and weighing in the  neighbourhood of 130  pounds."  After the animal was out of  the tree, Pierce, together with  Cindy Rudolph���a local  "rehaber" ���had to load him  into a wheelbarrow to get him  to Pierce's truck.  From the truck, the 'cat' was  hoisted into a boat and hauled  up Salmon Inlet. "We removed  quite a few ticks from him after  we got him to his new location,  then waited around until he  came out of it, so crows or  something wouldn't peck out  his eyes while he was unconscious."  Pierce said he has been  receiving complaints about a  cougar in this area for the past  year, and this was probably that  animal. He added the animal  had been tagged for identification in case it returns to Sechelt  but added that if the 'cat' did  return, he would prefer trying  to move him again rather than  destroying him. "He was really  a beautiful specimen," said  Pierce.  This was the fourth animal  captured on the Coast by conservation officers in just over a  month, three mountain lions  were caught near Port Mellon  on March 13.  Gibsons gas service questionable      m       Guess Where  Gibsons is once again fighting  to bo included in the natural gas  distribution service for the Sunshine Coast. At lasl week's  council meeting Mayor Eric  Small introduced a letter from  Centra Cias warning that Gibsons may yet be excluded from  service.  J.W. Kreut, vice-president  lor Centra, wrote thai the  Ministry of Highways has refused the company permission to  run an intermediate pressure  line along ihe highway.  "If we are unable lo use Ihe  highway right-of-way between  Sechelt and Gibsons, we will not  be able to deliver gas to Gibsons  this fall and in fact, economics  may preclude service to Gibsons  at all," Kreut wrote.  Small pointed oul that,  "...time is of the essence" and  received council's support to  write to the Minister of  Highways requesting a reconsideration of their position.  Council will also be asking for  an explanation of Highways'  position.  /  LISTINGS WANTED  Sussex Realty has expanded to the Sunshine Coast! Our salesforce  of over 160 top professionals from North & West Vancouver would  like to assist you with the sale of your property.  Take advantage of our extensive advertising program on the North  Shore now!  Please call our local sales representative on the Sunshine Coast for  more details:  BOB MICHOR  Res: 885-4452  Bus: 925-2911  Pgr: 979-8238  (toll free in BCI  Sussex Realty - 2397 Marine Dr., W. Van V7V 1K9    ;  V\/\/\/\/  The Sunshine Coast Lions Club thanks the following merchants for their generous donations for the  Lions 10th Annual Ladies' Diamond Nighty   The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first comet entry  drawn which locates the above. Send your entries (including your  name, age and address) to reach the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was Eli Horn,  Box 46, Brooks Rd., RR1, Halfmoon Bay, who correctly identified the wheelbarrows it Secret Cove Marina Parking Lot.  >  DECKS  WILL DESIGN AND  BUILD YOUR OUTDOOR  LIVING SPACE  rMmnm       SilbfartlM OutMtri  Brad B��n��on���  886-2558  >  >  Al's Power Plus  Ann-Lynn Flowers  Atlas Ollice Solutions  Bella Beach Motel  Bernadette's Gallery  Big Mac's  Blue Heron Inn  Bobble's Shoes  Brian Leckie  Brooks & Miller  Budriks  Cactus Flower  Cafe Pierrot  Casa Martinez  Casey's Country Garden  Claholm Furniture  Coast Brewers  Coasl Club Cale  Coast Cobbler  Coast Meats  Credit Union  Dakim Enterprises  Davis Bay New & Used  Dream Shop  Driftwood Inn  Extra's Imports  Furniture Land  Galiano Market  Gibsons Building Supplies  Gilligan's Beer & Wine Store  Gilligan's Pub  Gina's Bon Bons  Goddards  Golden City Restaurant  Good Stuff Health Food  Greg's Drive-In  I.C.G.  Intra Travel  Jay O. Albums  Kal Tire  Kathy's Car Care  Kitchen Carnival  <  mil,N��M l^dllllVdl j  XXx  <  ><  <  <  <  <  Lighthouse Pub  Magic Sound Electronics  Mar-Lee Fashions  Oceanview Service  Pacilica Pharmacy  Phase II - Hair Co.  Pronto's  Protech  Ralston Zales  Rentll Canada  Robbie's Barber Shop  Royal Bank  Sea Sport Scuba  Sechelt Esso  Sechelt Fish Market  Sechelt Hardware  Sechelt Home Centre  Seecoast Living  Sew Easy  Shadow Baux Galleries  Shop Easy  Silks & Lace  Snip Shop  Sound Advice  South Coast Ford  Sun Coast Foods  Suncoast Smokers  Sunshine Auto Parts  Sunshine GM  Super Shape  Swanson's  Talewind Books  Tidal Wave Diving  Tideline Logging  Tony's Lock  Tri Pholo  Unicorn Pets & Plants  Upstairs, Downstairs  Village Cafe  Wakefield Inn  Wakefield Tennis Club  \  /  \  /  \  /  \  /  \  /  )  >  >  >  7TTO  DeVRlES'  GIGANTIC TRUCKLOaD  We invite you to  SHOP and COMPARE THESE PRICES  2 Nylon Cut &  Loop offers  1 only ~" *\W          sq. yd.  1 in sandstore & in opal  Reg $16.95 sq. yd   1 Example of many,  many, similar choices:  Priviledge roll end  12' x 42' = 56 sq. yds.  ��� Colours Surnmerfields  - M.S.R. Price: $44.95 sq. yd.  = $2,517.20 for the roll  DeVRlES* TRUCKLOAD PRICK:  or $1,005.20 for the roll  Grass Turf  We're building our reputation...not resting on it.   lUj, y  LA'.'j ������>��� r^>.vi:A- ��� \.'*..'���,Is'tf  t

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