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Sunshine Coast News May 18, 1991

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Array ifircffitf  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  CLASSIFIED Page 18  WIN COLIN JAMES  TICKETS  See page 10 for details  on how you can win  tickets to see blues  rocker Colin James.  THE SUNSHINE,  91. 8  ^-1  THE SUNSHINE-  Coast  50c per copy on news stands  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 194S  May 18,1991        Volume 45        Issue 20  Fast ferry  has sunk  The fast ferry service scheduled between Gibsons, Bowen  Island and downtown Vancouver is a dead issue at least  for the foreseeable future.  Late last week it was revealed  that (he government had terminated its contract with  Stewart Vinnels' Island Development Group (IDG). Transportation and Highways Minister Lyall Hanson said IDG had  defaulted on its terms. The  Victoria-based outfit was supposed to have had one ferry  ready to go this month and a second vessel operational by  Septembei.  Vinnels' attempt to establish  the controversial service, one  opposed by many on the Sunshine Coast and Bowen Island,  had floundered almost from the  beginning. At the time of Hanson's announcement, IDG had  yet to acquire docking facilities  at either Bowen Island or Gibsons, and the Coasl News learned last Wednesday that the  company's Norwegian-built  vessel had been sold to another  BC company, Swiftsure Ferries.  The fast ferry service concept  was initialed in late 1990 by  then Transportation and Highways Minister Rita Johnston.  List week Hanson said a new  consultation process will be implemented to "allow input, from  local government representatives and from thr>'v��it��r��r-  large:''   m  One of the primary complaints emanating from the Sunshine Coast ever since word of  the fast ferry service became  known was that the ministry  was operating within a vacuum,  failing or refusing to consult  with Coast political representatives or the public itself.  Less than Iwo weeks ago Vinnels was quoted as saying his  ferry plans were on-track,  despite his admission that he  was having some trouble working oul landing facilities on  Bowen Island. In reality his  scheme to provide high-speed  and economical ferry service  was foundering on the shoals of  miscalculation, strong opposition, and international finance.  On May 10, a scant five days  before Hanson's ministry pulled  the plug on the deal, Kvaerna  Fjellstrande of Norway, the  manufacturer of Vinnels' vessel  (and a business partner) notified  IDG that its "joint partnership" was off.  It has long been assumed by  many on the Sunshine Coast,  politicians and private citizens  alike, that the over-riding purpose for initiating a fast ferry  service was to provide an inducement to residents of the  Lower Mainland to establish  residency on the Sunshine Coast  and Bowen Island. One Coast  real estate agent told the Coast  News that he believed the proposed fast ferry was "a factor"  in the current upswing in the  local real estate market.  Gibsons Mayor Eric Small  wasn't surprised by the latest  developments, "because of all  the problems coming to light on  an almost weekly basis with Mr.  ^VriViwisaiidiffis cdrfibariy:''  " "I'm of two minds regarding  the cancellation of the ferry,"  Small said late last Thursday  evening. "The town loses an opportunity to acquire some significant tourist dollars, but on  the other hand it will certainly  spare us the problems we anticipated in terms of the traffic  and parking situations."  The Chapman  Creek water intake, upgraded at  a cost of $1  million in 1990,  is the focal point  of the extensive  Sunshine Coast  Regional District  water system. A  recent forum  sponsored by the  Elphinstone Electors' Association,  heard discussions  by several experts  on the subject of  ���waHet agipply and  quality.  Rose Nicholson pholo  Review, recant, rescind  by Stuart Burnside  The graduation ceremonies  of Chatelech Secondary School  will be held at the Rockwood  Centre pavilion June 26, despite  a May 8 vote of Sechelt Council  to the contrary.  The meeting room was standing room only, May 15, as  students, Chatelech teachers  and administrators, Rockwood  personnel and representatives  from the Festival of the Written  Arts (the group responsible for  the pavilion) descended en  masse on the bi-monthly Sechelt  Council meeting in an atlempl  to persuade council members to  change their minds.  The controversy began when,  at the May 8 meeting, council  denied by a three to two vole a  request from Chatelech Secondary to allow graduation ceremonies to take place at the  pavilion between 5 and 10 pm  on June 26. Discussion on the  request at that time focused on  the 1989 decision of previous  council not to allow any activity  in the pavilion in any month  other than July or August (a  decision made in order to get  the pavilion built).  At the May 8 meeting longtime Rockwood neighbour  Billie Steele made her voice  known, decrying any use of the  pavilion other than the months  agreed upon. "Agreeing to using the pavilion for only those  two months is how it got built in  the first place," she stated.  At last week's meeting Mayor  Nancy McLarty, who declined  to vote on the Chatelech issue at  the May 8 meeting, started  things off by trying to rescind,  nol the motion denying Chatelech access to the pavilion but  rather, the original 1989 motion  stipulating the pavilion's monlhs of operation. Alderman  Michael Shanks, who voted  May 8 against allowing the  graduation ceremonies, was  quick to respond.  Shanks stressed the poinl that  previous council, in order to gel  the pavilion built, had (besides  sidestepping several of its own  by-laws) agreed to and then  stipulated the limit of use the  pavilion was to have. He said  "..I don't think we should be  rescinding any motion unlil  we've had negotiations with ihe  Rockwood people."  Shanks went on lo proclaim  the pavilion situation an ethical  issue. "We have a mailer of  principle here," he said, "in  terms of what is known lo be  the usable months for lhat  pavilion by Ihe Festival of the  Written Arts and the applications that have been made to lhe  Festival of the Written Arts (for  the use of ihe pavilion) outside  the months of July and August.  "Such applications shouldn't  be considered until such lime  that this council renegotiates  with the Festival of the Written  Arts...If we're nol going lo  adhere to that then I don't  Rockwood Centre neighbour Billie Steele's disapproval it evident at she witches Sechelt Council rescind a motion of the week before not to allow Chitelech Secondary to hold graduation ceremonies at  the Rockwood Centre pavilion June 26. According to the conditions under which the pavilion was  built, its use Is restricted to the months of July snd August. Sechelt Mayor Nancy MacLarty is spear-  heading in effort lo hive all time constraints removed from the pavilion's use.        jod j���hn,ione phom  >  understand why we have a  council at all."  Alderman Joyce Kolibas,  who was on council when the  pavilion was built, received a  round of applause, however,  when she said she thought the  lime had come when the pavilion should be opened up to  more use by the public.  Alderman Bob Wilson, said  he would have a problem rescinding Ihe January 1989 motion  when Ihe question of the moment���as evidenced by makeup  of the onlooking crowd���was  whether or nol to allow the  Chatelech graduation  ceremonies.  "Wouldn't it be wiser lo have  ;i motion to rescind ihe motion  of last week, rather than rescind  the motion of 1989?" he asked.  Wilson, who had originally  voted against allowing the  ceremonies lo take place, noied  lhal June 26 was only five days  short of July, when ihe legality  of Chatelech's presence al l he  pavilion would nol be questioned. He implied he would change  his vole based on that fact.  When the vole was called,  however, the motion was  defeated four lo three wilh  Aldermen Shanks, Wilson, Ail  Whistler and Peggy Wagner going against. Kolibas, Doug Reid  ;md MacLarty voted in favour.  MacLarty responded lo the  defeat by forwarding two alternative motions in rapid succession. The first being lhat the  motion denying Chatelech use  of the pavilion be rescinded,  and the second that Chatelech  be allowed to use the facility.  Both passed by a four to  ihree margin with MacLarty  breaking a tie in each instance.  Both were greeted with enthusiastic applause from the audience.  Following the success of these  iwo motions, MacLarty made a  third motion that would remove  ihe July/August restriction of  pavilion use altogether and  open it for year-round use. This  motion was tabled until further  discussion and was to be voted  on at a special May 17 council  meetin  Water forum  informative  meeting.  >  by Rose Nicholson  The recenl forum on waler,  hosted by the Elphinstone Electors' Association, heard discussions by such experts as Tim  Turner, Regional Dislricl Director Jim Gurney, Dr. Robert  Newbury, Dr. Ron Abrahams,  lawyer Gerald Cultler, Paul  Jones, and Robert Weston of  the Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit.  Jim Gurney, chairman of the  Regional District Public Utilities  Committee, described the $40  million waler syslem lhal serves  the Sunshine Coasl. He said  lhal 220 kilometres of pipeline  serves 5200 waler connections,  and on a peak day in June can  supply lour million gallons,  Ihough tlie average is more like  1.25 million gallons a day.  Although Ihe major source of  waler is Chapman Creek, ihere  are also six others, including  two lakes and ihree deep wells.  Twelve reservoirs, six pumping  stations and four chlorinalion  systems ensure lhat local  residents always have an ample  supply of water.  The dislricl spends between  $700,000 and $1 million a year  on maintenance and upgrading,  and Gurney is justifiably proud  of the fact that the whole  system, both capital costs and  maintenance, is funded, not  with borrowed money, but  from user fees���with no increases expected until 1994.  Tim Turner, demonstrating  with a huge floor map of the  Howe Sound watershed,  discussed the inter-relationship  between all aspects that go to  make up a water system. He  stressed that any activity within  the watershed, whether it be  logging, pulp mills, mining,  population growth, fishing or  any number of other things,  ultimately affects the balance of  the whole system.  As a way of dealing with  these complex interrelationships, Dr. Robert  Newbury described his work as  an international consultant to  governments who are setting up  'watershed management committees' made up of all the'  political players having a stake  in an area.  "These committees have fairly generous budgets and fairly  powerful legislation behind  ihem," he said. "They can slop  any one government user from  doing something in the area that  isn't approved by the whole  group."  Dr. Ron Abrahams, the Vancouver physician who questioned the sludy done by Dr.  Golding on the Greater Vancouver Regional District watershed, described the very effective biological filtering system  provided by a standing forest.  He warned that clearcut logging can disturb this system,  making it necessary to substitute  very expensive technical filtration systems.  "In Vancouver they're thinking of building a $500 million  filtration plant," he said,  "without explaining to the  public that this might be avoided if the water they were sending through the pipes was not  loaded with sediment and increased nitrogen levels...  "Our water systems have  been good up until now, but  we're on the verge of destroying  them if we don't critically look  at what we're doing."  Bob Weston, Chief Environmental Health Officer of  the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  explained the standards used by  his office to evaluate water  quality. He said that at certain  Cont'd, on page 3. Coast News, May 18,1991  /  Buchan talks 'progress1,  Killam talks 'revenge  Artists donate woik to CF  by Jan Michael  "Resign is not maybe entirely  the right term...(I) had difficulty with methods Hayden was  using at the time."  Kai Kreuchen, developer  Hayden Killam's land use consultant, was commenting on  rumours last week that he'd quit  Killam's employ because he,  Kreuchen, didn't want to be  associated with Ihe project to  lurn Killam's Gospel Rock properly into an upscale residential  development.  "I do Ihink Ihere should be  no activity on ihe site until a  land use plan has been approved," Kreuchen told ihe Coast  News from his home in North  Vancouver. The consultant was  referring to an, as yet incomplete, land use plan being  prepared by him which would  then be submitted to Gibsons  authority for approval.  "The plan is incompleted and  in abeyance as a result of  Hayden's wish lo proceed with  the partial clearing (of the property)," said Kreuchen, adding,  "We don't entirely agree on  method and philosophy...He  (Killam) genuinely wants to do a  superb subdivision and 1 hope  the situation will resolve itself lo  the poinl where the general process begun can continue."  While his land use plan is incomplete, and possibly moot  depending upon developments,  Kreuchen has commissioned  and received an environmental  (impact) assessment on Killam's  behalf.  "There are no right or wrong  answers to these land use  issues���they are very complicated," Kreuchen noted,  "ihe municipality and developer  must sit down and  compromise... It is too bad that  this situation has broken  down..."  Gibsons Planner Rob Buchan  virtually echoed these sentiments when he spoke to the  issue of the land use plan.  "We'd been shown preliminary copies of (a) plan,"  Buchan told the Coast News last  Wednesday, "It was the basis of  a couple of discussions (between  Buchan and Kreuchen) and we  were moving along to some  kind of finalizing of some kind  of plan we could take to the  public."  Then something went wrong.  "We were interrupted by action  taken by other parlies," is the  way Buchan phrased it, adding,  "Our line of communication  was cut off with Kreuchen...and  I haven't talked to him in a couple of weeks."  Ironically, Kreuchen and  Buchan have known each other  for years, and the Gibsons planner played a role in bringing  Kreuchen and Killam together.  "Il was in ihe best interests of  the communily (to recommend  Kreuchen to Killam)," Buchan  said, noting that he'd been seeking lo improve the line of communications between "council  and developer."  Added Buchan, "We want lo  go lo the public with a defensible planning solution. It's not  within my parameters to (do  anything less). The plans we  were shown had gone a long  way to meeting the concerns  already expressed by the  public."  Killam's perception of the  talks centering on Kreuchen's  land use plan is diametrically  opposed lo Buchan's.  "There is no progress being  made���zero. It's going backwards," he told the Coait  News. "I'm being asked for  more parkland, less access, and  a lot less view lots. Kreuchen  kept being pushed the other  way..."  Killam noted that he'd sold  Block 6 to a man named Bowman ("Let's leave where he's  from out of il") three weeks  ago. "My obligation to  BOwman is to remove trees,  clear land and rough-in  roads���and to plant one and a  half tons ot grass seed." According ot the developer, "Block 6  got me out of the glue���financially."  As for Block 7 ("the glamourous piece from everyone's  poinl of view"), Killam says he  intends to pursue the "logical  development of it." By this  Killam means, "If I'm successful in upsetting the two  (Gibsons) bylaws���and the portion of the OCP which relates  only to Block 7���then I'm gonna negotiate with the town. At  that poinl I can build a house on  Gospel Rock itself���legally! I  can also take down any and all  trees on the properly..."  "Now I (will) have a negotiating instrument, won't I?"  Killam laughs. "It's a threat!  I've been pussyfooting around  up 'til now!"  Killam concluded the interview by noting lhat Kreuchen's  professional involvement with  him is in something of a slate of  limbo. "Kreuchen is waiting to  see how I make out playing the  'bad guy' scenario���the 'good  guys' scenario didn't work,"  said the developer.  by Rose Nicholson  The members of the Sunshine  Coast Chapter of the Cystic  Fibrosis (CF) Foundation have  committed themselves to raising  $25,000 for CF research, and if  the results of the fundraising  dinner held last week at the  Cedars Inn are any indication,  they are well on their way.  Liz Mitten-Ryan, who has  already donated several of her  paintings to the CF cause, unveiled her most recent work,  'Fragile Trust', which will be  the first Christmas card to be  used as a CF fundraiser.  The painting, of two baby  seals, symbolizes, said Liz, the  vulnerability of the CF children  who must rely on others for  their very breath.  Arone Chilton was the messenger who brought the donated  work of Vancouver artist Nga-  Liz Mitten-Ryan, pictured  above with her painting  'Fragile Trust', and Arone  Chilton, representing Vancouver artist Nga-Hwa, attend  the recent CF dinner at Ihe  Cedars Inn.  Hwa Yeo. Nga-Hwa's puppets  are based on the traditional  wayang kulit of Indonesia and  are used in a variety of festivals  in that country.  A brass sculpture of a young  goat, symbol of versatility and  courage, was another gift from  Nga-Hwa, and Elva Dinn  promised that these items would  be part of upcoming summer  fundraising.  The third annual Walk-a-  Run-a-Thon on May 26 will be  a fun way for the whole Coast  to gd involved with the CF  cause. Runners and walkers will  start from Sunnycrest Mall in  Gibsons, and the Petrocan station in Sechelt, and meet at the  Masonic Hall in Roberts Creek.  This event has developed into  a friendly battle between the  two towns to see who can raise  the most money. Rob Carey, of  the Gibsons Chamber of Commerce warned his Sechelt  counterparts that they should  bring some accountants with  them to "count all the money  that Gibsons plans to raise."  Waiting at the Roberts Creek  finish line will be refreshments  for ravenous runners, baths for  tired feet, and entertainment by  Nikki Weber, clowns and Charlie the Chicken.  Elva Dinn and Illana Holloway reported on their recent  trip to the CF national convention. They said that heart-lung  transplants are still the best  hope for most CF patients,  though researchers speaking at  the convention held out hope  that a cure, and possibly a vaccine, are only three to ten years  away.  "That's too long for most of  the kids who have CF now,"  said Elva. "They haven't got  that much time. But we still  have to keep working to raise  the money to keep the research  going. You never know when  the breakthrough will come."  CRIMESTOPPERS  RCMP BULLETIN  SUNSHINE COAST CRIMESTOPPERS   REQUESTS  THAT TIPSTER NUMBER 150 CONTACT CI  STOPPERS AT 886-8477 AS SOON AS POSSIBLE.  Gibsons says "no deal" to landscaping exceptions  by Cathrine Fuller  Jusl one week after Gibsons  Council passed a resolution to  pursue the inclusion of the site  of the new Gibsons Plaza into  the town's boundaries, and five  days before the letters patent  were issued, developers and  council members locked horns  over a proposal that the town  bend their zoning bylaw for the  new development. Trevor  Jones, architect for the project,  and Marcorp vice-president  David Longpre approached last  week's planning committee with  their plan.  Jones explained that the landscaping proposed for the parcel  comes to 13 per cent of the site  area, excluding a triangle of the  property which will be  separated by the new highway.  The Gibsons zoning bylaw requires that 20 per cent be landscaped. Jones suggested the additional seven per cent could be  made up by a boulevard along  Rob Buchan  the highway which the  developer would maintain.  Committee members and  Planner Rob Buchan  categorically rejected such a  suggestion, pointing out that the  land belongs to the Department  of Highways and could be used  to expand the highway at a  future time. Buchan said such a  move would "...set a dangerous  precedent."  He also spoke against Jones'  suggestion that the landscaping  requirement could be met by including the triangle property to  the east.  "I'm concerned, and I have  expressed that concern, that in  this case we have a strip shopping centre, with no enclosure*  The triangle of land is on the'  same property but only as a  paper solution. The construction of the new highway will  have the physical affect of  isolating that triangle of land.  "It's certainly not practical  for use, You can't sent your  kids to play, as a user of the  shopping centre, across a control access highway. I have major difficulties with accepting  that as the means of making up  the 20 per cent."  The architect said the problem arose in meeting the bylaw  requirements because, due to  the location of the new mall,  developers will have to meet  Ministry of Highways parking  requirements which are more  stringent than those set out by  the town.  He also contended that Gibsons' requirements are not fair  when compared to other  municipalities.  "Five feet, which is what  we're providing here, seems to  be quite a common requirement  for landscaping both on the  street and flanking streets. The  most onerous percentage we  seem to have come across was  five per cent of the total area, in  Surrey. We can achieve 13 per  cent of the actual site which is  more than two and a half times  what we find under the most  onerous bylaw we've come  across."  The town planner pointed out  that other developments in the  town have been meeting the requirement for years, and Chairman John McNevin was clearly  irritated at the proposal, asking  sternly, "Have you read our  bylaw? Did you understand the  requirements?"  He suggested council could  review the bylaw if that was the  developer's ��� wish,  but  added  that such a procedure might not  be completed until November or  December.  Buchan told council that after  many hours of working with  regional planners, examining  alternatives, he had suggested  the area marked for future  development be relocated to the  separated parcel and its present  location be landscaped. Marcorp, however, rejected the  idea.  "I think here we have a prime  case of a developer wanting to  have his cake and eat it too," he  commented.  Alderman Margaret Morrison appeared to be the only  sympathizer Marcorp has on  council. She stated that ir-  regardless of council's wishes or  the planner's recommendations,  Marcorp has a legal right to include the separate triangle as  part of the landscaping calculation. She called it "ridiculous"  that developers should have to  meet both Gibsons landscaping  requirements   and   Highways'  parking requirements, and said,  "It appears to me that our landscaping requirement should  have an extra condition put in  there when Ihe property requires extra parking because of  this situation."  However, .Gibsons has inherited the zoning, Community  Plan designation, and a  building development permit  along with the site of Gibsons  Plaza. Under the building  development permit they will  have more control over the location of the landscaping than is  allowed in the town's zoning  bylaw.  The developer was instructed  to come back with a proposal  which complies with Gibsons  bylaws.  In later discussion of the  water supply to the site, Mayor  Eric Small told Longpre to arrange for service from the  Regional District and inform  (hem that they would receive all  development permit fees accruing from the water component.  The Bicentennial caper  Sixty family members and many friends gathered to honour Miry  Jackson on her 85th birthday. She is shown here wilh Chief Tom  Piul and his wife Del. RauiFomtttr photo  Mary's birthday party  On Wednesday, May 15 there  were some 60 family members  and many friends gathered at  the Band Hall for a surprise  party to celebrate the 85th birthday of Band Elder Mary Jackson whose handmade baskets  have made her famous.  Chief Tom Paul spoke on behalf of the Sechelt Band in extending greetings and love from  the members. Gilbert Joe also  paid tribute to Mary and spoke  of her arrival in Sechelt at about  five years of age when she came  here in a little rowboat. He  pointed out that Mary had  learned the Sechelt language so  I  well that she is still passing her  knowledge on to the younger  people.  This fine lady was surrounded by family comprising three  sons, two daughters, 29 grandchildren, 59 great grandchildren  and two great great grandchildren.  Mary graciously received the  many cards and gifts, including  no less than three birthday  cakes.  We of the Com Newt extend  our birthday wishes to this  grand lady and wish her more tc  come.  Much of the work one did,  freelancing in documentary film  in Canada in the seventies, went  for nothing. That is the projects, which would require also  almost endless discussion  (everyone liked to talk about  film) never really got off the  ground.  I was pretty well tiring of this  procedure in '77 when someone  came along wilh yet another  idea. This one, I had to admit,  did look pretty good. The  American Bicentennial was  coming up in just under a couple of years. The proposal was'  that a series of films should be  made in celebration, by the best  filmmakers of 13 friendly nations; premiered at big parties at  their various Washington Embassies; and then shown to the  American public as a television  series. The whole thing should  be produced and presented  from Canada.  Well, after all, why not?  They could hardly do it  themselves and we were in this  case the natural country to do  it. What it needed we thought,  in addition to the best film people, was a production company  which would not be seen as  simply commercial, headed by,  we thought best, a retired  political leader with a reputa-'  tion still intact. Roly Michener  right? Someone like that.  We got lucky with the people  we needed. Fisher, 'Mr.  Canada' for years north and  south of the border on radio,  head of Expo '67, and now  commissioned by several states  to advise them on the bicentennial, came happily on the  board. A previous head of the  film board, a man with the best  international reputation among  documentarians, came in as executive producer. Finally, for  chairman, we got John Robarts.  We did this at a frankly  seductive evening meeting at a  lovely house cantilevered out  over a ravine in Toronto.  Robarts had only recently  retired as premier of Ontario.  He and Fisher had got their  Orders of Canada at the same  investiture, some kind of a bond  there. He agreed to come  aboard but asked us to say  nothing about it for a time. He  was being besieged (he said) by  people who wanted him as  chairman of this or that, and  some of them maybe thought he  owed them something.  Thereafter our meetings took  place in the boardroom of  Robarts' law firm, at the very  top of the Bank of Commerce  building, a place that swayed in  the wind. We had to have, first,  a TV distribution agreement  with a US network. NBC was  decided upon. Mr. Robarts used  to go fishing with Mr.  Rockefeller, chairman of NBC.  I went down to New York,  thinking to see a senior vice-  president, and got ushered into  a 'silver fox'���that is someone  who's going to tell you that you  ought  to  write  a  letter.  I  IN A NUTSHELL  S. Nutter  delivered the letter the next day,  and did get into a vice-  president's office, but it was no  go. There was no way they were  going to have any bicentennial  footage on their screens that  wasn't produced by NBC guys.  A hop and skip later I was in  Washington seeing the vice-  president (programming) for  PBX. Montgomery, in stark  contrast, was a charming chap,  particularly when it could be  pointed out that this was  something near $5 million in  free programming, by top internationalists, on a theme that  had to be near and dear.  Robarts, our leader, received  a fulsome letter from the president of PBS, assuring us of  prime-time coverage on 253  television stations. All we then  had to do was get our own External Affairs Department in  Ottawa to agree to be one, the  first, of the friendly nations.  The title of the series was to  be 'America, by Friends', and  Robarts was insistent that we  couldn't go out to other governments until we had our own in  on it. I disagreed actually, but  there was of course a point. Mr.  Robarts wrote a 'Dear Alan' letter to Mr. McEachern, then  Minister of External Affairs,  and I went up to Ottawa to  argue the cause.  There were about 12 people  around a long table at 9:30 am.  One of them I knew from the  past. He was deputy-director  brackets 'Creative' brackets, a  one time film board type. We  were chaired by the  Administrator-General. From  the start it was clear that there  was no enthusiasm for the US  bicentennial, or the extraordinarily democratic thing which  had set their country and much  of the continent in motion.  In the end of course nothing  at all happened. Weeks and  weeks went by. We used every  personal, and intergovernmental, and otherwise  channel of any sort to keep  them in mind that this bicentennial could not be put off. Finally, when it was clearly too late,  Mr. Robarts got a 'Dear John'  letter from Mr. McEachern saying that he thought it was ���  perfectly splendid idea, but 'his  people' thought we didn't have  enough time to do it in.  Ah well, you can't win Ihem  a.  V i  _....-. :  :.,*.?->���*��������� *���?. * * ������ ? k\-lr*. u  tVV^V**V��>tA.%^flV*fVV*AAi Freedom is a  fistfull of boonies  Coast News, May 18,1991  The clerk behind the counter  rang up the sale, smiled Coast  crinkly at his floral-frocked  customer, and said agreeably  "That'll be six Boonies and  sixty-nine cents, Mollie."  Groping in her change purse,  she fished out and forked over  three quarters and a half dozen  well-worn little cedar tokens in a  shape of...salmon. Depositing  her six cents change in a plastic  "beg barrel" labelled "Help  Impoverished Forestry Executives", somebody's local  Tugboat Annie shuffled off into  the Sechelt sunshine, her kelp-  encrusted gum boots risp-  rasping Satchmo-style "That'll  be six Boonies, Mollie, just six  Boonies, Mollie" as she went.  Okay, okay, so it was just a  dream, and nothing to write  home about as nocturnal transmissions go, I admit. But Life  has a certain cosmic cluster  timebomb aspect, its Karmic  detonations occuring when one  least expects them and in the  damndest ways.  I was choogling up Rat Portage Hill, Vicki Gabbleraux  keeping me husky company,  when something said about a  town in New England snagged  my wavering attention. Some  quasi-rural community much  like the Coast had introduced its  very own money! This rare  medium of exchange, called  "The Constant", is apparently  entirely legit, seriously and  highly-regarded, and a large hit  with virtually all citizens. I pulled into the slow lane for safety's  sake as, quite suddenly, I heard  faintly and melodiously  "That'll be six Boonies,  Mollie..." humming from my  transparent Pirellis.  The  idea   of   "inventing"  FROM THE HIP  J.M. Sherman  one s own currency is not new,  although I can see where it  might strike the oxygen-  deficient as vaguely subversive.  Truth be told, however, communities, on occasion, have introduced into their regional  economies currencies supplementary to state-issued  mazuma. Like this place in New  England, community of The  Constant.  "That'll  be six  boonies,  Molly"  The basic aim of a local currency is apparenty to make  money "work harder", thus  benefiting everyone.not just  those   terminally   avaricious  '386-33 Base Computer System  moneygrubbers who manipulate  and speculate in the old filthy  lucre strictly for profit. The  Constant, for instance, remains  in the community, always toiling away, whereas "regular"  legal tender is usually siphoned  off and put to use elsewhere.  Now here's the neat part. It  has been empirically demonstrated that The Constant���which is pegged to  resource-labour entities such as  (no kidding) cordwood rather  than interest rales���works three  times harder for those who use  it than does official coin of the  realm. (Did I hear someone ask  "Where in New England?")  When a community or region  has its own money, economic  and social stability is positively  affected. The area becomes, as  it were, more able to withstand  and weather the buffeting of  impersonal, macrocosmic forces and fluctuations, which we  are increasingly subject to in an  era of unprecedented manipulation of artificially-created,  planetary spheres of economic  influence.  Of course The Constant is  certainly no panacea, and the  pragmatic Yankees who dreamed it up would be the first to  agree. But they do lay claim to  certain intangible benefits including, but not limited to, a  strengthened sense of community, a feeling that their money  (i.e. their brow sweat) can't be  exploited (if your "Constants"  are not stamped periodically,  they lose their value, being  designed to circulate and work  locally), and the feeling that  their cash is pegged to something real, substantial.  I'ts not until I'm brushing  butter over some salmon steaks  a night or two later that I hear  the coals hissing, "That'll be six  Boonies, Mollie..."  That's it! "TheBoonie!"The  Sunshine Coast is absolutely  suited to the introduction of its  own money! Jeez, it even reminds me somewhat of New  England. We have a small, relatively cohesive communily  ethos. People here certainly  resonate to enduring resources'  (so we peg the Boonie to the  value of salmon), and as far as  keeping our Boonies in our own  backyard���no problem. Who in  Hell on the sophisticated  mainland would ever dream of  paying for a movie with a bunch  of wooden fish?  I hereby urge Peggy Connor,  Gordon Wilson, Jeremy Frith  and the rest of the crew at Ihe  SCRD lo consider allocating a  few Loonies for a feasibility  sludy of Ihe Sunshine Coast  Boonie.  Personally, I intend to do my  bil by carving out a few Boonie  prototypes with my trusty Swiss  Army Knife as soon as I can get  someone to tell me which tree  near my house is cedar.  Ah, yes, gonna carve me out  a mess of loony Boonies...  A   I   R  Shoes  On Sale  42 Models To  Choose From  Priced From  98  59  SAVE  25% On All Children's Shoes  Water Forum  Cont'd from page 1  times of the year, usually during  periods of very heavy rainfall,  bacterial counts in the local  water supply sometimes exceed  acceptable standards.  He went on to say that the  water here is naturally acidic,  and the acidity is increased by  chlorination. When this waler is  in contact with lead solder in  household pipes, there can be  elevated lead levels at the taps.  This can be corrected by running the water for a few minutes  every morning to flush out the  water that has been sitting in the  pipes during the night.  Weston said that Regional  District water is very good in  terms of chemical content, and  no samples of giardia (the  bacteria responsible for beaver  fever) have been found.  Paul Jones, retired forester  who now lives on the Sunshine  Coast, described his vision of a  park on the Caren Range that  would save some of the last remaining old growth forest on  the Coast. He warned against  logging at such high altitudes  where regeneration would be extremely slow.  Vancouver lawyer Gerald  Cuttler told the audience that,  with the exception of the Van  couver and Victoria watersheds,  there is no provincial legislation  that governs the overall use of  watersheds. He said the Water  Act governs the granting of  water licenses, and there are certain overlapping jurisdictions  covered by the Ministries of  Forests and Environments,  federal jurisdiction with respect  to Fisheries, and municipal  jurisdictions.  "There is nothing comprehensive about the law insofar as water quality is concerned," he said. "No one has,  in a legislative sense, made  water quality a priority."  Cuttler did say that Regional  Districts have the power to expropriate land required for  water quality. "The problem  with that," he commented, "is  that it costs a great deal of  money...because if there is  timber on the land, it is  evaluated in terms of the value  of the timber."  He cited other legislation  that, under certain circumstances, makes it illegal to  dump a variety of substances into streams.  "What is required..." he con'  eluded, "is to determine where  water quality falls on our list of  priorities... We are going to have  to address issues such as conservation, as well as watershed  management. We are going to  have to perhaps talk about  restructuring jurisdiction to  comply with the natural watersheds and how they work.  "There are many problems  and issues that are going to arise  when we make clean drinking  water a priority for ourselves  and the generations to come.  "It becomes a very complex  matter, and unfortunately those  who have jurisdiction or  legitimate vested interests are  going to be concerned when  other priorities are perhaps  foisted upon them.  "We are going to have to try  and create comprehensive  legislation that addresses the  multitude of concerns and opposing perspectives on this matter."  I  6  DO IT UP  Drop in for a  ��� YOGURT CONE  ��� Milkshake  ��� Espresso or Cappucino  VARIETY Si FOODS  DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS  TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY ��� 5 - 10 PM  Smorgasborg  FRIDAY & SATURDAY EVENINGS  Prime Rib & Salad Bar  In the Pender Harbour Hotel own i am . io pm $h<, now r*m r m iw tn*tw ^,  Call 883-9330 |  for Reservations I  I caii 883-9330        Patio Now Open From Noon Daily  for Reservations        // you like her take-out burgers, you'll love her new restaurant!  Perfect For Father's Day!  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"WATER WHIZZER"  (not shown)  Hand-propelled water fun  for all agest  ��� 4 Ft. diameter moulded heavy gauge plastic  'saucer' with TROLITE 2000 hand-propelled motor  mounted Inside. Weighs approx. 14 lbs.  Hours Of Safa Fun!  Graat For Pools, Tool  Inflatable BOATS A LOUNGES  A Wide Selection Of Styles & Sizes  ACCESSORIES: Motor Mounts, Rope & Repair Kits  Hand & Electric Pumps, Oars, Cushions  ALL AVAILABLE * ON DISPLAY AT  (Ergatal ��&tvmbipit\j  885*7702    Behind the Esso station In Horseshoe Bay    921 -9122  m  *v  mmm Coast News, May 18,1991  EDITORIAL ��� OPINION  Editorial Board: Jim Davidson, Publisher;  Cathrine Fuller, Editor,  Jan Michael Sherman, Editor  I  A clone's Utopia  One of the few topics which appears to receive  unanimous support amongst politicians in this rural haven  in which we live is the concept of 'controlled  development'. Elected officials appear to be aware of the  fragility of our way of life, given our proximity to a  voracious urban centre starving for development prospects.  A new element in their zeal to protect, preserve and control has come in the design panel concept recently put forth  at both Sechelt Council and the Regional District. While  the motives behind such a suggestion may be reasonable,  any such idea is balanced on a razor's edge between Utopian idealism and regulatory clonedom.  This area is populated with highly intelligent, individualistic characters whose uniqueness contributes to  the delightful quality of our community. What will happen  when visionary construction designs do not coincide with  the 'tastes' of a design panel?  Since people rarely want advice from government on  anything, let alone something as personal as the design of  their homes or developments, the usefulness of such panels  is questionable. If they are to have the power to command  compliance with (heir collective aesthetic preferences, we  run the risk of slipping into Orwell's nightmare of a'  clone's Utopia.  Small town democracy  There was a macabre irony in the fact that Sechelt  Mayor Nancy MacLarty welcomed Chatelech students to  view democracy at work at last week's council meeting,  given that what they experienced was, indeed, small town  political muscle flexing at its most grotesque.  In 1989, Betty Keller and Kay Little, representing the  Festival of the Written Arts, approached Sechelt Council  with a design for an open-air pavilion at Rockwood Centre. They asked for (and received) a variance permit  because the setback from Billie Steele's property line did  not meet zoning requirments.  Mrs. Steele registered her protests strongly, since the  corner of the public assembly structure came within a few  feet of her driveway and a few metres from her front  room.  The pavilion could have been built in accordance with  set back restrictions. It would, however, have meant  violating the gardens we all love and value. So the council  of the day chose to sacrifice Mrs. Steele's privacy to a vision of beautiful foliage, but with one highly emphasized  guarantee. They guaranteed, promised and swore up and  down that the pavilion would only be used during the  months of July and August.  Now living up to those promises is becoming inconvenient and Mayor Nancy MacLarty is trying to ram through  a motion to rescind the conditions.  Shame on Sechelt Council for even considering such a  move! What possible faith can any citizen have in the  guarantees of governing bodies if they are rescinded the  moment a pressure group works itself into a lather?  And shame on the festival for exerting that pressure in  the first place. They knew the situation (and the reasons  behind it) when they built the pavilion.  Democracy must include a respect for individual rights  and adherence to laws and agreements established by the  governing body. It is not decision making by special interest groups.  Sometimes progress must be delayed, even for a single  person, if a promise was made by a duly elected governing  body!  News item: Queen attends her first baseball game.  ,,,,,!$ , THE QUEEN"  t��vs tnW J\, rri/>'''���{,*> ���  The last couple of years,  somewhat to my own surprise, I  have discovered a late-blooming  fascination with the game of  baseball. Whenever possible, I  ask nothing more from the  world than it leave me alone for  the three hours or so it takes for  the Blue Jays or the Montreal  Expos to be the Canadian  presence in an increasingly  American sports world.  One of the side effects of this  latter day affliction is that I get  to watch more television commercials per week than I was used to exposing myself to in six  months. It is a disquieting  aspect I had not anticipated.  Beer and oil barons are the  big spenders in sports advertising. Now, it is arguable that  alcohol and the widespread use  of fossil fuels are among the  most threatening proclivities of  the human animal, at least in its  North American manifestation.  Alcohol use or misuse ruins  lives, ruins families, kills ihe  celebrating young, and yearly  adds misery and millions of  dollars in medical costs to the  human experience.  The North American appetite  for oil to fuel our vehicles is, or  has been, a somewhat subtler  menace. We are told thai the  burning of fossil fuels is beginning to erode the ozone layer that  protects us from the more  harmful of the sun's rays. Our  A high price  for baseball  MUSINGS  John Burnside  cities are congested and clogged  by the automobile and our thirst  for the oil to fuel it starts wars  and overthrows governments all  over the world. Oil slicks befowl  the world's waterways and kill  its non-human denizens.  And, of course, it is well-  known lhat, in combination,  the North American drug of  choice and the automobile are a  lethal combination, with impaired drivers in hurtling  automobiles creating a devastat  ing annual carnage on the  highways of North America.  Ah, but those advertisements.  The beer commercials are filled with lithe and lovely ladies  and handsome eager young  men. There are no others on  display. Again and again the  message is clear. A 'Blue' or a  'Canadian' or a 'Bud' will, with  its very availability, unite in  unfettered joy the machismo  male and the eagerly complaisant female. Again and again  they hammer away at the  general theme that social acceptability and success, nine times  out of 10 sex is hinted at, are the  natural result of consuming  beer. How far from the truth.  The oil companies exude  warmth and social responsibility  in their advertising. Through a  warm filter we see the avuncular  and concerned employees of  Imperial Esso coaching little  league ball games, hosting banquets where the stars of tomorrow are gently nudged along the  path of enduring success.  Recently, especially for Canadian sports fans, Esso has resurrected   Murray   Westgate,   a  household name in Canada in  the fifties and early sixties as the  man from Esso who polished  your windscreen and filled your  tank and sent you on your way  with a smile and a wave between  periods in the Saturday night  hockey game. There's old Murray, chubbier and greyer now,  still extolling the virtues of  Esso's pumpside service while  laughing and delighted customers stand by pumps filling  their own gas tanks.  In a related masterpiece the  other day I caught a glimpse of  a commercial for Dupont  Chemicals extolling its wisdom  and social concern in something  to do with double-hulled  tankers for oil transportation  while seals applauded in delight  and dolphins and killer whales  leapt in joy in the clean environment that the chemical company had made possible for  them.        ' " ' '��� ���'  It is easy to dismiss such concerns as trivial. But those  millions are not being spent  without the latest in  psychological research.  Whether the individual cares to  acknowledge it or not, the  advertisements work. They  boost the consumption of  alcohol and they render benignly paternal the giants of industry  who profit mightily in traffic  and trade which are among the  most threatening facing us.  LETTERS  th  Designing a future  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was recieved for  publication.  Dear Gordon Wilson,  Director SCRD  Last year the human population exceeded the total number  of humans who have ever lived.  That's right���living people now  outnumber all the dead ones  (ever since we began walking on  . our hind legs). It's getting to be  quite a problem.  Vancouver is definitely the  fastest growing city in Canada  and our ex-premier suggested  that our beloved Sunshine  Coast be a 'bedroom community' fo,' Vancouver (as speculation about buying rapid ferry  dock property was taking  . place.) Real estate people are  . holding seminars in Vancouver  designed to induce people to  buy property here���and they  are coming!  The number of commuters  has quadrupled (at least) in the  last five years, and new building  . permits are being issued in  droves from the SCRD office  every week. The jurisdiction of  the SCRD is a very large area  consisting of some of the most  desirable, least expensive property on the planet right now!  Your comments in response  to the timely and responsible  proposal by SCRD Chief Plan  ner Judy Skogstad to establish  an advisory design panel for the  SCRD were too negative to let  lie.  Exactly how a community  grows and takes shape and what  shape it may take under which  conditions is a fascinating  lifetime study, and the chief  SCRD Planner is an expert in  this field, specifically in this  area.  Why don't you listen to her?  Design panels abound all over  the world now���especially in  Europe. California is a model in  this practice and has a strong  network of design panels���  which is THE reason one can  still drive through actual woods  and see NO 'roadside attractions' for miles of ocean drive in  this most populace state.  A design panel can make  aesthetic recommendations such  as landscaping (buffering used  car lots from the highway for  instance), preserving community vistas (such as the Roberts  Creek estuary view of the propane tanks) and yes, "the colour of a guy's building" ���even  the signage or texture of a  building owned (or designed by)  a woman.  A volunteer group of neighbours and friends: local architects, builders, artists,  engineers and designers could  get together periodically and  make a few thoughtful recommendations for each large scale  commercial development which  is proposed. This will help to  temper the onslaught of external greedy forces and money-  driven ravagement we are just  beginning to undergo here.  Seems reasonable lo me.  Days of the wild, wild west  when resources and land seemed  limitless are over. Now it's time  to consider the big picture and  put some responsibility inlo our  perspective.  Carol Ptolemy,  Roberls Creek  Breakaway  celebration  Editor:  Breakaway will be holding  our first annual celebration of  sobriety banquet on Sal unlay,  June 15, 1991 al 6:30 pm al ihe  Sechelt Indian Band Hall. This  is a very special night for us and  we are hoping thai many of our  supporters will attend.  The evening will include a  buffet dinner, speakers, and  dancing. Our guesl speaker is  Danny Highley, Program  Director of Penticion  Breakaway.  Tickets are $25 each. Please  phone 886-7830 before June 1  to reserve your tickets. We are  thankful to the Sunshine Coast  community for your continued  support of Breakaway.  April MacKenzie-Moore  Chairman  Sunshine Coast Breakaway  Repeal Bill 82  Editor:  Il is still not too late to repeal  Bill 82!  it is the position of the Sunshine Coast Labour Council  that Bill 82 is a poorly designed  piece of legislation that will  create chaos in the public sector,  establishing a double standard  in the public sector, especially in  education. For example, teachers in one part of the province  will receive lower wages,  benefits and poorer working  conditions than those doing the  same job in another part of our  province.  The quality of social services  such as education and health  care will suffer.  We are not just talking about  cutting back wages: we are also  talking about cutting back  working conditions and benefits  that will directly affect the  delivery of public services.  If consulted, labour representatives would have told the  government that the legislation  is unnecessary as well as being  unfair and harmful to public  services. It is unnecessary,  because the government already  has control over the purse strings and does not need legislation to accomplish its goals.  It is not too late to change  this situation. Legislation is not  cast in stone and can be  withdrawn.  We request that the citizens  of BC support the Repeal of Bill  82. It is far better to be part of a  solution than it is to be part of  the problem.  Murray Cantelon President  Sunshine Coast Labour Council  Uninvitethe  warships  Editor:  I am writing concerning the  proposed activities for Sechelt  Days. The sandcastle building,  parade and salmon feast are excellent ideas because they reflect  the spirit of our community.  They are family oriented and involve enjoying life on the beautiful West Coast of Canada.  I, however, strongly object to  the proposed visit of navy  frigates for several reasons.  1) Some classes of American  navy frigates carry nuclear  weapons. Their presence in  Trail Bay would be highly inappropriate since our elected officials have declared the Sunshine Coast a Nuclear Weapons  Free Zone and have also urged  the Federal Government to  declare the Strait of Georgia a  NWFZ.  2) The world has just witnessed the atrocities of war in the  Persian Gulf. Estimates are that  at least 100,000 soldiers have  been killed, the oil spill is  equivalent to 300 Exon-Valdez  spills, and 600 ignited oil wells  continue to burn and release  toxic chemicals into the atmosphere causing black rain to  fall.  3) Last summer the shores of  Trail Bay were alive with 120  kayakers and canoeists who  paddled from Nanaimo to  Sechelt. One young man swam  the distance. Our local paper  boat was on CBC national  television. All of this was an effort to reclaim the Strait of  Georgia which is threatened by  pollution. Yet the government  continues to spend one dollar  on the environment for each  $12.50 that goes to the military.  I suggest all concerned  citizens telephone or write  elected officials asking them to  "uninvite" the military ships  and choose a theme that celebrates life on the Strait of  Georgia.  Denise Lagasse,  Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee  Independence  at last  Editor:  1 am pleased to announce  that Roberts Creek declared  itself an independent nation at  the maypole dance of May 5.  We can now feel free to form an  constituent assembly. Let's  make every Daze Roberts Creek  Daze!  Adrian Belshaw  Office Menager  rtaattMan*tSiMNNC��at,ae. ca��yrl|M ana ie��ieaiat��afaiiy rati eJlby  awjiaHKatSr��������<���<Pimm .Ian ary ream krairataae new raarrMenh  em. (*aona.ac. VOe iVT).aoaiut,M23. s*tssst*nmm��Am��sma �������������  FM|W)eWr7��.ataM0rkaM��M| ^.rxMcrtoooprneN.  smaaaxfAXtaonaaaatA.                 tsAm*mor,mA<msAAs*is**iat,atrs>.*a-,  tmtmmnsmrmAim rmmmitmaia  al ill far! lea In -  MUffeW IIWIK1  Carmmuai  Jim Davidson  AnnThomsen  Cartlrlne Fuller  HowNiefiolaon  Stuart Bumtioe  JMlJormatona  Mary Rogen  JMnBrooolii.johri  Gilbert, Bill Rogers  Jj��8ehuki, JacMa  Phftari. Ella Warner.  B�� Rogers  Offloa Staff  WI tiara, Arllete  Glbeona:KlmCuiTi��,  Pee Grant  Sechelt: RulhForreiter,  Deniee Sherman  John Oumaida, S.NutJar,  Fatar Trower,J.M. Sherman,  Bit Bantam, George Cooper.  Jar*��Lei��ion,fliirh  ForrtSMr, Lauraleo Solll,  Diiie Percy, Margaret Watt,  Jacalyn Vincent, Joyce  Oalry, Marguerite, Harry  Turner, Mark Benaon, John  I  Vour community's  AWARD- WINNING  newspaper  %^%^^%^m>  J3a��r��tt!seiAv#'f<^  u��    *-*    *���   +~t*t   fr*M   ��   *  LM.a! *. a% m* *,--*A,#4Jfc-fci, forest Commission Report  Widespread changes called for  Coast News, May 16,1991  by Row Nechobon  Recommendations in the  recently released BC Forest  Resources Commission Report,  could, if adopted, dramatically  change practices that have been  in place for decades.  Historically, BC forests have  been managed primarily for the  timber values. The Commission, after sifting through approximately 1700 briefs and  presentations, has concluded  that British Columbians are  looking for an expanded concept of forest management.  Coining a new phrase, ���  'enhanced stewardship' ��� the  Commission, headed by A.L.  (Sandy) Peel, has formulated a  blueprint that would recognize  "...in addition to timber values,  values such as cattle production,  water quality, recreation, wildlife, wilderness and aesthetics  (which) should all be maximized  through proper forest management."  In order to achieve this goal  the Commission has recommended the provincial government create a Land Use Commission and introduce comprehensive land use planning  for the whole province, with a  restructured Ministry of Crown  Lands having the mandate to  ensure the optimum balance of  activities on all Crown Lands,  and to implement and administer a Land Use Plan, with involvement from other ministries  and the public. It further I  recommends the maximum'  . amount of land be assigned to  integrated use classifications.  To manage the Land Use  Plan, the Commission is proposing  a   new   Ministry  of  Renewable Natural Resources  . which   would   replace   the  . Ministry  of Forests,  and  a  . Forest Resources Corporation  to finance and manage the  public's commercial forest land  base.  The Ministry of Renewable  Natural Resources would be  reponsible for policies and  regulations relating to timber,  water management, range, recreation and fish and wildlife on  . lands not allocated to the Forest  Resources Corporation.  To provide a stable, long  term source of funding, the  commission proposes that the  Corporation be given the ability  to charge for all commercial  consumptive uses of the land  and also have the ability to borrow against its assets, ���the  trees.  It was recommended that stumpage payments be replaced by a  system of market prices determined by a province-wide log  market.  A proposal to modify the  present tenure system so a bigger share of the allowable Annual Cut (AAC) is allocated to  smaller tenure holders was seen  as a way to develop a more  competitive log market.  In spelling out the details of  tenure reform the Commission  noted the nature of volume-  based tenures "virtually assures  a level of stewardship no higher  than required by the term of the  Gibsons  & District  'Public Library |  .Hours:  = Tuea. 9:30-5p  .Wed. 9:30-5pmS  jThurs. tfiSO-Spm*  (Sal. 9:30-5 pm  SSTORYTIME:   Wed 10am?  "FIVE POWERFUL  REASONS  T0 0ETA  MUTUAL RRSP  I Saw wtth ccntdence -  I Mutual haa hWvea credk ratlni  I New Loan Service ��� up to  I 12 montha to repay  | Wide ran* of ante* and  n Attractive Intereit  MTrarafe your RRSP ro  Mutual and aet much more  NTT BUT.  OTVOMMSFITMreKNI.  |>*J Faclni Tomorrow.  Tha Mutual Croup  Ing Ton  Together  UaeMeMMlMUlBOiaraaWMulual  I��reeaielr>.a>eel1>ail<>aaa)0e��a)  licence." While it does not propose to abolish volume-based  tenures, it recommends the  volume of the AAC allotted to  area-based tenures be increased.  It was suggested the "management performance of the  Forest Resources Corporation  be subject to independent audit,  and the results made public."  Management performance by  operators on both types of  tenure would also be subject to  scrutiny, with penalties for nonperformance.  The report said that during  the hearings there "was strong  support for other small area-  based tenures such as community forests and tenures managed  by native bands. The Commission favours the gradual expansion of tenures such as these, as  it believes that they will lead to  greater overall diversity in  tenure holders."  It commended the present  program of volume-based sales  of timber for the value-added  industries, and recommended it  be continued.  While recognizing the forest  industry is one of the major  contributors to the economic  life of the province, it never  theless took issue with the ofti  quoted phrase "the forest industry contributes SO cents out  of every dollar in BC."  A more reliable yardstick  would be 1989 figures which  evaluates the forest sector's  total contribution to the provincial economy as 16.9 per cent,  with 14.4 per cent of total  employment.  But it was pointed out that  these figures represented  province-wide averages. The  percentages in forest-based  communities are significantly  higher, up to 67 per cent in  some cases.  In addition to the extensive  public hearings, the Commission conducted considerable  research and discovered, among  other things, that "the state of  renewable resource inventories  in the province is inconsistent at  best, and woefully inadequate  at worst...  "An overall master plan is  essential for the development of  renewable resource values,  ...and must also satisfy the  needs of resource user groups,  and the public must have ready  access to the information contained in them."  . The Commission noted there  ��� a "a great deal of concern  that the provincial forests are  being over cut, ���that the pre-  sen' level of harvest is not sustainable in the long run."  In view of the inadequate inventory information, the Commission recommended initially  only small or gradual changes  be made to the AAC.  As a solution to the conflict  between proponents of clearcut  and selective logging, the  recommendations were for a  site-specific determination of  harvesting procedures with consideration being given to "a  wider range of other values such  as water in community watersheds, estuaries, streams and  lakes, wildlife habitat and  migration corridors, areas of  high visual or recreational  value, special soils or soil cover  areas, and slope stability."  The report goes on to make  several recommendations on  silviculture practices, education,  the building of access roads,  certification of forest workers,  and research.  Ir concluded there must be  legislated provisions for public  involvement, and "they (the  public) must be able to see for  themselves, through an open  process, that their participation  is having an impact."  Son of one  of the first  pioneers on  the Sunshine  Coast,  George  Wallace  Langdale will  be one of  many attending the 25th  Anniversary  of the  Elphinstone  Pioneer  Museum May  18. One week  later Mr.  Langdale  turns a stalely 86.  Joel Johnstone  pholo  3NITION  ��� PLUG WIRESj CARB KITS ��� FAN BELTS ��� RAD HOSE ��� BRAKE PADS ��� CALIPERS ��� CARBURETORS ��� SPARK PLUGS ��� WHEEL BEARINGS ��� OIL  a  a  CANADIAN  PARTS PLUS  CAR CARE  CANADA  OVER 20 INDEPENDENT PARTS PLUS SUPPLIERS TO SERVE YOU IN B.C.      llgtSf  PEHHZOIL  mamfs\mm'"'  10.730,1,.  SPECIAL  $.| 99  111 ���  Be Prepared  This year don't  lake a chance   go prepared wilh  Goodyear bells,  hose and your free  Vacation Safety  good/year  SAVE 20% OFF REG. PRICES  |Sllwijwill||||||Mli||l'1'  FRAM  Wearguard  OIL FILTER  OIL FILTERS  BPH8A, BPH13A,  BPH30A, BPH43A,  BPH3387A, BPH3614  m  FROM  Fp^j $099  jP^lF  Trailer Wheel       $14"  Bearing Kit tooum    special  Wheel Bearing  Grease  4S4G  Wheal Bearing  Greaae Cartridge  4110  $2"    -WdCjoss     $069  maa PmfwfiVati* mma  Protection  Model #1142 Lincoln Grease Gun  (yg^St   Model 5852  $C99   Grease Gun Coupler  Fuel  lnjectlon|  Cleaner  ��� $0��9       $099|  11008004      f�� ,   rum **W  ��5  SLICK 50 enjio  ttealmem win  actuated ptfe  n>V??afl        reduces hctON  protects you' an  Unique Long It  $AA99  ^ff^al  l��r��e IM  Dry Starts Conquered  Car Waah  500 ml  turtle     Upholatery  wan,,        Cleaner  Rubbing  Compound  300 ml  400 ml  *3  99  I Haynes {  Automotive Manuals  Domestic and  Import Cars  g        \9  ISL Oil Drain Pin  a Container  $999  eS3230  Protjotant    ffitflgjIgQQ,   Car Cleaner  4 I Liquid  20LC.S.A.O��Cin  *10w  250 ml 475 ml  $499    $R99  NOTE THAT SOME PRODUCT LINES MAY VARY IN SOME STORES    (SALE MAY 21 - MAY 31)  KENMAC PARTS (1967) Ltd.  1045 Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  886-2031 6.  Coast News, May 18,1991  commumty  i  r.  ^GOLDEN LIFELINES  Dream vacation year  An order of  strawberry  shortcake  ���nd lei,  ���long with a  variety or  crafts, was  Ihe order of  the day May  II, as Ihe  ladies or the  Order or the  Eastern Star  held their annual tea al  Ihe Masonic  Hall in  Roberts  Creek.  Joel JohaaioiM  photo.  1R0BERTS CREEK  Grand Opening  Pottery studio opens  by Janice Leighton, 886-3541  Elaine Futterman and Mike  Allcgretii announce the grand  opening or their pottery studio  and store, Creek Clayworks  Studio. Opening celebrations  and sales are on Saturday and  Sunday, May 25 and 26, from  10 am (o 4 pm, both days.  Located al 1738 Lockyer Road  in Roberts Creek. Creek  Clayworks specializes in hand  crafted stoneware in those  wonderful blue and brown  tones Ms Futterman is known  for. Coffee and banana bread  will be served. Call Elain or  Mike at 885-2395 with any questions.  QUICK NOTES  There will be a Community  Association meeting on  Wednesday, May 22 al 8 pm al  the hall. All are welcome.  Quiz Night is Friday, May 31  from 8 to 11 pm at the Roberts  Creek School. Proceeds go  towards student activities.  Tickets are $6 per person and  are available al the Roberts  Creek General Store and Ihe  school.  LIBRARY NOTES  Some library facts from our  annual report (1990) might be  of interest to our readers and  the community. During 1990,  the number of books on the  shelves increased from 6886 to  8191. There were 91 new family  memberships, giving a total of  980 individual readers. The total  number of books circulated was  12,132. Pretty good for our little library operating entirely  with volunteer help! Special  thanks to all those special  volunteers.  by Joyce Oslry  If 1991 is the year for your  dream vacation and you've  decided to opt for an exolic offshore location, you're in luck.  The GST will not affect you.  Travellers only pay GST on  trips originating in Canada to  points within the "taxation  area". This taxation area includes Canada, ihe continental  United States and the Islands of  St. Pierre and Miquelon. For  example, a flight to Mexico  would not be taxable.  Train and bus travel are taxed  unless you leave Canada foi  more than 24 hours. Therefore,  if you take a train to New York  City it would not be taxed.  However, if you lake a train  from Toronto to Montreal, it  ��� .will be taxed.  ','.  Tour   packages   within  :  Canada   are   fully   taxed.  However, if the lour package  includes services which are nol  taxed, GST is only charged on  the taxable portion of the  package. For example, if a lour  package includes a flight to ihe  United Stales as well as accommodation and meals, GST will  apply only lo the portion of the  cost of the lour package which  relates lo the flight. Services  provided in the United States  would not be taxed.  If you are planning to use a  cab, you'll pay the extra tax.  If you have questions aboul  how the GST affects prices,  phone the GST Consumer Information Office toll-free al  1-800-668-2122 for a copy of a  brochure called the Consumer's  Guide to the GST and Prices.  DINNER DATE  The dinner on May 25 is being sponsored by lawn bowling.  Check on details on Channel 11.  See you next week at crafts.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Service  GIBSONS  Glassford Road  Sunday School  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay Road and  Simpkins Road  Sunday School  Rev. Stan Sears  Church Telephone 886-2333  11:15 am  11:15am  9:30 am  9:30 am  LIVING FAITH  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Whltaker Road & Coast Highway  Davis Bay 885-2202  Rev. Frank W. Schmitt, Paator  Sunday Church School 9:30 am  Sunday Worship 11:00 am  Come Grow With Usl  CHRISTIAN LIFE  ASSEMBLY  (Formerly Qlbaona Pentecoirei Church)  School Rd., opposite RCMP  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship       11:00 am  Sunday Night  Evening Service 7:00 pm  Phone: Church Office 886-7107  Paslor Dan MacAulay 886-7107  Youth Pastor J. Morris 886-3499  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  In Ihe Greene Court Hall  Medusa St., Sechelt.  A Warm Invitation To All  Sunday Services 11:00 am  For Information, please call:  885-2596 or 885-3888  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School  Worship Service  9:30 am  11:00 am  Cal Mclver, Pastor  "Tha Bible aa II la...  lor People aa 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 10:45am  Wednesday 700 pm  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  ST. BARTHOLOMEWS  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Wednesday 10:30 am  Worship and bible study  Sunday t0:30 am  Parish Family Eucharist  Hwy. 101 al North Rd.    886-7410  Serving Gibsons  and Roberts Creek  The Rev. Esther North, Rector  Sfiow four aplrll  Coma back to church  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:30 am  St. Hilda's Anglican Cfiurch  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday  Bible Study 7:30 in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Paator  885-7488 Oflice 885-9707  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  OF CANADA  St. Hilda's ��� Sechelt  8:00 am ��� 9:30 am  St. Andrew'.. Pender Harbour  11:30 am  Rev. June Maffln  Rev. Dan Gilford  885-5019  "W. .,temt a warm ,-nstcome to all"  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  MASS SCHEDULE  Saturday  5:00 pm St. Mary's Qibsons  r Sunday  6:45 am Indian Oisfrict  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 14th Sat. 4:30-5 pm  St. Mary's Qlbaona  66f>H26  �� FROM WORK TO PLAY &  MEN'S  HIKING BOOTS  29  99  DICKIES JEANS  Stone & Black Straight Leg.  19  99  Gortex Boots  SAVE $60  129."  WORKWEAR WORLD      _  JEANS 11199  Straight Leg & Boot Cut   19  FULL ZIP  FLEECE JACKETS  Vz PRICE  14  99  VIBERG  WORK BOOTS  Steel Toe or Caulk...  199  99  BOYS' & MENS m ^m  RUNNERS Ifi"  Sizes 6-7'/a only.  eWORKWEN?   f���� ��  fm\\   WOrvLU      "WE'RE WORKING FC  a. r        i       1500 Marine Drive. Gibsons  STC        F2^    j^j 886-4626  Cowrie Street. Sechelt  WE'RE WORKING FOR YOU" 885-5858  ,V   i   *���* tak * er.J  :-r--.\t,'���". -,.'...::-:,.-- ������,.���  :,'��� t r^t^^"^'4^'^ mr.-kli ���'.*',-' f4-fc^,*^^^ Coast News, May 18,1991  Women's  services  studied  Capilano College will use a  $10,000 grant to assess the need  for community services for  women on the Sunshine Coast,  Carol Gran, Minister of  Women's Programs, and MLA  Harold Long announced last  week.  "Involving the whole community is an important part of  building effective services for  women," Gran said. "Finding  local solutions is the best way of  responding to the needs of BC  women."  Working under the sponsorship of Capilano College, Hannah Hadikein will meet the service agencies from Port Mellon  to Egmont to assess the current  level of support services.  Questionnaires will be sent to  women in this area to find out  how well the existing services  meet their needs. Focusing on  access to education, skills and  employment training, it will  identify existing services as well  as services and programs that  are needed.  IGE ORGE IN GIBSONS I  by George Cooper, MMjjM  Two educators from Czechoslovakia made a brief but intense visit to the Sunshine Coast  and several of our schools the  week before last.  Dr. Maria Cerma of Charles  University in Prague, and Eva  Matonokova, a student in  education, came to Canada at  the invitation of the Canadian  College of Teachers through the  Fellows Peace project.  Frances Fleming, former  Pender Harbour Secondary  principal and later a superintendent with the Department of  Education, herself still very active in the College of Teachers,  introduced the visitors to Ihe officials of our school district.  "They were intensely interested in the integration of  special education students into  the mainstream of our  schools," said Colleen Elson,  Director of Instruction, who  escorted ihem throughout their  brief visit to our schools.  "They are examining Iheir  own curricula now that their  country is free of Ihe heavy  by Ruth Forester, 885-2418  TALKNT SHOW  The children of Halfmoon  Bay Elementary School worked  their little hearts out to perform  at the school's Talent Show last  Wednesday. Some were shy  about performing while others  had the confidence of experienced "stage folks."  There were singers, dancers,  clowns, pianists, all playing  their parls very well, much to  the enjoyment of a good audience.  The show was to help raise  funds for a planned trip to see  the Phantom of the Opera,  which should prove to be a  wonderful experience for the  children. We hope that they will  manage to all go and have a  great time.  SURPRISE PARTY  Last week Elva Dinn planned  a surprise birthday party for  husband Jim on the occasion of  his 70th birthday. Several  friends came from Vancouver  as well as many local friends  and found Jim dressed in his old  duds, all set to go and paint his  boat. Happy birthday Jim from  us all.  RECREATION MEETING  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Association are having a  meeting on Tuesday, May 21 at  NATIONAL REAL  ESTATE   SERVICE  RECYCLING TIPS  The first ol the "4-Rs" of recycling Is REDUCE  This may require changes in consumer habits: for  example, substituting durable goods for disposables. Disposable diapers, lighters, cameras, cups,  plates, utensils, pens and razors can all be replaced  with durable items which create much less waste  and often save money too!  o  PLEASE USE THE  QIBSONS RECYCLING DEPOT  Operated by SCRAPS and Super Valu  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  086  2277  hand of occupation, and they  expect to Find some ideas new to  them here in Canada," said  Colleen.  "Our cooperative group  learning was of interest to them,  and when they visited Barry  Krangle's class in Roberts  Creek, they were delighted and  surprised to Find the class could,  without the permission of  higher authority, take time to  do library research on Czechoslovak! to prepare them to  discuss that country with the  visitors."  Pupils in Czechoslavakia at  present would not be allowed to  swerve from the iron-bound  curriculum by so much as a  word.  In Langdale, principal Ann  Skelcher introduced the visitors  to the peer counselling that is so  effective in her school in resolving conflicts.  They spoke of the "velvet  revolution"; that is, the complete change in government in  their country that came without  violence.  The visitors have a hectic  schedule ahead in their ten-week  tour of Canada. "Hardly time  to make notes as we go so hurriedly from place to place," said  Dr. Cerma in her impeccable  English.  But their short visit has left  lasting memories.  FISHING DERBY  Like a relaxing couple of  days, ladies? Tickets are  available at the RCMP office in  Gibsons and at Family Sports  for ihe 7th Annual Gibsons  RCMP Ladies Fishing Derby  June 7, 8, 9.  CHAMBERS PLANNING SERVICES  ��� Life & Disabilit) Insurance Planning  ��� Retirement Planning      ��� Employee Benefit Plans  'Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 9 years'  UWRCNCr. K. CHAMMCftg  10AVIS BAY NEWS I  by Uuralee Solll, 885-5212  We're getting down to Ihe  wire. I'm all set to go, and have  agreed to be a designated walker  for the Coast News, Sechelt Office. If you wish to sponsor me  give me a call, or send your  pledge to the Coast News Office. You can either make it so  much per kilometre or a lump  sum.  DUCK RACE  The place to be on Sunday,  June 2 at 1:15 pm is Brookman  Park. That's when 3000 plastic  ducks will tumble into Chapman Creek and swim to the  finish line. Will your duck be a  winner? There are eight nice  prizes, and there's also the fact  you are helping the Home Support Society programs.  A key volunteer is Davis Bay  resident Judy LeNeve, who has  helped tag 1000 new and bare  ducklings. She is now pounding  the pavements of Sechelt  distributing Duck Race fliers.  Entry forms will be on sale at  Sunnycrest and Trail Bay Malls  on Saturday, May 25.  From noon on Race Day  there will be fun, food and  music in Brookman Park. A  duck colouring contest will be  judged at the park. "Ducky"  Above left, children at Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  produced a Talent Show to  raise funds for their planned  trip to 'The Phantom of the  Opera'.  ���Ruth I'urreiltr photos  Below left, long-time  Redrooffs resident Mary  Shannon was entertained at a  'farewell party' al Welcome  Beach Community Hall.  Guests were pleased to know  that Mary will be moving no  further than Sechell.  the Marsh residence, 7844 Lohn  Road at 7:30 pm. It is hoped  that there will be a good turnout  as there are some important  items on the agenda. The  group's participation at the  Country Fair will be discussed,  and hopefully there will be  many in attendance to discuss  plans for parks in our area.  Everyone will be made welcome.  HONOURED GUEST  Extra tables had to be put in  place at Welcome Beach Hall  last Thursday when many more  people than had been anticipated showed up to honour  Mary Shannon at a spring luncheon.  Mary has moved from Redrooffs where she has spent  many happy years and where  she has contributed her time  and expertise to the many local  projects in which she became involved.  She was one of the founding  members of the Welcome Beach  Community Associaion and ii  was for those years of involvement and giving (hat the recent  President Bill Vorley paid  tribute to Mary Shannon.  Several guests contributed  memories of their long lime  relationships, and one young  member, Mary Connor, expressed her thanks on behalf of a  whole generation of Halfmoon  Bay youngsters who had  benefited from Mary having  spent so many years directing  and producing the school concerts and plays. There was much  bantering between such old  friends as Bill Pallant and Ted  Sutlers with humourous episodes throughout the years.  Mary, however, proved more  than able and returned the  banter blow by blow in her own  inimitable fashion. This eloquent, humorous and always  gracious lady was delighted to  have so many good friends  gather in her honour.  T-shirts will be on sale this year,  sales are brisk.  SONG RECITAL  St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay Road at Simpkins  Road. An afternoon of music is  planned with Alice Horsman  and fellow singers, accompanied by Aida Leung. This was  very popular last year when it  was held in the Community  Hall but now there will be more  room. Put Sunday, May 26, 2  pm, on your calendar and purchase your tickets ($8) at Talewind Books or Books & Stuff.  YARD SALE  On Saturday, June 1 from  9:30 am to noon, St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay, will  be having a Yard Sale. There  will be white elephant, garden  tools, plants, hardware,  clothing and books. Coffee,  doughnuts and muffins will be  on sale.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Happy Birthday to the  following Teddy Bears: (oops, I  almost forgot you this month!)  Renee, Cody, Haley, Katrina  and Shane.  CREEK CLAYWORKS STUDIO OPENING  POTTERY SALE!  HANDCRAFTED STONEWARE BY  ELAINE FUTTERMAN AND MIKE ALLEGRETTI  SATURDAY AND SUNDAY  MAY 25 AND 26 /  10:00 a.m.- 4:00 p.m.  -H  1738 LOCKYER It!) I  ROBERTS CREEK S  885-2395 j  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  i Quality, Service v  Selection and  Everyday Low  Prices.  kFOODSa  ffik  ;#���  BflWBHBS  When you wanl quality  and service at the best  possible price, you want 4^ ���^'  to do your shopping here  id  m  PRICES EFFECTIVB:  Monday, May 20 to 12mm*  Sunday, May 26  BUTCHER SHOP  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  Boneless Inside Round  STEAK   2.99  1.89  ��.89  3.29  Lean  ground beef  Siiced ��� Previously Frown  beef liver  Fletchers  Country Callage Cooked  ham  .'(75s  GROCERY  Regular & Old  Sprite, Gingerale or  coke  1.98  p/ui depn'  Molts ��� Regular & Spicy ad      A A  clamato cocktalln I.Do  Seariaul Flaked Lnrnt ei      C A  tuna ,��, l.oy  Bitttrbuy f" Q  beans with pork ��� .Oa  Monty's Sliced A A  mushrooms      mmi. "Si  Lunchbox Assorted A A  fruit drinks     iosm .00  Caielll Macaroni/Spaghetti- Vermicelli 7Q  pasta ./y  Stjahaul * ii 'i'i Legmeat A     A A  crab in, t.Uy  La Suprema A     A A  tortilla chips       C.o\3  Vie. Willie est      f\Fk  paper towels       I.Ua  ABC Ultra Strength Powdered  Laundry  detergent  Pacl/lc  evaporated milk  7.49  79  ���sSinl   a  f ssj  DAIRY  Armstrong 32't A     QQ  cheese slices <%u.yy  Armstrong 12 s ���*��      QQ  cheese slices..**�� I.Sfo  Shape QC  sour cream      ��*�� .yo  HOT BOX  Royal Oak Plus A     A A  briquettes       * C.\j\j  Kraft Plain, Hickory /Chicken & Rib    4       AA  bbq sauce    ��,,,  I.Do  McGauIn \ Buttercup White 'Brown am m*  bread   *lM  milk a 2.09  PRODUCE  CHECK OUT  OUR IN-STORE  SPECIALS!  DELI  Fletcher's Regular  potato salad   ���,.���,��  Schneider* Old Fashioned  ham p..  % a yy  3.99  FROZEN  Siagra I'mk or White PJ A  lemonade        sum. 0y  hater Vale Peas. Corn or A     I? A  peas & carrots..��,����Do  BAKERY  IVeifont Country Harvest  100% Stoneground ft*|       J A  bread a��, l.��KJ  McGavtn's Country  100% Whole Wheat m*       QQ  bread .w, l.Usf  Outnlreth Mini A A  lemon strudel .oo    V  mm  I Coast News, May 18,1991  Heavy  money  :  Last Tuesday morning at  about 5 am armed robbers  made their way to the ad-  aaMilialliia office of BC Ferries' Horseshoe Bay terminal.  They walked away with some 12  thousand dollars la coins, apparently netting al the cash  from the safe.  1SECHELT SCENARIO.  Cystic Fibrosis  Take part in Walk-A-Run-A-Thon  by Margaret Walt, 885-3364  On Sunday, May 26 you can  help defeat Cystic Fibrosis by  taking part in the third annual  Walk-A-Run-A-Thon sponsored by the Sechelt and Gibsons' Chambers of Commerce.  The distance is 10 kilometres,  and the goal this year is  $25,000. That seems like an  awful lot of money but I know  we can do it if we all work  together. Let's do it!  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  To   all   Sechelt   branch  members: The countdown is on  for our Festival of Bargains lo  held on Saturday, May 23 in the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Wc  are counting on you to make  this endeavour a success. Please  deliver your donations to the  hall between 8 and 10 am. Wc  invite everyone to join us at the  hall in support of our hospital.  We have a bake table, crafts  and 1001 treasures from all our  members.  CANCER SOCIETY  The Canadian Cancer Society, Sunshine Coast Unit, will  hold their monthly meeting on  Tuesday, May 21 at the  Regional Board office. Royal  Terraces, Sechell. Everyone is  Please Help Us  Reach Our Goal  Sunshine Coast  Cystic Fibrosis  WalkaRunaThon  1991  Our Goal  $25,000  MAY 26,1991  SUNDAY  The following are businesses or organizations to date we  know are participating. If you're not a participant and want  to help, pick up a pledge form and support a business or  individual who is.  Wakefield Inn  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Linnadine's Shoes  Coast Files  Atlas Office Solutions  Landing Home Hardware  Qibsons Rugby Club  Silk's * Lace  Sechelt Court Services  Bank of Montreal, Gibsons  Zippers Kids  Mini Storage of Gibsons  Cactus Flower  Coast News  Dargatz Glass & Door  Elevator Constructors Union Local 82,  CISC Qibsons  Vane.  Qibsons Building Supply  Sechelt Real Estate Appraisals  Qibsons Chamber of Commerce  Footprints  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  Royal Bank, Sechelt  Chlco's Casual Wear  Final Touch Frames, Vane.  Pharmasave Qibsons  Westart, Vane.  Royal Bank Qibsons  Coastal Expressions, Vane.  Pronto's Restaurant Gibsons  Howe Sound Pulp & Paper  Sunshine Coast Building Supplies  BC Hydro  Meridian Marketing A Sales, Edmonton Bank of Montreal, Sechelt  Wild Rose College of Natural Healing  The Leader  Calgary  Sunshine Coast Credit Union (Gibsons)  Sunshine Motors  Sunshine Coast Credit Union (Sechelt)  Qibsons Fire Department  District of Sechelt  Sechelt Insurance Agency  Garrett Construction  Lighthouse Pub  Canadian Art Prints, Vane.  Qussy's Dell & Snackery  The Press  Dockside Pharmacy  Trail Bay Sports  Christine's Qifts  Shop Easy  Gilligan's Pub  Canada is defeating Cystic Fibrosis. You can help win the war  by joining the Third Annual 10K Sunshine Coast  WalkaRunaThon. Sponsored by the Gibsons and  Sechelt Chambers of Commerce, for more information,  registration and pledge forms, please contact:  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce, Tourist Info Booth, 886-2325  Sechelt Chamber oi Commerce, Tourist Info Booth, 885-3100  Linnadine's Shoes, Sunnycrest Mall, 886-2624  Zippers Kids. Trail Bay Mall, 8854255  welcome to attend. For more information, call 885-9451.  HOWARD WHITE NIGHT  Howard White, who recently  won the Stephen Leacock  Award for Humour, will be  honoured with a potluck dinner  party at Greenecourt Hall on  May 25 from 6 to 10 pm. The  public is warmly invited.  CAFE BROADWAY  Sunshine Coasl Music Sociely presents Cafe Broadway at  Chatelech Secondary School  Auditorium. Show times are  7:30 pm, Friday, May 24 and  Salurday, May 25. General admission is $10, sociely members  $8.  The show will feature the  Soundwaves Chorus and Orchestra with music from such  famous musicals as: Gigi.  Mamr, My Fair l.ady, South  Purine, and Phantom of the  Opera under the direction ol  lyn Vernon.  Coffee, desserts and  refreshments available during  Intermission, Tickets an  available from Wishful Thinking in Gibsons, Linnadine's  Talewind Books in Sechelt, anc  Roberls Creek General Slore.  Organizers from Pastimes Hobby Shop in Sechell say close to 300  people came out for a Mother's Day Kite Fly at Davis Bay and put  over 50 bought and built paper birds in the sky. The Estey family  and Horn family tied for first place in the friendly competition.  1-eiKh Thorn photo  FATF tackles harbour pollution  by Rose Nicholson  Concern over the increasing  pollution in Sechelt Inlet has led  to a set of recommendations  prepared by a sub-committee of  Ihe Foreshore Advisory Task  Force.  Shellfish farmers in the Inlet  have been pressing for tougher  regulations in the face of rising  pollution levels which they fear  may put them oul of business.  The committee has called for  more frequent testing and asked  that results of the testing be  available to the Task Force, It  recommended that a distinction  be made between pathogens  from faecal coliform and the  non-pathogenic coliform  resulting from logging wastes.  The sub-committee is also  demanding tighter regulations  for the older homes in the Inlet,  built before modern health  regulations were in force requiring approved septic systems.  "RAP grants may be  available for upgrading those  systems," said Chairman Gordon Wilson.  With the lower portion of the  Inlet showing a higher proportion of pollution than the more  remote areas, the District  Municipality of Sechelt will be  asked to look into the option of  pumping systems in areas where  the run-off from ditches  discharge into the Inlet.  The committee would like to  see signs posted at all marinas  and government docks stating  that discharge of all marine  waste is prohibited.  "The problem with that,"  commented Wilson,  "is that  there are no pump-out stations  and no provincial regulations  requiring them. It may be hard  to enforce."  The Department of Fisheries  and Oceans will be asked for information on dioxin levels in  both water and sediment  samDles.  "There is no indication that  we have that problem (in the Inlet)," said Wilson, "but we  should have more up-to-date information."  On the recommendation of  ihe sub-committee, the Task  Force will be calling for a full  review of the Waste Management Act with respect to motor  vessels, houseboats and BC Ferries with a view to restricting  untreated marine discharge.  "The committee was clear  that there has to be some  action," concluded Wilson.  Shouldn't  your little blessing  know about  life's big one?  The best thing she can learn about the big world she's  discovering around her, is the wonder of discovering its Creator.  After all, isn't that how we discover ourselves?  Show your spirit Come back to church.  The Anglican Church  For more information call 684-6306  or outside Vancouver 1-800-665-1105  je/.~r-J-* fjr f��*>.  .$*���*.'  ~A>eA>Jr*sJAS��^  ���M-���a."../"..*,*.  m  va*,��V A. A .'aW IV. * .> il .J.J ..!���... Jf Jet, t  *.**-. a ��������t:'..: *.:T:. T'.Tr.���?��*������s-���  r, ��.��;..�� *>�� Coast News, May 18,1991  1HARBOUR WATCH I  lEGMONTNEWSi  by Jacalyn Vincent, 883.2840  The Pender Harbour Girl  Guides had their final mother-  daughter banquet on May 13.  Flying up to Pathfinders were:  Shannon Gibsons, Lauriena  Nichols, Tamara Pockrant and  Michaela Bisson-Monpetit.  Michaela will also be receiving  her all around cord in the near  future.  A pat on the back for the  guides who raised $160 for the  Multiple Sclerosis Carnation  Campaign on the weekend. A  year of pats on the back to all  girls and parents for their  dedicated service and outstanding help.  FITNESS NEWS  A reminder that Canada  Fitness Week will begin on May  24 and go until Sunday, June 2.  Bring a buddy and get in, two  for one, all week at the Aquatic  and Fitness Centre, or splash in  the Fitsplash Swim to Texada.  This is when you can count your  lengths all week and win prizes  for the longest swim.  Want your kids to be in  shape? Well, the kids' aerobics  is the place to take them on May  28 from 3:30 to 4:30 pm and  from 4 to 4:45 pm. Pre-  registration is required for the  RLSSC Fitness Award on May  29 from 3:30 to 4:30 pm.  For your free sticker, participate on June 2, 6 to 9 pm in  the Hot Tub Bubble Bath. Have  fun and get wet!  BAZAAR RESULTS  If you missed the Community  NOTICE  For Tha Information Of  Residents Ol The  EGMONT Area:  The B.C. Liquor Distribution Branch has received, and is considering, a  request for an Agency  Liquor Store in the community of EGMONT.  Agency Liquor Stores  may be established,  generally in conjunction  with an existing grocery  business, for the sale of  beer, wine and spirits in  packaged form. The program Is intended to improve service to consumers in small rural  communities without  convenient access to  retail liquor outlets.  Comments on this subject may be made, in  writing, to:  Agency Programs Division  Store Operations Department  Liquor Distribution Branch  3200 East Broadway  Vancouver, B.C. VSM 1Z6  until May 31,1991  Club Bazaar on May 4, you will  be pleased to know it was very  well attended. Tea was served  by the Pathfinder girls and the  home baking table was quickly  depleted. Here is a list of the  winners for the raffle prizes on  the main draw: Jim Summers  won the afghan and pillow;  Jean Bennet will enjoy her winning, a day boat rental; Jock  Herman happily won $50 cash;  Steven Garret won the stuffed  bunny. Margaret Bennet won  the lovely fuchsia tree and Cliff  Orr the rhododendron. The doll  and cradle went to Maxine  Gilker and the stuffed bear to  Dietta Edwardson.  The grocery hampers were  won by Vi Berntzen, Sherry  Higgins, Louise Munro,  Georgia Hall, Moni Langham  and Evelyn Tapio. These  hampers were kindly donated  by the bingo players, Oak Tree  Market, Shop Easy, John  Henry's and the IGA.  The free draw of a beautiful  painting was won by Mark  McLean and Gloria Fritz won  an African violet on the tea  draw!  LEGION HAPPENINGS  "Skinny Jimmy" is back on  the scene. Have a great time enjoying Jimmy on May 31, and  on Saturday afternoon at the  super meat draw, you can also  swing your partner to Jimmy's  tunes on June 1 at 9 pm. Have a  great time!  This Tuesday, May 21, is a  monthly Legion general meeting  at 8 pm. It would be nice to see  a good show of support.  A reminder that the super  meat draw at the Legion is at  the end of each month.  AS THE TIDE CHANGES  Bargain Barn Dollar Days  will be on May 23 and May 25.  Entertainment buffs���filming in Australia and being  released in July this year is the  movie The She Hulk. Playing  the part is the one and only  Brigitte Nielson (the model who  was married to Sylvester  Stallone) and yes, she will be  green from top to bottom!  I hope many of you enjoyed  the Harbour Gallery on the long  weekend. If you missed browsing through you can get another  chance in the summer to view  artwork from our very own  talented artists.       , ,.,,.. .  The gallery will be open again  starting in the middle of June!  Until next week���be good to  yourself.  by Dixie Percy, 883-9228  SCRAPING TIME  As we approach the May 24  weekend, there's a fact of  boaters lives that has to be dealt  with. The water temperature is  rising and with this warmth  come the barnacles that lay their  crusty carpets over every  available square inch of unprotected hull they can find. It  sure doesn't take long for the  little devils to firmly establish  themselves, and there's nothing  worse than dragging them  around with you as you watch  the fuel gauge do a swan dive to  empty. Happy scraping,  mariners.  SCHOOL QUESTIONNAIRE  Recently, there was a questionnaire inserted in your  mailbox that obviously got  mistaken for just another piece  of "junk mail", as not even one  was filled out and returned, it  was asking for your input on the  plans lor the new school in  Pender Harbour. I'm sure it's  not loo late to send in a reply  and, seeing how it's the only  school around for an indefinite  period of time, your input could  have a positive affect on any  future students from Egmont.  COMMENTS  While you've got your pen  oul, the Martins at Bathgate's  Store are asking for people to  send in any comments you  might have on their recent application for a liquor outlet  licence. If you could or would,  send your comments either to  Bathgate's to be sent along, or  directly to: Agency Programs  Division, Store Operations  Department, Liquor Distribution Branch, 3200 E. Broadway,  Vancouver, BC, V5M 1Z6.  CONGRATULATIONS  Congratulations to Bill Hall  and his assistants for getting the  Egmont newsletter out.  ii  British Columbia  Buildings Corporation  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed tinders Marked project T91-806-01, standing service contract  far tlectrlcal services it various building, within property manigomsrrl  unit is ami of Sunshine Coast, Gibsons, Sochilt, Ponder Harbour t  Madeira Pork. Effective: 01 June 1991 to 31 May 1992, will be received  up to 3:00 pm local time, the 24th day ol May 1991, and those available  at that time will De opened in public al British Columbia Buildings Corporation #730-1285 West Broadway, Vancouver. B.C. V6H 3X8.  Tendering documents may be obtained at trie above address alter 1:00 i.m.,  Monday, May 06,1981 or nulled out by requait.  Enquiries for general inlormation during trie tender period, should be made to  Kevin Redmond @ 660-1699 or Jerry Beznochuk @ 660-1675. British Columbia  Buildings Corporation #730-1285 Wesl Broadway. Vancouver. B.C. V6H 3X8.  Tenders musl be tiled on the lorms provided in sealed, clearly marked envelopes.'  The lowest oi any tender not necessarily accepted. ,  This coniracl may be awarded in whole or In pari.  THE  Bushwhacker  THEN ft NOW  ��� 1980 Suncoast Siding  A Finishing  ��� 1985 Bushwhacker Services  ��� 1991 Bushwhacker Enterprises  A union ol motor, menual chorine  Ulne carpentrr PLUS.  DECKS  DECKS  DECKS  SIDING - All kinds  ^NC^ Finishing  3Hfe Corporation of tlje  Btetritt of fbztktlt  P.O Box 129. 554S Inlet Avenue. Sechell. B.C. VON 3A0       Telephone: (604) 885-1986     Fex: (804) 885-7691  MUNICIPAL MEMO  SPECIAL  *w^ui.M uil I    ���������������������umA  lUWN HALL MEETINU  Subject: Everything you wanted to  know about your Municipal  Taxes...but were afraid to ask!  All residents are urged to attend this special  information meeting on your 1991 Municipal Taxes.  ��� How will 1991 rates affect you?  ��� What is your 1991 tax dollar doing for Sechelt?  ��� What capital projects are being planned?  ��� How much of your tax dollar goes to Sechelt?  Staff and Council will be on hand to answer these and other questions  you may have on your 1991 Tax bill.  Tuesday, May 21st  Greenecourt Hall - 7:30 p.m.  mm  *am 10.  Coast News, May 18,1991  WORK FOR YOU  885 3930 886-2622  Raven's cry opens  to sellout croud  The Sunshine Choristers were  the first group to perform in  the Raven's Cry Theatre of  Performing Arts part of the  SKiD's new complex.  by Ruth Forrester  "The Raven's Cry Thealre of  Performing Arts is a dream  come irue," said Theresa Jeffries in a moving and sincere address to ihe audience attending  ihe first performance to be held  in ihe facility,  "The name Raven's Cry is  symbolic for our people, since  the raven mylh is of Ihe slory  teller who loves colourful  ���things, and who is full of  mischief."  One could sense the feeling of  pride in Theresa's welcome, and  justifiably so, the theatre is a  credit lo ihe Sechelt Indian  Band.  A gasp of appreciation could  be heard from the audience  when the curtain opened for the  Man of ihe Sunshine Choristers'  program, ihe ladies dressed in  turquoise satin gowns showed  up beautifully against the  dcepcr-loned backstage  lighting. Director Joan Scales  presented an excellent variety of  choral pieces, from the blues to  spirituals lo modern works, introduced by Master of  Ceremonies Reverend Daniel  Oi fiord.  The program was interspersed with musical selections by a  recorder group, Coasl Consoi  which were delightfully  presented, and also by piano  duels much enjoyed by the audience. Pianists were Enid Harrison, Tom Kershaw and Joan  Slater,  Special guest singers were iwo  well known and extremely  talented performers, Alice  Horsman and Arline Collins,  both of whom added greatly lo  Ihe pleasure of the evening.  Joining Alice in a pleasing duel  was Jirina Vavrik.  The lighter side of the evening  was well taken care of by comedienne Ronnie Dunn whose  talents have become well known  lo audiences on Ihe Sunshine  Coast. Her piece on an aging  fairy (complete with varicose  veins) was most enjoyable. In  all, il was a greal evening of  entertainment, and much of Ihe  praise should go lo ihe stage  hands, who, in iheir first  presentation in ihis thealre did a  fine job of lighting, curtains,  sound, etc.  One more poinl worthy of  mention is lhal the seats are so  very comfortable lhal one could  sil 'here happily for hours, and  Ihey are so arranged lhal there  are no heads in the was blocking  the view of Ihe stage.  Protect  yourself  With the current burst of spring sunshine it's a temptation to  gel into skimpy atlire and expose winter protected skin to  the beneficent rays of the  welcome sun.  But hold it ��� those rays may  not be as benign as they seem.  Dr. Brian Emerson, acting  Medical Health Officer of the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  warns that it is important to use  caution when sun tanning at this  time of the year.  With the sun high in the sky,  strong ultra violet rays can  cause damage to skin cells that  result in the familiar sunburn,  which is in reality an inflammation that could ultimately, over  a period of many years, develop  into skin cancer.  Emerson advises very limited  exposure to the sun at this time  of year ��� 15 to 20 minutes at a  time at the very most ��� and  liberal use of any of the commercial brands of sunscreen.  This gives the skin the opportunity to develop a layer of  melanin, the pigment responsible for tan ��� and nature's!  method of protection from ultra"  violet light. !!i  Win  Colin  James  Tickets  The Coast News Is giving it's  readers an incredible chance to  win one of three pairs of tickets  to Canadian blues-rocker CoHn  James' concert in Powell River  on May 31.  Juno award winner James is  the hottest Canadian star at the  moment and his concerts are a  rare treat for anyone lucky  enough to attend one.  To win, all you have to do is  get a postcard with your name,  address, and phone number lo  either the Coast News office in  Sechelt, at 5521 Cowrie or in  Gibsons, at 537 Cruice Lane, by  12 noon, May 24. Three winners will be drawn and announced in the May 24 issue of  the Coast News.  The Sunshine Coast Music Society Presents  Cafe BROADWAY  Featuring The  Soundwaves Chorus 6\ Orchestra  Directed By  LYN VERNON  Show Times: 7:30 pm  Friday, May 24 & Saturday, May 25  At Chatelech Secondary School Auditorium, Sechelt  TICKETS  Wishful Thinking - Gibsons Landing  Linnadine's - Sunnycrest Mall  Talewind Books - Sechelt  Roberta Creek General Store  GENERAL ADMISSION $10 ��� SOCIETY MEMBERS $8  Co/fee, Desserts And Refreshments Available During Intetmissions  Friday, May 24 &  Saturday, May 25  Rim  Clarke  J  Friday Nlte Dinner  Mexican Nlte  Membero and bona tide JteJ r  gueste welcome Oi>AJ  Grilled New York Steak  Sal. Night Dinners  BINGO ��� TUES. EVENINGS  ILic. ��?5C63l  ��� >- >.>  *!��� "* '  ���a>.��?��s> :���.-.  fcrSvk,^  ���:.:. :rr-:^-^i^i��S&?  ,*.��.r-'X���*.-"��'��� * \>, 'Ami'.r*y * * AftJ^^^i*^���*,^��^J���a^a^*'-*���.'*���-*���'  . ms.ja.ja,..�� ** ��>.J��.+rJfsjkja>*&fli*_J*aurn _au.. * Coast News, May 18,1991  11.  A good luck lion was the guest performer when a Vancouver  group of Taiko Drummers entertained a delighted audience last  week at Elphinstone gym. The ancient Japanese folk art, which  has recently seen a revival in Canada and the US, was traditionally an accompaniment for theatre and dancing In rural Japan.  Rom Nicholson pholo  Relationships  ���be vulnerable  Centennial Singers  ]h SPRING ^  .CONCERT,  V       Janice Brunson, Director       A  ��� and featuring the ���  School District Children's Choir     .  Saturday, June 1      7)  8:00 pm V  St. John's United Church, Davis Bay  Tickets $6.50  Available Irom Talewind Books, Sechell and      Linnadine's Shoes, Gibsons  The "symptoms" are always  the same. My heart starts to  beat very fast. My mouth dries  up. Often my body shakes. I  usually have the thought, "This  isn't very important. Why don't  1 just let it pass?" At the very  last instant, I forget what it is  that I want to say. But then, as  if carried by a friendly, protective wave, I notice that I am  very soon "on the other shore".  I have said what I wanted to  say. I have told the truth. I have  been vulnerable, awkward and  embarrassed but at least I remain in communication and in  relationship with another  human being.  I hate being vulnerable. I hate  losing my composure, my security, my command of the  situation. I don't like opening  myself to another person's  (especially a woman's) acceptance or rejection of me. I don't  like hearing my inner voice of  judgement calling me weak, unmanly, stupid or weird when I  do open up, when I do choose  to be vulnerable.  But if I want a relationship in  my lifetime, it requires that I be  willing to be vulnerable. No  vulnerability���no relationship.  It's that simple.  I am not the only one who  does not migrate towards  vulnerability. As a marriage  counsellor, I see many couples  in my practice. I tell them right  from the start that, if they are  interested in being in relationship with each other as opposed  to just being married to each  other, it will require that ihey be  willing to tell the truth and be  vulnerable with each other.  He is willing to double his income, to worker harder and  longer for his family, to provide  Mariners'  TAKE-OUT  British-style  FISH & CHIPS  ��� *�� 12 ��� 7pm �������  886-9566  Marine Drive, Gibsons  (next to Mariners' Restaurant)  PENDER HARBOUR LEGION  Friday light, Saturday Afternoon  S Saturday light!  SKIRLS' SNACK BAR  Now Opart In lha Pander Harbour Legion  Dally Lunch Specials - Homemade Soups  Burgers - Beef Dip - Fish & Chips  Lunch 11:30-2100 - Dinner 5:30-8:00  JOEL BRASS  them with every convenience  and modern amenity. But is he  willing to share his feelings, to  open up to her and be known,  to tell the truth exactly as he  knows it? Whal? Are you kidding? That's loo hard.  She is willing lo have the  house immaculate, to cook tasty  and nutritious meals, to organize, coordinate and meet  everyone's schedules, activities  and needs. But is she willing to  sit down and really talk with her  husband and stay with him until  he hears and understands her?  What? Communicate with him?  With that wall? An you kidding? That's too hard.  To repeat, two of the requirements for having a relationship with someone are telling the truth and being  vulnerable���being known for  who you are. Be clear. You do  not have to be in relationship  with everybody. You can  choose to be in "acquaintanceship," to not be known, to say,  "Fine, thank you. How are  you?" and leave it at that. But a  useful question to ponder is:  "Am 1 willing to be in relationship with anybody? (including the person I'm married  to)."  Joel Brass is a licenced  psychologist with a privale  practice in Gibsons. He  specializes in marriage counselling and family relationships.  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109 Gibsons, B.C.  (Ladies Auxiliary)  VETERANS  PUB NIGHT  Saturday, June 8th, 1991  8:30 ��� 12:30  Music ��� Peter London     Legion Han  Tickets: Bar, Mary's Variety & Members  ��� $7.50 Each  In touch with  the Sunshine Coast  Mountain FM Radio  Listen in for:  107.5/104.7  The Fishing Report  - weekends at 8:30 and 3:30  The Sunshine Coast Job Finder  ��� weekday mornings at 10:50  PLUS community announcements and  the Coast's best music!  W�� ara your radio atatlon.  Keep in touch: (Van) 683-8060  Andy's Restaurant- Lunch and dinner specials every day. Closed Mondays.  Every Wednesday night Is Prime Rib  Night. House specialties include veal  dishes, steaks, seafood, pasla, pizza, Thai  food, and lens of NEW dishes. Don'i  miss Andy's greal Brunch Buffet every  Sunday from Ham-) pm. Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-3388. Open 11-9, Sun. closed  Mondays, 11-10 Tues.-Sai.  ,~ BrMl HOOK-Just a ferry ride  away In beautiful Horseshoe Bay, offer-  ing daily choices of fresh and flash frozen  seafood Irom the West, East and Gulf  Coasts as well as a variety of other  speciarrks. Join us after 3 pm for dinner  or for our sprxtscular Sunday Brunch,  served between 10:30 am and 2 pm.  FrreorJry service in a relaxed atmosphere  and fabulous meals are just some of die  reasons you'll keep corning back. If you  have an important rendezvous or a ferry  to catch, please let us know and we'D  rrtsJ��u��iiilWaMyaWorr>Twda��kim.R��  rrjeevattorai cal 9214188. All major  credit cards accepted.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINE PUB  One good way to work up an appetite, albeit a rather masochistic one, is to set out for  your intended eatery without having fully absorbed directions provided to the destination. ���"  After a tour of the Garden Bay hinterlands, we arrived ravenous and rabidly ready  for a sampling of the Irvine's Landing Marine Pub's hearty, homestyle cuisine. Since  there were three of us at the waterside table (cutlery poised dagger-like in anticipation),  I was able to communally sample quite widely.  First came succulent scallops wearing little bacon strait jackets which sizzlingly begged to be sacrificed to one's Taste Buddies. There being an uneven number of the addictive ocean-and-barnyard morsels, my companions reluctantly agreed the reviewer  should get the odd morsel out.  The Caesar salad (intended for one, sufficient for three) was fresh, expertly prepared,  and featured enough garlic to make me almost wish for a nocturnal attack of Halfmoon  Bay vampires just to see if the stuff really repels the fanged plasma seekers.  Then, between glances out at the marina and the natural beauty of woods and water  beyond, I worked my way through the main courses like Julia Child between trains.  The beef rouladen proved an inventive amalgam of (pounded) round steak, toast,  pickle, onions and mushrooms in a brown gravy, served with delicious roast potatoes  the shape and size of a child's surfboard. The halibut and chips were crispy juicy, while  the bay shrimp on toasted French bread smothered in melted Swiss cheese was appealing  to the point where its intended receiver had to hug her plate and accuse this reviewer of  territorial indelicacies.  The Marine Pub's prices are reasonable, its staff pleasant and friendly without  pretending that they have been waiting a lifetime to meet you.  FAMILY DINING  Cafe Pierrot- Comfortable atmosphere with warm, hdpful staff.  Homemade pastas, quiches and daily  specials are all prepared with the freshest  higredienls ��� both healthful and derJdouj.  Our whole wheal bread and scrunrrrxious  dessens are baked fresh dally, on the  premises. Outside dining, take out orders  for the beach and orapudno are  available. The Coast's bistro...as unique  as the Coast iudi. Mon. - Sat.  9am-5pm.Closed Sunday. Teredo  Square, Sechelt. Phone ahead for your  lunchl 883-9962.  Coast Club Cafe- Bright, 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, the Coast Club Cafe offers  dining al reasonable prices. Open from 6  am daily. Join us for weekend brunch.  3319 Wharf Ave., Sechdt, 885-9344.  Visa, Mastercard and American Express  accepted - sealing for 60.  Frances' Dining Lounge - join us  for family dining at Frances' Dining  lounge al Ihe Pender Harbour Hotel on  Highway 101. The atmosphere is comfortable, the staff warm and friendly, and  the menu excellent. We are open Monday  lo Friday 6:30 am lo 10 pm and Saturday  and Sunday 8 am to 10 pm. Friday and  Salurday are Prime Rib nights; look tor  other great specials on Sunday; try our  smorgasbord Tuesday and Wednesday  nights. Enjoy a view of the harbour and  remember dial private parties can be arranged. Call 8834330.  Haid-A-Way Restaurant- Bring ihe  whole family and join us for great dining  at the Haid-A-Way Restaurani in Gibsons Motor Inn, on Hwy. 101 at Park  Rd. Our friendly, helpful staff and warm,  pleasant atmcejpriere 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 5:30 am until 9 pm, and  Thurs. to Sat. from 3:30 am until 10 pm.  Sunday our regular breakfast menu is offered from 5:30-10 am. In addition we offer a fabulous Sunday Buffet Brunch, II  am - 2:30 pm, featuring a smimptuous  salad bar, wkh a large selection of hoi and  cold dishes and dessens. Eat to your  haut's content. Reservations 886-4501.55  seats plus banquet room.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  IaObster Hoi��e - With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good lime al-  mosphere, the Omega is a peopre-  watcher's paradise. You'll often see  Bruno Oerussi, former star of the  Beea*combers, dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta, steaks and seafood.  Steaks and seafood are their specialties.  Banquet facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two:  B0. Reservaiioni recommended Located  In Orsons Landing at 1538 Oower Point  Rd. HUM. Open for Lunch Mon.  -Fri., 11:30-2:30; Dinner Daily 44 pm,  Fri. * Sal.,'til 10 pm.  MUD ADVERTISEMENT  11* Parthenon Greek Taverns  Located on the esplanade in downtown  Sechelt. We specialize in Creek Cuisine,  fresh seafood, steaks, pasta, and pizza.  Open 6 days a week - Tues. through  Thurs., Irom II am -10 pm and Fri. A  Sat., II am - II pm. We are open for  lunch ��� try our daily luncheon specials.  Lunch is served trom 11 am - 3 pm.  Reaervaiions reccarirnendcd. We also  haw take-out - pizza, ribs, pasta, Greek  food and much morel 885-1995 or  885-2833. Kalhcrina - Hostess.  FINE DINING  Rotaurant - on the  waterfront wilh one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  sprrlalirrs In fresh and live seafood, and  abo offers a lull range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334. Monday to Saturday: Lunch 11-3, Monday lo  Saturday: Dinner 5-10 and Sunday 5-9,  Sunday Brunch 11-3. 100 seats. V. M.C.  Ite Terrace at BtsMfabwok-WNh  an rxem panorama, The Terrace al Bon-  niebrook, located on the waterfroni at  Oower Point, offers superb West Coast  ��**�� ki a picturesque and relaxing lodge  makm. Hr those seeking finer doling and  ���higher standard of service we offer fresh  JoealBC food, expertly prepared and  praaaited ma varied menu of appetizers,  "*����� and desserts for hinch and dinner.  "tow Oower Point road to Ocean Beach  BaAnade. Our hours arc: Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Monday * Tuesday, Dinner��� 5:30*30 pm; Sunday Brunch-  lOamJpm. To book special events,  PtssKcsllKan.  <\,  .>*  NIGHT  ON THE TOWN  Creek House - immune dining and  European cuisine in a sophislicated yet  casual atmosphere. Wc serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberls Creek Road and Beach  Avenue ��� 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Oosed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seats.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - A tranquil view of Thormanby Island and the  Malaspina Straits sel the theme for a  beauliful nighi oul. Super friendly people,  fine inicrnalional cuisine, comfortable  surroundings, soft music and good wine  always add up to make yours a night lo  remember. Wilh live music in our lounge  every weekend and reasonable roon) rales  with a heated swimming pool and games  room, all our guests fed al home and al  ease. So, for a night oul or a get-away  weekend give us a call. Starting June 13,  summer hours for ihe restaurant will be:  Breakfasi * Lunch, 8 am to 2 pm; Dinner  5:30 pm to 10 pm; seven days a week. For  reservations or more information call  885-7038.  The Wharf - Open for breakfast,  lunch and dinner seven days a week.  Breathtaking ocean view and sunsets  from every table. Continental cuisine and  seafood al ils besl. Sunday Brunch from 8  am - 2 pm. Fully licensed and air-  condiiioned. Dinner reservations recommended. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. 885-7285.  /  EAT IN   TAKE OUT  Emie a Gwen's Drive In- Take  out, or delivery. Pizza, dinners, salads,  burgers, chicken, desserts, drinks, ice  cream. Free home rJetivery within 4 miles,  after 5 pm only, on SI0 minimum orders.  Small charge for orders under SI0. Hwy.  101, Gibsons. 886.7813.  Backeddy Pub - Enjoy ihe natural  beauly of Jervis Inlet while lasting one of  our many homestyle specialties in the  pub; or Ihe casual surroundings of our  family restaurant. Our "Skookum  Burger" is a challenge to the biggest appetite. Pub hours: Sun. lo Thurs., 11:30  am to 11:30 pm, Fri. & Sat., II am to  closing. Kitchen hours: 11:30 an) lo 7:30  pm seven days a week. Backeddy Pub  ���located Vi mile north of Egmont on  Maple Road.  Cedars Nt^bourtood Pub -  Great food every day all day. Appetizers  and full menu along with terrific dairy  specials, available 111 9 pm every night.  We're known for our great eSnraphere  and good times. Sun. - Thurs. open till  rrudiugrit, Fri. k Sal. open til 1 am.  Visa, Mastercard and leswveiioris accepted. 88MI71.  Dinner 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  llpmwimourldtchenrjpenfrom Mam  to 10 pm. Pender Harbour, 883-1145,  MC, V, Fully licensed.  4,  II -"   ������"   -*J 12.  Coast News, May 18,1991  COAST NEWS PHOTO CONTEST  Slides on El Salvador  Each day's mail brings additional entries to the Coast News  i  Pholo   Contest,   and   it   has  become a highlight of the week  when   staff   members   gather  around    to    "open    the  envelopes" and see what new  delights have arrived. This week  we   had   some   exceptionally  unusual   photos,   and   we're  pleased lo announce the following winners and the prizes they  will receive from local business  sponsors: (Clockwise, from top)  Scenic, Winner: MARGARET  Cl'RSITER, Granthams Lan-  'ding���Prize: Sunday Brunch at  the  CEDARS  PUB.  People,  Winner:  AIEA ASIKAINEN.  Sechell���Prize:  Lunch ai the  OMEGA   RESTAURANT.  Pels and Animals: PAT DUN-  l.t'AN,    Granthams    Lan-  lyiiig-Pri/e:   $25   Gift   Cer-  I -lificate from QUALITY FARM  & GARDEN SUPPLY. Babies,  Winner: SUSAN CLARK,  Madeira Park���Prize: Photo  Frame from SHOW PIECE  FRAMES. Other, Winner: VI  TYNER, Madeira Park-Prize:  Photo Album from TRI-  PHOTO.  All winners will receive an  SxlO colour enlargement of  their winning photo from E&E  PHOTOGRAPHY.  For details of contest rules  and the entry form, please turn  to page 18.  Carol Stewart, a Halfmoon  Bay resident, returned recently  from a very exciting and eventful trip to El Salvador where she  represented the Unitarian  Church of Vancouver. She  visited with Campesinos in  areas that were controlled by  the FMLN opposition forces.  The area in which Carol spent  time was retaken by the  Salvadoran military five days  after she left���a huge change  for both the locals and prospective visitors and aid workers.  Carol will be sharing her experiences with slides and discussion at the Arts Centre at Trail  and Medusa in Sechelt on Friday, May 24. The evening  begins with a potluck supper on  a Central American theme at  6:30 pm, followed by the slide  show at 8 pm.  Admission is S3 at the door.  Please   bring   a   Central  American   dish,   a   beverage,  cutlery and dishes.  ARTISTS STUDIO TOURS  Ten excited art lovers attended the first in a series of Arts  Council sponsored tours of  Sunshine Coast artists' studios:  Bradley Hunt, Indian carver;  Jan Bryant, painter and print  maker; and Gary Kent, cabinet  maker hosted the 10 visitors,  demonstrated techniques and  displayed work.  The next tour is scheduled for  Saturday, June 1, and includes  visits to the studios of Pat Forst,  potter and mural maker; Gary  and Sandy Kelly, woodworkers;  and Allan Grant, potter. Those  interested in attending the tour  should contact Pat Forst at  886-2543.  SHOW CONTINUES  The Photo/Graphic class at  Elphinstone has again produced  one of the most consistent  at the Cafe Pierrot, been accepted for the Arts Centre 1990  Annual Juried Show, and had  work accepted for the Images  and Objects provincial exhibition in North Vancouver.  See the show 11 am to 4 pm  Wednesday lo Saturday, and I  lo 4 pm Sunday, until June 2.  AWARDS  Application/registration  forms for the two Young Artists' Awards are available al the  Arts Centre. Entry deadline is  June 7.  CHANNEL ELEVEN  Tuesday, May 21, 1991  7:30 pm  Gibsons Council "Live"  Full coverage of this week's  council meeting brought to you  live from the Gibsons Council  Chambers.  Thursday, May 23, 1991  6:45 A 9:10 pm  Cable Connections  Farley Graham produces this  week's edition of Cable Connections. Local news and events  are the issue in this weekly program   from  the  broadcasting  students at Elphinstone.  7 pm  Student Forum  How to create a more tolerant  society.  Broadcasting student Jason  Lefteup hosts this program with  guests, Hayne Wai from the BC  Human   Rights   Commission,  Alex James from the BCTF  Task  Force Against  Racism,  and a panel of students from  Chatelech   and   Elphinstone  Secondary Schools. Taped on  location al the Gibsons Council  Chambers.  8 pm  Gibsons Pioneer Museum  25th Anniversary  The   Gibsons    Pioneer  Museum celebrates its 25th anniversary   this  month.   Lola  Westell talks with Nora Hill,  Tarn Johnston, founder of the  museum   Les  Peterson,   and  Sheil Kitson about the beginnings of the museum in Gibsons.  8:20 pm  Meet the Queen Contestants  Dick Thomas introduces the  contestants for this year's Miss  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Contest.  8:40 pm  Writing In The Rain  A profile of writer Howard  White, who recently won the  Stephen   Leacock Award   for  Humour. Produced through the  assistance of the Knowledge  Network.  9:10 pm  Cable Connections  Sec 6:45 pm for details.  SOUTH COAST FORD  Record release  In Your Ear Records, based  in Roberts Creek al Inner Ear  Studios, is exciled to announce  Ihe release of ils firs' in-house  produclion Sunshine Folk. This  production is a compilation  recording of ten original songs  by Sunshine Coasl artists.  The recordings were produced entirely at Inner Ear Studios  over the past few  months under Ihe co-ordination  of project engineer/producer  Michael Lacoste. The artist on  the tape are: John Marion,  China Gomez, Michael Lacoste,  Denise Olsson, Azulejos, Wesley Furumoto, Mick Bryant,  Dawn Loverock, Tom Heaton  and Watersyde,  The artists were 'discovered'  through their performances at  the Inner Ear coffee  house/open stages which occur  every second and fourth Friday  of the month.  There will be a gala tape  release party at Inner Ear on  May 24 which will showcase the  talent to appear on the album.  The tape will be available as  Well as t-shirts bearing the  a|burn/ cover design done by artist and Inner Ear owner Betty  Inksctter.  HOURS:  Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Monday & 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  Reservaiioni Recommended ��� 886-2188  ���.���::������'���>��   ���  coast  ^^  Presents Recording Artists  PAULHY  Tickets $15  Available at:  Coaat Files  (Sunnycrest Mall)  Emla Aswan's  ot Commerce and  TIm Coast Nawa  (Gibsons*  SwiiaHofrleas)  With  Special  Guests  THE  BRENT  LEE  Saturday, June 15,  Doors at 8pm  This event Is sponsored by  ���   The Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  AT THE  ���MMM  ' -. f:; tt.cj. ^^r ?  ��� .-���a.-������- -��"����*' �� JfeB.'*.aA-_^J-a_����-B. : SPORTS  Coast News, May 18,1991  13.  WORK FOR YOU  HHr  --n.  886 2622  if   y,\t v- ,-p,..  ���������As,      ..^,       ,...,  Hv  BP  ..*.,';.  Rough going in the sandtrap on the first hold of the Ladies' Third  Team tournament play as the Sunshine Coast hosted Musqueam  for some competitive play last Tuesday. Joel Johnstone photo  Golf in the rain  by Frank Nanson  The Mixed Twilight Golfers  had 12 out in the rain on May 6  with the following results: Low  net was had by Sylvia Greene  and Al Heaven with 25.5, with  Donna Johnson and Bob Hager  taking second. The winners of  low putts were Marg Arbuckle  and Les Greene. Maureen  Heaven was closest to the pin on  the 17th to take the prize  donated by Marlee Fashions.  The May 13 twilight group  had Henny Hagedorn and Bob  Hager winning low net with  35 V*. The low putts winners  were Peggy Small and Bill Ewan  with 18. They .were playing  alternate shots that day. Closest  to the pin was Rob Sabine who  won the Morgan's Men's Wear  prize.  The ladies played a medal  round with Isabel Rendleman  winner of first flight with a 73.  Second round was won by  Eleanor Thompson with a net  69 and Olive Shaw took third  flight with a net 64.4.  Senior Men's May 9 results  had Art Hauka, Tony Burton,  B. Cheal, Dick Thompson and  G. Fox winning with a low net  of 135'/2. The winners of the  tees with a net 164 were Al  Dean, Erwin Buchhorn, Joe  Mellis, Ted Henniker and Bill  Lawrence. Bob Scott was  closest to the pin on the new  eighth hole.  Focus  on  Fis  Steady but slow Spring fishing up  and down the Coast.  A few 20 + pounders have been caught  from Texada to Gibsons. The forecast on  bluebacks has to be better late than  never.  Most closures are lifted on May 18. Check your  91/92 guide.  Your Fishing Reporl sponsored by  THE COAST NEWS and TRAIL BAY SPORTS  pn       Gibsons  Sa��f Swimming Pool  Call 886-9415 for further Information  Monday t WsdNiday  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Parent & Tot  Noon Swim  Lessons  i 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  TiMsrJiy I Thursday  Seniors Fitness  10:00-11:00  Seniors Swim  11:00-12:00  Adpt. Aquatics  2:30-3:30  Lessons  3:30-5:30  Adult Lessons  5:30-6:00  Public  6:00-8:00  Early Bird  Aqua-Fit  Seniors Swim  Noon Swim  Swim Club  Public  Underwater  Hockey  Saturdays  Public  Public  Swim Club  Family  Public  6:30-8:30  9:00-10:00  10:00-11:00  11:00-1:00  3:30-5:30  5:30-7:30  7:30  2:30-5:00  7:00-8:30  12:00-1:00  1:30-3:30  3:30-5:00  LESSON SCHEDULE  Apr. 15 - Miy 16  July 1 - July 12  July IS - July 26  POOL CLOSURES:  July 27 - Sept. 9  Publication of this  schedule sponsored by  SUPER VALU  Pender Harbour Golf  LADIES' DAY, April 25,1991  Winners of the Tic Tac Toe:  1st, Ruth Norman-11, Joan  Willcock-11; 2nd, Jacquie  Hooper-9, Marj Harbord-9,  Joan Mclntyre-9; 3rd, Beth  Mulhern-8. Hidden Hole prizes:  Moni Langham, Lois Haddon  and Eve Tapio.  SENIOR MEN'S DAY  The Senior Men's Day produced 44 golfers, including  seven from the Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club. First  low gross goes to Bill Dean with  37. First low net with 30.3  was George Grout. Second low  net with 32 was Eldy Gandy.  Third low net saw a tie 33.3 between Ed Roop and W.B. Slater.  Fourth low net honours went to  Dutch Haddon at 34. Fifth low  net at 34.3 produced three ties:  John Petula from the Sunshine  Coast   Golf   Club,   George  number 6 was Joe Mellis of the  Sunshine Coast Golf Club.  TOURNAMENT  The winner of the T and B  Held Open Callaway Tournament was George Langham  with a net 67. Second and 3rd  place winners were Jay Deyman  and Jim Menzies. Ladie's 1st  place went to Helen Crabb with  2nd and 3rd going to Carol Reid  and Shirley Grout. Many  lhanks to Tom and Betty Held  for a fun tournament.  MEN'S DAY  Men's Day saw Al Wendland  and Pete Waycott big skins winners in their foursome. Ed Roop  and Jay Deyman tied in their  group as well as Ben Dlin and  Cam Montgomery in theirs.  Langham, and Ben Dlin.  Closest to the pin on number  ihree was our own Jim Menzies  and  closest  to  the  pin  on  The following week's Men's  Day saw 20 golfers in team play.  The winning team was George  Langham, Jim Buntain, lain  Ross and our own Club  Manager Dave West with a net  total of 103. Second low net  team at 117.5 went to Ted  Dobrindt, Al Wendland, Roy  LaFave and Cam Montgomery.  MAY 6, 1991  Monday Twilight  Thirty-seven golfers attended  the Monday Night Twilight: 1st  low gross, Jay Deyman and  Elsie Colling; 2nd low gross.  Ken    Hooper   and   Nona  Deyman; 3rd low gross, Len  Best and Moni Langham; 4th  low gross, George Langham  and June Reeder; 1st low net,  Neil Beeden and Joan Willcock:  2nd low net, Ben Dlin and Jacquie Hooper; 3rd low net, Mac  McFarlane and Eve Tapio; 4th  low net, Dave West and Mary  Roop; KP for Men on number  three was Ed Roop and number  six, Dutch Haddon; KP for  ladies' number three, Cathy  McQuitty and number 6, June  Reeder. Monday night  Twilights will be starting at 3  pm, starting May 13, 1991.  iStay In Touch 1  NEW AT SUNCOAST MOTORS  Equestrians meet challenge  by Amber Nicholson  On a drizzly Sunday, May 5,  Gibsons Horse Trials were held  at EUingham Stables. The Gibsons Horse Trials is an annual  event, consisting of three  separate phases commonly called "eventing"  There are only two divisions:  Green���the easiest level, and  Pre-training, a more difficult  level. People come from all over  the Lower Mainland to participate in this event.  In the first part, dressage, the  riders must perform with much  accuracy, for this is what the  judge is watching. They are  judged at halt, walk, trot and  canter.  . The second phase is crosscountry, perhaps the most exciting. The horse must jump  over   various   fences   while  galloping on rough terrain.  The last phase is stadium.  The horse must jump brightly  coloured fences and turn sharp  corners. A lot depends on the  horse's agility. It was a tough  course and the rain didn't help  matters. In the Green division,  placing was as follows:  First, Susan Pinkney on Standing Ovation; 2nd, Amber  Shucks on Misty; 3rd, Cindy  Worrel on Pickle; 4th, Katie  Henderson on Brandy; 5th,  Tara Boragno on Ferrari; 6th,  Amber Nicholson on Tequila  Twist.  In the pre-training division:  1st, Amy Dickson on Rumba;  2nd, John McRae on Justice;  3rd, Philippa Bate on Straight  Man; 4th, Philippa Bate on Orphan Arnie; Sth, Heather  Fromson on Intrepid; 6th, liana  Fraser on Sherman.  CELLULAR PHONES  "era?/     For information on sales, service  r\ /"s or installation  W     GIVE US A CALL  SUNCOAST   L  [1117 Sunshine Coasl Hwy. Gibsons near Pratt  886-8213  Cedars rallies back  Homeowners,  SUMMER'S HERE  The finest quality vinyl sundeck coating  available today  This year featuring early bird specials & discounts  lor seniors  We would also like to welcome  John Richardson as our new  Road Manager  Call  | mi jn^    VICKTERY DEC - K ��� INO  ,<�����''J       883-2878 lor fr��������tlm��t����  J ���} See You Soon/  DEC-K-ING  k��  by Mark Benson  Cedars Pub rallied from a 6-4  deficit to come back and beat  the Scummbies 7-6 and grab a  share of second place in the  Cedars Mixed Slo-Pitch League  last Thursday evening.  Byron Brock put the Scum up  with a two run double but  Cedars' Dave Patton tied'the  game at 2-2 with a two run  home run. Laura Nestman got  the Scum ahead 4-2 with a nice  two run double. The Cedars  battled back again to tie the  game at 4-4 in the fifth. Again  the Scummbies went ahead 6-4  on a couple of Cedars errors. A  Dave Patton single drove in a  run to make it 6-3 and a Joe  Musgrove triple tied the game at  6-6 in the bottom of the seventh  inning. With two away and Joe  on third base, Jossee Hovden  stroked a game-winning RBI  single to ice the comeback.  Cedars and the Scummbies  now have identical seven wins  jrid two loss records for a.share  ^f second place,  '"the undefeated Ball Blasters  fought back after being down  10-6 to win their eighth game  over the Spin-offs by a score of  13-10.  THIS WEEK'S GAMES  Monday, May 20: GAB vs  Cedars at Langdale N; Spinoffs vs GBS at Langdale S;  Blasters vs Creekers at Brothers  ft.  Tuesday, May 21: Wrecks vs  Scum at Langdale N; Spin-offs  vs RCVFD at Langdale S.  Wednesday, May 22: Cedars  vs Wahoos at Langdale N;  GAB vs Wrecks at Brothers #3.  Thursday, May 23: Stenners  vs Scummbies at Langdale N:  A&G vs Pigs at Langdale S.;  GBS vs Commuters at Elphinstone.  Sunday, May 26: Wahoos vs  Pigs at Brothers #1; Stenners vs  Cedars at Langdale N; Commuters vs Wrecks at Langdale  S.  TIDE TABLES  Date    Time    HI Fl  12:45  21   7:40  TU 12:30  6:20  15.1  6.3  10.6  6.7  Dale    Tune   Ht Ft  ~ i!30"~l5.0  22 8:35     6.9  WE   2:20    10.9  7:30     8.2  Date    Time    Ht Fl  2:10  23 9:25  TH  3:55  8:45  14.8  5.5  11.7  9.4  Dale    Time HI Fl  2:45 14.6  2410:00 4.4  FR  5:05 12.7  9:50 10.2  Date    Time    HI.FI.  ������3liTTf2  . SA 6:00   13.6  10:45   10.8  Dale    Time HI Ft  3:45 13.8  2611:10 2.7  SU  6:45 14.3  11:40 11.1  2EFJnEc?CEj p?$A,kinson iwaRtttttfaa*-*  Pacific Standard Time and j mm. i�� each n. ot ��h  Scabini  RENTALS LTD  f ASLOPE Staplers Nailfr/Sfrikm  CtfWntNattcfl HnWiNalkn  Roofing Nailer*    Hardwood floor NaUm  Call (or QUOTES on NAIL STOCK  for Sotlkh, Senco, Pasted*, etc.  EQUIPMENT & TOOLS fOrf  INDUSTRY. CONSTRUCTION. HOME  Mon.4iPM  Hwy.lOI.QltXons  W BIKE SALE  SAVE on All Junior Mountain Bikes  NORCO...  from recreation  to racing we  cover a lot of  ground.  MOUNTAINEER SL  Men's/Women's  Reg. $299.00  SALI  ��279  MOUNTAINEER  Reg. $269.00  SALI  CHEROKEE  Men's/Women's  Reg. $249.00  249  SALI  239  TRAIL BAY  SPORTS  TRAIL AVE & COWRIE ST  SECHELT       885 2512  - HOURS -  Mon. -Sat. 9:00 -5:30  Friday 9:00 - 9:00  ���- 14.  Coast News, May 18,1991  i:  Sunshine Coast  ICES  DIRECT  WW*  l^sfc^^.  J  ���  ft  Iniluslrul      AUTOMOTIVE        Marine  PARTS & SUPPLIES  A101 SUPPLY ltd.  1CM Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-8101  ��^    Mnn.ln. Ms Sjl 8-4, Sun. IfjjJ  "S~SECHELT RADIATORS   ���   Complete Cooling System Service Centre  We Repju S Replace H.nis Healer Cores & Gas Tanks  AUTOS TRUCKS TRACTORS INDUSTRIAL MARINE  New, Used & Rebuilt  4349 S.C. Hwy.      ''��* tin & Delivery Mm. - Sit.  Ne��l lo Wilson Creek Chavron Station 885-798S>  BLDG. COlMTRACTORS  (R&K CONTRACTING^  ��� Framing Specialiats       ��� Renovallone  .Formln, FneEstima.���        ���**����<>"���  Rob ��� 885-7072  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  al 886-2622 or 885-3930  Rottluff Drywall*  Residential A Commercial  TOM  886-9681  BRENT  886-9495  DIRECT DRYWALL SYSTEMS  BOARDING ��� TAPINO ��� TEXTURED CEILINGS  New Homes & Tovmhouses ��� Additions ��� Renovations  PROMPT PROFESSIONAL SERVICE ��� FREE ESTIMATES  Cellular 671-3754  tf'l IWri'HDVoer..  Home 886-9635  Gerald R McConnell  TOM'S  Electrical A Plumbing  Residential - Commercial  mwnniMTv*  CONTRACTORS LIC NO. 6644  886-3344 ��� 886-3364  iy&AiaJir/t%lrW  eilolde * Screene ��� Oarage Doore ��� Prelmng Doore ��� Window,  Highway 1011 Prall ad.     Paul HAMILTON  Olbaona, B.C. VOM 1V0 .,.���  , Hwemaat-Tiie  re. Hum  (     M.J.J.  VINYL SIDING  Soffits. FASIA, Shutters  Stone t Brick  Fred Cocker  P.O. Box 1596  (Leave Message)  l   Phone 885-6065  Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO  ALPINE TRUSS  Bus: 886-8185 S\> Res: 886-8*01  ^COMPEmiVE  PRICES  Truaaaa made here on Ihe lunahlne Ooaat  y Monty spent at home stays at home.  aUJTJ.X1aEl   1HUO  SS88 /\Res:  A t T ENTERPRI3E8: Con.truotlon ���srvlsss  Seremg The Coast Since IMS  if*.    ��    *#$<*       ���CUSTOM HOMES  JjffiMi ffmar   * additions  ���RENOVATIONS  t. wono, sox m, oiaaoHi, a.c. von ivo .  HUDSON  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  ��� SF.yS^ATIONS AND HEMOOELLJNQ  ��� CUSTOM DECKS AND FENCINQ  ��� ?ERVICE AND HERAIR VVOW  ��� 15 YEARS EXPERIENCE  ROOFING  Specializing In all types of  FREE     commercial 4 residential rooting  eSTMMT E8 M6.20fl7 ey��� Qu�����  Ashward Contracting  m nilAI ITV Ui-tidC  QUALITY HOME  BUILDING & IMPROVEMENTS  PLAN DESIGN & DRAFTING  For tsltmalH Can  Howird Athmof*  885-6443;  ���1CM1LT WO-BItt INSTALLATION*  MSIMNTIAL OLAM SSnS KptSt ��� Servant ��� Snwi  AUTO AIAII   ICBC c,��,ms ' S��'��'V G'���� ��� Sunrools  w ��� ** ���~���       *�� Work Conditionally Guaranteed  AM ABOUT OtM HIW WINOIH.ILO MMM UNIT  Serving The SunshniB Coast       .-., _  8am 8pm ������-   .... I0H Seniors  ; Days a vVeeh 865-5804 Dhujuhi  CONCRETE SERVICES  Clay Hepburn's  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING SERVICES  RESIDENTIAL, INDUSTRIAL, COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS ��� NEW INSTALLATIONS ��� REPAIRS  1IC. NO. IU7B  886-3861  a  li ai.saain  l.ihw.n,, I.C  VON IVO  EXCAVATIIMG  Turenne  CONCRETE  CONCRETE PUMP TRUCKS  CONCRETE FINISHING OF FLOORS  DRIVEWAYS, PATIOS, SIDEWALKS  For qualily work, call us!   88<  S. IUMU CONTlACTDra  All types oi concrete work.  Sidewalks, driveways, slabs   smooth, broomed,  exposed aggregate linishing  ^^^nPsBiy cesatcvete went  ������MIT  Q Reedy Mix Concrete  s\ C . . Send  Concrete       ���j *--'  N,r concrete 4g/&m\\\M  CRANE  RENTAL  SECHELTPLANT  8857180  UAVINC IHI WnimtNl CCMSr]  muuNeas       oibsons plant  cums. ere 886-8174  n  Swanson's  Ready-Mix Lid.  .N Mr  Onml QspHCTU-   , Annum.          Fa*   I     M5-9MI    1 IM5-8333I   [lt��-222��1  3 Baton Plants on the) Sunshine Coast  Qibsons Sechelt Pender Harbour  Box 172, B4t7 Burnat Rd , B*chelt  COAST CONCRETE  PUMPING & FOUNDATIONS  ��� PUMPING ��� FORMING ���    >  ��� PLACING ��� FINISHING ���  Full Service To The Peninsula  RSL GODKIN  CONTRACTORS LTD  EXCAVATING  A  ��� SEPTIC SVSTEMS ��� UNO CLEARING  ��� DRIVE WAYS ��� ROAO IUILDINO  ��� WATER LINES ��� ROCK WALLS  ��� STUMP REMOVAL ��� BREAKWATERS  883-01T8          BRAOOO0KIN M1-M6I  Mackenzie Excavating Ltd;  Land Clearing & Development  Cam Mackenzie  - Selective Logging  ��� Marine Contracting  ��� Slump Removals  ��� Purchase Timber  Sand & Gravel Deliveries  GARY 886-9585  TWIN CREEKS MARINE LTD.  BILL 886-8361J  CONSTRUCTION  Excavation, Sewer,  Water, Grading,  Subdivision Design  and Development  886-2182 or 865-9840  /ana, CT^S^    cuPtSA  iPBCF6RR.es Schedule  CUP t SAVE \  I  VANCOUVER   SECHELT PfNINSULA  "W'Uf  smISZ  tSCSHOf- B��v-l  jervis inlft  EARLS COVE   SALTERVBAV  Lv. Langdale  6 20 am      2:30 pm  8:30 M'      4:30  1030 6:30  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  M eeaelei Mi*t'��, lei  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am      3:30 pm  9:30 M       5:30 M  11:30 7:25 M  1:15 pm      9:15-  Lv. Earli Cova  6:40 am      4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pmM 10:20 M  Lv. Satlary Bay  5:45 M      3:30 pm  7:35        5:30 M  9:25 M      7:30  11:30       9:30  QIBSONS BUS SCHEDULE  ROUTE 1    "W" Serai, rwclni. h^y, ���,������, I>. ROUTE 2 -Ml CI...I.,. On.., H , ��mvM s C Mean. PM  hrdrturi  5:45  7:45  9:45  11.45  1:45  3:45  5:45  7:46  Depart  Firry  Terminal  814 4:lt  10:11 6:lf  12:11   4:0*  2:01*10:00  Dtparturi 7,5   3:M  MH        9:00   5:00    Mil  11:00 7:1S  1:00*10:05  '10:05 p.m. run Fri  Multi Simon Children Stud   Corrirn Tickets  $1 50    $100      75    Sl 00        SI 25/rldi  75 75      75        75  ���Me 5:45 am run Sundays or Holiday,  '10:00 pm run Fri., Sat.. Sun. 4 Holidays  NOTE: Jrrepper'e Leap lv. MM 10:45 em, f2:45, .....  2:45*4:4JpmMon,S.t Out.I Tien  Info, Comments 4 Suggestions ��� 444-9314 in Town  These transportation schedules sponsored hy  [qmm  INSURANCE TRAVEL  886-2000 886-9255  Med Carpet Service From Friendly Prolaauonala In Sunnycrait Mall, Olbaona.  Sat  7:43 3:21  9:28 5:24  11:28 7:43  1:24  , Sun. 4 Holldeys  el'iP  Independent  Travel   ���  Prefeailefiara   |  Fostrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  a SEPTIC nELDS  ��� DDAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� WATER LINES Cert 418 4X4  ��� cleahing Steve Jones    886-8269  ( STK EXCAVATING LTD  Land Clearing ��� Top Soil ��� Grave/    ��*,,  ��� Retaining Walls ��� elc. %S<lii  Serving the Coast lor 20 Years  "IVe pride ourselves on punctuality."  ���OB QUBNEV  0M-N2O Boa 1/91. GIBSONS, BC VON IVU  GEN. COlMTRACTORS  ftfWI  I \CONSTRUCTION  Cibions. B.C  Risldinllal 4 Commerclil Construction  Renovations ��� Additions  Free Estimates call   Laurie   885-2887V  5FSl�� S 4 G TREE SERVICE *  TOPPING ��� TRIMMING . PRUNING  DANGER TREE REMOVAL  ��� CHIPPER AVAILABLE ���  Bonded & Ineured - 20 Yeare Experience  886-3897  "A BETTER" BOBCAT SERVICE  "Complete Bobcat Services"  ��� Excavating ��� Backfilling ��� Retaining Walls ���  - Trenching - Landscape Construction ��� Drainage ���  24 Hour OOC OCOO        Bo< 1221, Olbeona  Service CJBO-OO JO B.C. VON IVO  km,  wT��       THE  RENOVATIONS WITH ^  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL 4 RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER T  LTD. MALIMOON BAY,  E. SCHOELER CONSTRUCTION  FOR ALL VOUfl MASONRY NEEDS  BRICKS ��� STONEWORK ��� BLOCKS  RESIDENTIAL  Gibaona  COMMERCIAL  886-4882  FREE ESTIMATES^  G & S DRYWALL  For All Vow Drywoll Needi  Please Call: 846-9204  /A    :h  SILVER  HAMMER  CONSTRUCTION \^  FRAMING ��� SIDING ��� FORMING ��� RENOVATIONS  VLEAVE MESSAGE FOR JOE 883-1122/  CENTURY ROCK  885-5910  Rock Willi  Patios  jrar-.Vir'Y  Facings  Plinlirs  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  G & G INVESTMENT CORP.  RESIDENTIAL DEVELOPMENT  Builder Of Quality Homes  ALLAN ��� Telephone: (404) 984-3344  HEATING  SECHELT FIRE PLACE LTD.  GAS ��� PELLET* WOOD  Complete Sales & Installations i  SHOWROOM Open Tuee.-Sat.  5631 Wharf Rd.,tM-T171  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  444-2380  Hwy tot. across Sl.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  �����-���'��� .-./. a-A*/ af'/a("^'V,<,>vV -��' ���'  ���^i**-**,-* a*),. ^. ,'  ��� .r.AyJnAX^.P,  ���r ��� lif.ff�����*'�������� J-sf  a-a/ ���>a/ v ^^ J As * . A ... 4 ^ ,, 4 *  ;������;��� ��� ��� :;. ���-.;������ ���:::,;;i; r.'.vkik'.v^i Coast News, May 18,1991  15.  Health care project for coast  Tha Sunshine Coaat kM bees) selected as one of four areas  in the province lo test a new health care pilot project which  will form a rnechanisin to Improve integrated health care in  the area, eaaariat the provtatoa of the moat appropriate coat-  effective care, and preventing fragmentation and compart-  neentaHzatlon which cause duplication and gapa in services.  AMerrnaa Ed Sleeves loM Gibsons Council last week thai  the actual framework for the pilot project is still being worked out, but added that there is fear the province will apportion funding on the strict basis of population with no consideration given for the age breakdown of the population, a  factor which strongly affects the cost of health care.  Trustees not pleased  /"DEPENDABLE ���  AUTO SERVICE  DIB TOD KHOW...  We're known for successful  TROUBLE  SHOOTING  The South Cout's Only  BCAA AI f IQVBD Shop (Special con��ideritton  to BCAA members)  ymmW.   AUTOMOTIVE  School board trustees are not  pleased with a response they  received from Education Minister Stan Hagen regarding the  re-allocation of block funding.  The board had written a letter  to Hagen, near the end of  February, expressing concerns  about the reallocation of education block funding, that rendered useless projected spending  by District 146 and left an unexpected deficit for the overall  1991-1992 budget of some  $800,000; $170,000 of which  will occur in this year's budget,  ten months into the fiscal year.  A letter from Hagen, discussed at the May 14 School Board  meeting, pointed out that deck  sions for the recalculation of  block funding were made in  June of 1990 and that all school  boards in the province were informed of this that month.  Sunshine Coast  'ICES   DIRECT  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  SUNaHINK KITCHth  ��� CABINKT8 -  888-8411  fthowroom Kern's Pleia,Hwy TO.  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pmj  #-  Custom (Eabineta  KITCHEN CABINETS  BATHROOM VANITIES ��� OFFICE  BUILT-INS ��� CUSTOM MILLWORK  Peter Sugars 8*6-2231  B & H Painting & Decorating  Our specialty...  Painted patterns on walls  ...Me alternative to wallpaper.  CaU for free estimate: 885-4481 or 886-7483  ********  * INSTALLATION  * Commercial & Residential *  * Carpet & Resilient Flooring ���  I*********   phone  fl&eaM-SMaari  gHOPPlN0       SHOWROOW 4349 Hwy. 101  Wilson Creek, Across from Sunshine Q.M.  Mon.-Sat. 9:30am-5pm  *"�� floor srone ��r tour door ____  MARINE SERVICES  , art-it     Cottrell's Marine Service  VflESl.      SERVICE TO Al I MAKFS  | {%%     mga       Speclellilno In Merc. Outboard  niucD^^Ba*       * alem drive rebuilding  uiveR w- Located al  I   BOAT ^f Smltty's Marina, Gibsons  HAULING SHOPaaa-3008    RESWM40a  MISC. SERVICES  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  PRATT RD  NEED THIS SPACE?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885-3930  MAID IN THE SHADE  House Cleaning  HOURLY ft FLAT RATES  i EXPERIENCED & BONDED  CLEANING PRODUCTS SUPPLIED  8864419   ��-��  ^i  DOUO KINNIDY TRUCKING  Gravel ��� Sand ��� Topsoil ��� Fill  Trucks for hire  \ For prices, deliveries, phone Doug  886-5070  LANDSCAPING  |orkflljirf- <5ar&etter  General Garden Maintenance  Lawn Can ��� Landscaping ��� Pruning  Rockeries  Senior's Discount ��� Friendly Service  Fred 886-3526  COAST  WATER HAULING  4x4, 2000 Gallon Self Loader  High Pressure Discharge, Spray Bar  DAVID GROOM - 886-3412. Glbaona. B.C.  MARINE SERVICES  * Sail Water Licences..!���. .,-  * Motel & Campsites * Waler Taxi '���.,,'  * Marine Repairs      * Ice and Tackle /"13-tlte^  A  mccaneer  Marina 6/ Resort Ltd  Located in Secret Cove 115-7111  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  K �� C Thirmogliis tW V��aV\aV  Cobn Boats now  ^m   ��� ,wl�� S-*-^--  In-Stock  ��� ���',N;MIJ:i't  [OUTBOARDS  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding - Posts & Beams  Chris Napper ea��-34M  R.RJ4, 88, C7S,  Olbsons, B.C. VON 1V0  WEST COAST RAILINGS ^  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Aluminum Railings  Commercial ft Retlclentlal Inelallallona  SrtKlallilng In Gloaa ft Aluminum  Boaiiu          -FREE ESTIMATES- un robinson  s^lwH.e.c.vONlM r-liaastaro.  CHAINSAWS  8ALE8 Ii SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER 9,  CHAIN8AWLTD  m rjpRTM Raffi-  eea-29127  Tina Davison  "Pnlestlorsel Senile, al  AeaeaiseNr Jlafea'  Fax: (604)8864969  Phone:     886-9100  ABSOLUTE ACCOUNTING  MANUAL OB COMPUTERIZED BOOKKEEPING  PAYROLL . MONTHLY STATEMENTS  The letter stated that, while  the final per pupil block amount  was lower than anticipated,  there would be an approximate  eight per cent increase for all  school districts in the province  and District #46 should realize  an increase of 9.9 per cent.  "I am pleased that our government has increased the overall block funding grants to  school districts by almost eight  per cent at a time when provincial revenues are only expected  to increase 3.5 to 4 per cent,"  the letter from Hagen read.  When questioned on the accuracy of this statement,  Secretary-Treasurer Tim Ander-  son said, "There is no real fault  with what he (Hagen) is saying,  and there's no fault with the  mechanics of what happened,  it's the effect of it all that was  not pre-announced..."  Anderson said that while  block funding changes were anticipated as of June 1990, the  administration of District #46  expected the changes would  mean additional funding  beyond the 9.9 per cent they  have, in fact, received.  Trustee Sean Cardinall  wanted to know how the 9.9 per  cent increase noted in Hagen's  letter had resulted in an expected $750,000 shortfall to the  district's 1991-1992 budget.  Anderson responded, "...one  of the problems is that we are  one of the fastest growing  school districts...and we are  currently spending above the  current block funding levels  (Hagen's letter had ranked  District #46 as 15th highest of  the province's 75 districts in  supplemental spending prior to  implementation of the block  funding programme)."  Trustee Lynn Chapman said,  "I find it absolutely incredible  that he (Hagen) assumes that  because we knew there would be  a re-calculation, it would allow  us to prepare adequately for  what has occurred..."  Chairman Maureen Clayton  said she would soon be making  a presentation to the minister  and would discuss with him all  the points raised at the meeting.  \M Delore a  *&***���  ���\ During a long  weekend-  c\ Alter you've  'had the tugs  cleaned. ���  Detyitiirk''1"1  Pump It now.  Bonniebrook  Ine4iielrl*te  BWIHMSUIUU  Industries  MULTneU  ts  Instructor  Adult Basic  Education Program  Duties: To teach A.B.E.  Chemistry, Physics and  Biology from fundamental to  provincial level.  Qualifications: B.Sc. required,  A.B.E. teaching experience  preferred.  Location: Sechell Regional  Centre  Appointment: Temporary  part-time, Sept. 1991 to April  1992.  Salary: Faculty Scale  Closing Date: May 31, 1991.  Applications to:  Associate Dean  Career/Vocational Programs  Capilano College  2055 Purcell Way  North Vancouver, B.C.  V7J 3H5  CAPILANO  COLLEGE  mm  WE REMEMB.ER WHEN  S YEARS AGO  The Town of Gibsons  turned 100, May 24, marking the anniversary with a  re-enactment of the arrival  of the town's founder,  George Gibson. The great-  grandson of the pioneer,  Cecil Chamberlin, portrayed his great grandfather. He stepped out of a  modest replica of  Gibson's Swamp Angel at  the approximate spot  where 'Grandpa George'  and his two sons came  ashore a century before.  10 YEARS AGO  A $2 million-plus  operating budget was approved by Gibsons Council Tuesday night, along  with a taxation rate of 30  mills for 1981.  A meeting described by  Regional Board Chairman  David Hunter as 'productive but difficult' attracted  150 residents of Area F to  Langdale Elementary  School last week. Under  discussion was the Area F  Settlement Plan.  15 YEARS AGO  Transportation and  Communications Minister  Jack Davis has reversed  his earlier decision to do  away with commuter rates  for the Sunshine Coast  and Powell River regions.  At a special meeting with  five elected representatives of the two regions,  Davis agreed to present a  recommendation to  cabinet that would allow  local residents a 50 per  cent reduction on the new  fares.  The SCRD planning  committee considered a  request for rezoning that  would allow the Halfmoon  Bay Patio Gardens restaurant to obtain a  neighbourhood pub  licence.  The Sechelt Indian  Band's new deep sea fish  ing vessel the Arctic  Harvester was open for  public inspection. The 147  foot $2.3 million combination seiner and trawler ia  outfitted with all the latest -  navigational aides. The  ship will be leaving for herring roe fiahlng grounds  later this week.  25 YEARS AQO  While Referendum, 8  which passed provided for  building a school board office, indications are that  money will not be available owing to increased  costs in construction.  Chairman of the Gibsons Council, Wes Hodgson, cut the ribbon opening the Gibsons Pioneer  Museum on Saturday with  John Glassford, who  handed him a pair of  scissors used by Mrs.  Grace Chamberlin, a surviving first pioneer of Gibsons. Lea Peterson worked hard to make the  museum a reality.  35 YEARS AQO  The Sunshine Coaat  Fall Faire board has appealed for more members  in order that this annual  even can continue.  Blacktopping all roads  in the Port Mellon Mill  area has been completed.  A new recovery plant will  be started In June.  45 YEARS AQO  A chimney fire took the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Phillips last week. Mrs.  Phillips and her seven  children escaped unhurt  except for minor burns.  Pupils of East Roberts  Creek School were met by  a wall of fire on their way  home down the Gladwin  Trail. The forest fire was  quickly brought under  control by the forest  warden and local volunteers who came quickly to  the scene.  Tun.. Miy 21/91  Canadian Cancir Sociely Sunshine  Coasl Unit, monthly meeting, 1 pm.  Regional Board Oflice, Royal Terraces,  Sechell Public welcomed. Inlo:  885-9451.  Sunshine Com Business * Prolusions! Wimin'i Club meeting. Pebbles Restaurant. 6 pm. Guest speaker:  Her Honour. Judge Shirley Giroday  Inlo: Carolyne. 885-9029.  Sat., May 25/91  Seniors Br. 69, Sichilt Dinner and  entertainment al 6 pm. No tickets at  door Cards linished. start again, lirst  week in Sepl.  Biint Yard Sill Gibsons United  Church Hall parking lot on Glassford  Road. 10 am. Collee available, spon-  soied by United Church Stewards.  Festival ol Birgalm St Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch, 11  am. Indian Band Hall.  Gibsons Boy Scout Vird Sill In aria  loaned by 101 Auto Supply, on 101  near Prall liom 10 am to 2 pm. Help  raise lunds 10 cover expenses at the  Jamboree in Prince George in July.  Donalions still welcome, call Jim  Redlern. 886-3148 to arrange pick  up  Sun.. Miy 26/91  Spring Concert. Song recital by Alice  Horsman & Friends at St  John's  United Church, corner.Davis Bay Rd.  & Simpkins Rd . Davis Bay at 2 pm.  Tickets S8.    available at Talewind  Books 01 Books & stuff Proceeds to  church building fund.  Hour ol Music S Short Play put on by  Children's   Choir.   Calvary   Baplisl  Church. Gibsons Park Rd., 7, pm.  Come and enjoy - all welcome  Sunshine Cult Equestrian Club Spring Horse Show. Field Rd , 9 am.  Everyone welcome  Catholic Woman's leigui 301b anniversary brunch lor ladles ol the  parish, tickets $10. Contact.  885-7110  Mon., May 27/11  Till 2000 Discussion Group for  parents & members of the public  Topic: "Transitions" |Irom primary to  intermediate) Sechelt Elementary  School library. 7-9:30 pm.  S.C. Unlveisily Women's Club Annual  Meeting. 11:30 am. Kirkland Centre,  Davis Bay. Guest speaker: Bradley  Hunl. Inlo: 885-9589.  Tun.. Miy 28/91  Sumhlns Coin Bnncb if tbi Cim-  dlin Oiibitn AnoclitUn will resume  meetings tonight al 7:30 pm al thl  Bella Beach Motel, Davis Bay. Guest  speaker, Martin C. Wilson Irom  Horner Pharmaceuticals. All diabetics  and interested public welcome. Collee  & light refreshments. Admission tree.  Inlo: Hank or Gall Wilson. 885-5417.  Rilorm Party if Cimdi Information  meeting, 7:30 pm, Wilson Creek Campground.  WM., Miy 29/91  SunihlN Coasl IntagrirM UN Coalition General meeting, 7:30 pm, Driftwood Inn. Visitors welcome.  Sundays  Thi Sumblm Cuit Stamp Club - will  be meeting every second Sunday at  Rockwood Lodge at 7:30 pm. Phone  885-3381 or 885-7088 tor furthtr Inlormation. Open lor ill ages.  Sit., June 1/91  Eirtbquiki Preparation Four hours  Preparation now could save your lam'-  ly'8 and neighbour's lives. No charge,  no obligation. Sechelt Prontos  Restaurant (Annex), 10 am - 2 pm.  Open to all adults from Egmont lo Port  Mellon. Refreshments j  2nd Annuil NDP Auction Sale 1 pm.  Gibsons Elementary School Gym.  886-7421.  WM.. Juna 12/91  Sunshine Coin Horm Support Society !  Annual General Meeting. 7:30 pm ih <  the Home Support Ollice. Room 202, |  Teredo Square.  Sechelt.  Everyone  welcome,  MISCELLANEOUS  Plastic  Pom  Poms  foi  weddings,,  parades & parties, etc. 21 assorted >  colours. 20' each. Made by Sechellj  St. Citizens, proceeds to go toward ���  the  new   Seniors'   centre    Phona  885-9392 or 885-2585.  Tuisdiyi  Snuil Abun Survivors Group ��� every  Tuesday. 7 lo 9 pm al Ihe Action  Sociely   Ollice.   Contact   Deborah,  885-5680.  Ping Pong Anyoni? Gibsons Tabid  Tennis Club meets every Tuesday. 7  -10 pm in Ihe Elphinstone School  Cafeteria. Open lo all ages & skill  levels. For more inlo call 886-2775. -  Sumblm Com Bruit FMdlng Support Group Informal drop-In meetings  on Ihe third Tuesday ot each month.  885-2332 or 886-2457 lor more Inlormation.  Wednesdays  Tuslmiiliri   Inllrnillinsl   -meet  every 2nd & 4th WM. at 7:30 pm at  Greenecourt, Mike, 885-3323 lor fur  ther inlormation.  Birth Control Clinic al Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit. 494 S Fletcher. Gibsons  every Thurs. Irom 7 lo 9 pm. Everyone  welcome, no appointment necessary.  "Niw tigmnlngi" Is a Iriendly social  group lor widows and widowers (and  others experiencing loss) which meets  every other Thursday afternoon at the  Sechelt Health Unit. The purposes of  "New Beginnings" are lor making  Iriends. sharing inlormation and  ideas, support and encouragement-  lor someone to talk to. II you wish further information (and lor next meeting  date) call 885-5164.  3d Weight Lou Support Snup  meets every Thursday evening, 6:45  to 8 pm at the United Church, Glass-  lord Rd., Gibsons. Info: 886-7159.  Fridays  UnttM Church Thrift Shop -In basement ol church off Truman Rd.. open  Fridays. 1-3 pm.  TIM SKhett Public Library will be open  every Friday from I to 5 pm, beginning April 5th. ;  Saturdays  Arum a Crifli Pupra display & selling space Is available in Gibsons Landing, Saturdays and Sundays. For Inlormation phone 886-2470 or  888-2116.  Ml  'I  ��� aa).  i, - 16.  Coast News, May 16,1991  TOWN OF GIBSONS  1991  Sprinkling Regulations  Effective May 20, 1991  ODD NUMBERED HOUSES  permitted sprinkling on following days:  Monday 7.00 - 10:00 a.m. and 7:00 ��� 9:00 p.m.  Wednesday 7:00 -10:00 a.m. and 7:00 - 9:00 p.m.  Friday 7:00 -10:00 a.m.  EVEN NUMBERED HOUSES  permitted sprinkling on following days:  Tuesday 7:00 -10:00 a.m. and 7:00 ��� 9:00 p.m.  Thursday 7:00 ��� 10:00 a.m. and 7:00 ��� 9:00 p.m.  Saturday     7:00 -10:00 a.m.  NOTE: ��� NO sprinkling on Sundays  - ONE (1) sprinkler per property  Please adhere to the above regulations in order to  conserve   water   and   hopefully   avoid   further  restrictions.  Wilbert Fair  SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS  New director for  action centre  The ACTION: Alcohol and  Drug Counselling Society is  pleased to announce the appointment of Charlotte Mallory  as the new Director/Counsellor  of the clinic. Charlotte joins the  Action Society after many years  experience with Alcohol and  Drug Programs, (funded by the  Ministry of Labour and Consumer Services), in both detox  and outpatient counselling.  Charlotte will be offering  counselling, assessment and  referral for residents of the Sunshine Coast, as well as community outreach and liaison  with other community agencies.  New Director/Counsellor of  Ihe Acolohol and Drug  Counselling Society  -Charlotte Mallory.  DISTRICT OF SECHELT  Local Improvements  NOTICE OF INTENTION  Pursuant to Section 656 of the Municipal Act, Notice is hereby given that the Council of the District of Sechelt intends to undertake the paving and shouldering of the  following roads as separate Local Improvement Projects:  Location  Estimated Cost  Property  Owners Share  1. Burnett Road ��� 175 metres  east of Sechelt Inlet Road $43,450  2. Chapman Road -165 metres  east of Laurel Road $45,764  3. Ebbtide Street -160 metres  east of Trail Avenue $48,946  4. Jaspar Road ��� 240 metres  west of NorWest Bay Road $51,921  5. Legion Lane ��� between  Lamprey Lane & Wharf Road $59,622  90%  90%  90%  90%  90%  The cost will be financed over 10 (ten) years and apportioned on the basis of a frontage tax. Notices will be mailed to each property owner specifying the taxable frontage of the parcel, the total estimated annual charge and the commuted value of  the charges.  Unless within one month of this Notice, a majority of the owners representing at  least Va of the values of the parcels to be specially charged under each local improvement project, petition Council not to proceed, the work will be undertaken.  R.0. Sabine  Deputy Clerk-Administrator  Dated this 17th day of May, 1991  at Sechelt, B.C.  Munro new chairman  by Rose Nicholson  IWA President Jack Munro  has been named chairman of  ihe new Citizens' Advisory  Board of the BC Forest  Alliance.  The Alliance, a new organization formed recently to examine  environmental issues, has so far  announced nine members of an  estimated 30 member board that  will include Vancouver Mayor  Gordon Campbell, UBC professor Hamish Kimmins, SFU  professor John Borden and  Sunshine Coast resident and  Registered Professional  Forester Melissa Hadley.  "The time has come for all  British Columbians to get on  with the job of shaping wise environmental decisions," said  Munro.  "We've got to find the com-  DISTRICT OF  SECHELT  Surf Circle Drainage  Specified Area  NOTICE OF INTENTION  Pursuant to Section 674 of the Municipal Act, Notice  is hereby given that the Council of the District of  Sechelt intends to undertake the installation of a  storm sewer and appurtenances In the lane north of  Surf Circle to service Lots 3 and 4, Block "R", Plan  14929, District Lot 304 and Lots 16,17,18,19,20, 21,  and 22, Block "R", Plan 15675, District Lot 304, on a  specified area basis.  Estimated Cost   Property Owners Share  $27,100 60%  The cost will be financed over ten (10) years and apportioned on the basis of a frontage tax. Notices will  be mailed to each property owner specifying the taxable frontage of the parcel, the total estimated annual charge and the commuted value of the charges.  Unless within one month of this notice, a majority of  the owners representing at least Vi of the values of  the parcels to be specially charged petition Council  not to proceed, the work will be undertaken.  R.D. Sabine  Deputy Clerk-Administrator  Dated this 17th day of May, 1991  at Sechelt, B.C.  The Action Society offers  free, confidential counselling to  residents of the Sunshine Coast  who are affected (directly or indirectly) by a dependency on  alcohol or other drugs. Their  services also include assessments  and referrals to other services,  such as detox, residential programs, and self-help groups on  the Coast.  The office is located in  Sechelt in the Inlet Centre, at  the corner of Dolphin and Inlet  (across from the Post Office).  They may be contacted by  phone at 885-3680.  mon ground of a healthy  natural environment and a  healthy economic environment.  The answers to these tough  questions aren't going to come  from politicians. The answers  must come from all of us as individuals. That's why the BC  Forest Alliance has been  established."  In an interview with the  Coast News, Melissa Hadley  said that her main focus is  forestry education, an  endeavour that takes her to all  corners of the province. She expressed some concern that the  Alliance has been depicted in  the Vancouver media as "a  labour-industry lobby group.  It's meant to be anything but  that," she said.  "In our desire to get the  Alliance launched, perhaps we  were a bit too early in the sense  that we had not yet confirmed  the environmental representative on the board.  "I'm a member of the Sierra  Cub and the Western Canada  Wilderness Committee as well  as being a professional forester.  Unfortunately the forest sector  was out of balance at the time  of our initial launch. That's  something that we're going to  have to work to correct. We do  have a number of people (environmentalists) who have  agreed to participate, and that  will make a big difference."  Although initial funding for  the Alliance has been provided  by business and labour, Munro  stressed that forest product  companies will be held accountable through a code of environmental practice that the  Citizens' Advisory Board will  develop.  Membership in the Alliance is  open to the public. For more information, contact Director of  Media Relations Barry Bartlett  at 685-7505 or 1-800-567-8733,  or write to: BC Forest Alliance,  210 - 1100 Melville St., Vancouver, V6E 4A6.  0?\T TTVTT^TXT^C  The Summer 1991  Edition is now  available at the  following peninsula  outlets.  Dockside Pharmacy  Fong's Market  Village Store  Midnite Market  Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Coast Bookstore  Gibsons Marina  Seaview Convenience Store  Sunshine Grocers/Petrocan  Pharmasave Gibsons  SuperValu  Seamount Grocery  Roberts Creek  General Store  Wilson Creek Campground  Peninsula Market  Bella Beach Motel  Big Mac's  Family Mart  Sechelt Esso  Sechelt Supermarket  Sunny Market  Pharmasave Sechelt  Shop Easy  Talewind Books  Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce  Corner Cupboard  B O J Store  I.G.A.  Marina Pharmacy  John Henry's  Pender Harbour  Chamber of Commerce  Produced By GLASSFORD PRESS  U'ViV.V''1*-' ������'':'" '"���  .     .*��tErV** ���  ��� i��i;/>�����/4 ���*���*���  - -�� "m> *V�� ���"* V> "> 'I  '���fc'ta-'n * a*'aft A.'eL'M W  ���  �����  ~,  n. >,, -, Coast News, May 1B, 1991  17.  LRUP recommendations  Recommendations were made ut hett week's Local  Resource Use Plan (LRUP) meeting for the new abbreviated  committee recently called for by District Forester Barry  Mountain.  The Hat of groups, which Is yet to be ratified, will include  Ihe Sunshine Coast Regional District, the IW A, Interfor, Industrial Forest Products, the Tetrahedron AWaitce, the  Sechelt Rod and Gun Club, the Sky Club, the Outdoor  Recreation Advisory Cbmmilee, Tuwanek Ratepayers  Association, Klphinstone Ratepayers Association, the integrated use Coalition, Fleetwood laogging and the Forest  Watch.  Subcommittee chairman Harry Almond told the current  LRUP members thai an attempt had been made lo choose a  group which would provide a balanced representation of all  the different points of view in Ihe current debate.  Not quite barging in  r  wmmCLIP A MAIL TO TOWN HALL-mmm)  !  Dear Mayor Small & Council,  Thank you for enacting the tree cutting  bylaw to protect Block 7 Gospel Rock property.  A barged house at the  bureacratlc weather.  Davis Bay pier awaits a break In the  ���Jan Mirhiel Sherman photo  by Jan Michael Sherman  It began as a routine operation. Halfmoon Bay resident  Don Cependa bought a 1600  square foot house from  Metrolown, had ii barged in  halves down the Fraser and then  over to the Sunshine Coast.  Mainland firm Nickel Brothers  was contracted lo place the  house on a Davis Bay site owned by Cependa.  Last Tuesday night a snag  arose, the knots of which have  ycl to be entirely untangled. Arriving at Davis Bay, the cargo  was aboul lo be laken ashore  when, apparently, a local resi-  We're READY and SET to GO  Are you?  CF. WALK-A-RUN-ATHON  SUNDAY, MAY 26  Are you ready with your pledges ?  Ready with the proper footwear?  If not see us at  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2624  �����  4.  dent lodged a complaint with  authorities. Representatives of  both Ihe Municipality and the  SCRD were involved. The upshot was to disallow the operation while a proper solution  could be found.  The two governments and an  oil company retain foreshore  rights in the area, complicating  matters slightly. On Wednesday, Sechelt Building Inspector  Richard Locke, whose department was largely involved with  ihe unbarged boat dilemma,  told Cependa he would have the  council polled to see if a majority would go along with a "one-  lime" exception. They refused,  making the oil company's clearance irrelevant.  Problems associated with  equipment kepi Nickel Brothers  from ridding themselves of a  cargo lhal was supposedly  costing Ihe firm $300 an hour in  overall mounting expenses.  Henderson Road was thus considered and rejected. Finally  Cenenda's house was landed  and made ready for the trip lo  Davis Bay, a home with a  history for whoever buys il.  The house was barged lo the  tool of Field Road in Wilson  Creek, removed, and trucked to  Cependa's lot back in Davis  Bay.  Building inspector Richard  Locke informed the Coast News  lhat his department would be  sending a letter to both Nickel  Brothers and another barge  company clarifying existing  rules and regulations.  We Still Hake  House  ALLIED  The Carelul Movers  in a day when personal service seems like a chapter Irom history.  vou ii be pleased with Allled's genuine concern. Cell us. We'll  make a helpful house call.rlght away.  LEN WRITS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom packing, storage, local t long distance moving.  HWY 101, GIBSONS  P��nd*f Mifboor cuatomtfi    a���� m��*j  PImm CALL COUICT.      WO" ��004  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK  MUDDY BILL'S  *******  *?&+*4  y         C  1  s  1  ���  Dakota  ���- Lumber  a  o  r��  1  ��  To Sechelt  Venture Way  Shell  H Station  a.  1  H  ighway 10  1        To Gibsons  r��f8  ANNER  4x4 SHOWDOWN  (Who's Got the Best Truck?)  T-SHIRTS A HATS FOR SALE  FOOD A REFRESHMENTS  WEAR YOUR CUMBOOTS!  REGISTRATION FORM  MUDDY BILL'S CHALLENGE  Saturday, June IS, 1991  Start Time 10:30 a.m.  Location: DAKOTA LUMBER LTD. (Gibsons Industrial Park), Ventura Way, Gibsons  Applicant's Name: _  Age:   Address:.  (Must be 19  years or older)  Phone:  Type of Vehicle:  Vehicle Nickname:   Include $20 registration fee and mall to:  Sea Cavalcade 1991, Box 628, Gibsons, B.C. VoN IVo  No. of Cylinders:  ENTRIES AND FEES MUST BE  RECEIVED BY JUNE 3,1991  WAIVER OF LIABILITY  I understand thai there Is a certain risk ol accident and/or injury in participating in Muddy  Bill's Challenge and hereby acknowledge and accept this risk In undertaking participation  In Ihe event.  In addition, I hereby release Ihe SEA CAVAICADE COMMITTEE AND ITS OFFICERS and/or  DAKOTA LUMBER LTD., Irom ail responsibility for properly damage, bodily injury, liability,  cost and expenses, and claims of every nature and kind, howsoever, arising from and/or in  consequence of my participation in the Mud Race, and agree to save harmless the SEA  CAVALCADE COMMITTEE AND ITS OFFICERS and/or DAKOTA LUMBER LTD., Irom all  claims and rights of action which may arise through my participation In the event.  Applicant's Signature:  l>  aaeaaaaaW 18.  Coast News, May 18,1991  iii  CLASSIFIED  PRIME AD SPACE  CALL YOUR AD REP  GIBSONS: 886-2622  SECHELT: 885-3930  CLASSIFICATIONS  i.  2.  3.  4  5.  6.  7.  e.  9  10.  . tt.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  17.  18.  19  20.  21  22  23  24  25  26  27.  28  29.  30.  31.  Homes S Property  Births  Obituaries  In Mtxnoriam  Thank You  Personal  Announcement  Weddings S Engagements,  Lost  Found  Pets t Livestock  Music  Travel  Wanted  Free  Garage Sales  Barter 8 Trade  For Sale  Heavy Equipment  Autos  Trucks  Campers  Marine  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wanled lo Rent  Bed a Breakfast  For Rent  Entertainment  Help Wanted  COAST NEWS)  CLASSIFIED  Business & Home Services  35. Legal  32 Work Wanled  33. Child Care  34. Business Opportunities  DROP OFF YOUR  ^r-�� THE SUNSHINE-  Coast  CLASSIFIEDS  At Any Of Our Convenient  FRIENDLY  PEOPLE PLACES  In Pender Harbour  MARINA PHARMACY 883-2888  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES 883-9551  In Halfmoon Bay  B& J STORE 885-9435  In Sechelt  THE COAST NEWS  5521 Cowrie Street 885-3930  In Davis Bay  PENINSULA MARKET 885-9721  In Wilson Creek  WILSON CREEK CAMPGROUND 885-5937  In Roberls Creek  ROBERTS CREEK GENERAL STORE 885-3400  In Gibsons  THE COAST NEWS  (Behind Dockside Pharmacy) 888-2622  DEADLINE IS 3:00PM FRIDAY  Amanda and Leah (and Sandy, tool) will be happy  to help you place your Classified Ad at Peninsula  Market, our Friendly People Place In Davis Bay.  THE BEST  DEAL AROUND  ! COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  $AOO  4  (minimum)  lor to words  [Births, Losl A  Found FREE)  7% 03T  must be  added to ill  our prices  ���Pay for 2 weeks...get the third week  .   (When paid by CASH, CHEQUE OR MONEY ORDER)  All Classified Ads Must Be  :;       Pre-Paid Before Insertion  ;. Visa and Mastercard Accepted  SURE SELL CLASSIFIEDS  $18 up to 10 words  $1 ������oh additional word  Your ad, featuring 1 Item, will run 4 consecutive weeks, than will be  ���. cancelled unless you instruct us lo renew it by noon Saturday.  . * Nor available lor commercial advertisers.  CLASSIFIED  DEADLINE  : ��� Gibsons & Sechelt Offices  i:    NOON SATURDAY  "Friendly People Places"  3:00 PM Fridays  QIBSONS 886-2822 SECHELT 8664*30  QIBSONS FAX 886-7725 SECHELT FAX 885-3664  Available for public use  ANDERSON REALTY  ��� Recreation ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FRKK  CATALOGUE  5e8F Cowrie St.. Box 1219  Sechell. B C VON 3A0  885-3211 FAX 885-2899  Van Toll Free 684-8816  Pender Harbour view lol. serviced  10 border, uncleared, $29,900.  270-2958/883-9095        #20sr  Modern 2 bdrm home on  acreage, privale. no reas. oiler  refused trade commercial or  sailboat 883-2977 #20sr  WATERFRONT  54' lol - BO year lease. Keals  Island Try your oiler 886-2694  #24sr  Lol 23 Central Rd.. 50x105.  view, level. 3 km lo lerry.  872-1064. #20sr  Drive up Trail Ave., nasi Ihe  arena & discover the new subdivision "Eagleview" on Fairview  oil Lookout. These view lots with  underground wiring are cleared  ready lor your dream home.  Signs on properly. Priced Irom  $25,000 up. f2is  Level semi-walerlront lol,  66'x130'. services in. Perk  tested, very nice area and homes  3 km. Irom village ol Sechell.  Won't lasl, $32,900 lirm  885-2544. #2,s  NIIL SANDY  Thinking of Buying?  Thinking of Selling?  Call Anytime  RES. IW*.Bl��i        VAN. TOLL  IIUMjtjIW   FREEHI.J044  MUST SELL  3 bdrm.. 3 bath, spectacular  view. Beauliful sunsets. Close to  maiinas. shopping, schools. Approx. 2500 sq. It 883-9418.  988-4310 #21ss  .68 acre, level, selectively  cleared, perk done, mobiles  allowed $29,900 i;rm.  886-9764 #20  NEW VIEW HOME  * NO GST *  ��� Deluxe qualily,  many exlras  ��� Fenced backyard  ��� Landscaped Iront  ��� Quick Possession  ��� $149,980 oilers welcome  Nick Proach 115-1340  Sulton Group - Sentinel Rlty  Lol 29. REDROOFFS ROAD  Buy Ihis LARGE building lol  located on high side ol Redroolls  Rd 3rd lol in Irom juncture of  Sunshine Coasl Hwy. & Redroolls  Rd. Septic tank approved & our  sign is on it. Asking $42,500. For  more details call Loren Campbell.  Campbell Sage Really. 926-5500  |24 hrs.) #22  5.6 acres. Hallmoon Bay, near  Sechelt. nicely Ireed. gently sloping, sunny. $49,900. 885-7492.  #21  Gibsons, Gower Poinl, choicest  waterfront, panoramic view, ft  acre. 581-2904 (Surrey).     #22  Home lor sale by owner. Modern  3 bdrm. plus sell-contained suite.  Davis Bay area Save the commission. $130.000.885-2537.   #22  WILSON: Passed away May 15.  1991. Milltcenl Belsy (Belly)  Wilson, late ol Gibsons, age 77  yrs Survived by one sister,  Kathleen (Kay) Whealley. ol Victoria: nephew Michael J.  Whealley and wile Val. ol Victoria. Service was held Thursday.  May 16 in Ihe chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev  June Mallm ollicialed. Cremation  followed. Remembrances may be  made lo Ihe Cancer Sociely or Ihe  Hearl Fund. #20  5.   Thank You  We wish lo express our sincere  thanks to our Iriends & relatives  lor the kindness shown inthe recent loss ol our dear mother and  gransma Babe Jepson. Special  thanks to Dr. Berenstein, the nursing staff al SI. Mary's Hospital.  especially Brenda. Sue 8, Allen, &  lo Mom's many Iriends who's  loving care kindness and support  are truly appreciated. From the  Jepson lamily. Dena. Sarah, Bob  & Mamie #20  On the occasion of our golden  wedding celebration al Ihe  Roberls Creek Legion on May 12.  Vina and Cliff Beeman wish lo  thank all who parlicipated. In addition lo our lamily who put a  great deal ol work and thought into making Ihis day particularly  beauliful. we wish lo give our  heartfelt lhanks to Ihe lollowing:  Roberls Creek Legion, Br, 219:  Jo Hammond and Jean Clark for  their wonderlul musical renditions: Suzanne and Trevor Berry  lor Ihe beautiful floral arrangements, especially for the 60  roses lor Ihe head table: Cl����  Sleadner lor Ihe classical guitar:  New Dawn Calerers who oul-did  themselves: Mac and Bessie  Baba: and the many others who  sent us Ilowers and cards lor our  special day. #20  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Benjamin Moore Paints  Environment  Friendly Paints    a*-  In All *y  Colours Or   .      .  i^-.y/  The Rainbow    aj       Y,<  ..Including Qre.nr  Lost. May nth���Baseball glove,  lost between Gibsons-Gower  Pi -Roberts Creek. Ryan Cavtll.  886-7652 Reward. #20  Two Daytimer Books, burgundy  w/gold trim. "KLW" monogram.  Reward offered. 885-3930 or  886-2622 #21  6.   Personal  Do you need some information lo  deal wilh your legal problem? Call  the Legal Inlormation Service  88S-S881; Mondays and  Wednesdays 9-4. TFN  Are you a woman in an unhappy  relationship, do you need lo talk?  Call the Sunshine Coaat Transition House lor confidential 24 hr.  service. 885-2944 TFN  Bus. 88J5-2923  , Res. 885-5058  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-3463.  TFN  Does someone in your lamily have  a drinking problem7 Call Al Anon  886-9903. 885-7484, 886-9059.  Al-Ateen 886-2565 NC  Phone us today about our selection ol  beautilul  personalized  wedding   invitations,   napkins,  malches. stationery and more.  Jeannies Gilts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  Adult children of Alcoholics or  dislunctional lamilies please call  885-5281 or 886-8165 for help.  NC  Like Horseback Riding?  Elphinstone Trail Rides  Call 886-7467  #20  Astrology Classes  Experienced Instructor  $8.00 per lesson  886-7930 lor inlormation  #21  NEED  HELP?  ��� Resumes  ��� Office Relief  ��� Casual Labour  ��� Day Care  WE lind the people  YOU get the lob done  WESTCOAST  WORKFORCE  M6.37M  POTTERY SALE  Handcralted stoneware by  ELAINE FUTTERMAN and MIKE  ALLEGRETTI Creek Clayworks  Studio opening: Sal., Sun.. May  25 & 26. 10am-4pm. 1738  Lockyer Rd., Roberts Creek.  885-2395 lor inlo. or directions.  #21  Carol McGrath, herbalisl. gives  women's workshop Medicine,  songs, rituals. Sat.. May 25 &  26. Marine Room. Gibsons. Inlo:  Sue. 886-8864 #20  SALE Quality used lurniture. no  GST. THEN AND NOW FURNITURE Hwy. 101. Gibsons.  886-4716. #20  COAST NEWS  PHOTO CONTEST  t. The contest is  open to amateur photographers only.  Employees ot Glassford Press or the  Coait News or their  families may not  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 from the  Coast News must be  ATTACHED TO THE  BACK of each photo.  Enter as often as you  wish, but photocopies of the entry  form will not 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  CONTEST RULES  with a minimum size  of 314 x 5Vi inches  and a maximum size  of 8 x 12 inches will  be accepted. Prints  made Irom color  slides are eligible, bul  Ihe 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 not,  will be considered for  a category prize and  for Best in Show.  6. All entries become the property of  the Coast News and  will not be returned.  1. A winning photographer must be able  to produce the  original negative or  slide from which the  winning prim 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 of  Show and Best in Category winners. The  decision of the  judges Is final.  10. Winners must  consent to 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-  TELEPHONE (days).  POSTAL CODE_  (evenings)-  This picture is enterod In Ihe following category (tick ONE only)  D People D Pets and Animals D Sports  0 Babies ��� Scenics 0 Other  caption describing plict   and date picture) was laken_  Sand your entry lo:  Cowl Newt MMtoeontM,  P.O. Sax too  atomo, a.e. von tvo  or drop oil at: our Qlbaona ot  sacholt olllcoa  PETFOOD  SCIENCE DIET. IAMS.  TECHNI-CAL. NUTR0-MAX,  PURINA, WAYNE.  Also lull line ol bird seed  And much more.  Duality Farm 8 Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. 886-7527  TFN  SPCA SPAYING PROGRAM  Contact Then & Now Furniture.  699   Highway   101,   Gibsons.  886-4716 or Marlee Fashions.  NC  Help reduce the pet overpopulation problem - spay or  neuter your pet. NC  Al't Horseshoeing Service  Experienced, dependable,  prompt. Phone 1-978-1920. #30  Free lo good home, beautilul  part-Siamese cat. lemale.  spayed. 886-7226. #20  4 stall barn on 4 acres. Gibsons,  lor rent. 886-8777. #21  Female labrador cross, six monlhs. $150 OBO. Very Iriendly.  885-7823 #22  Qualily Horseshoeing  Prompt. reliable and local  886-8771  TFNs  Boarding lor a horse in Roberls  Creek, will teed by arrangement.  886-8291. #20  Piano Tuning  repairs, appraisals  W^  Ken Dalgleish  866-2843  Violin or Fiddle Instruction  Michelle Bruce  885-9224  #24  Near new So|in piano. Beautilul  sound, $1900 OBO. 886-7561.  #21ss  Solo singer, guitarist, lor your  parlies, weddings, events, etc.  Call Wesley, 886-9621.       #20  Duality repairs lo most musical  instruments. 886-2844.       #21  4 whole oak barrels. 885-9270.  #20  Top $ paid lor any military items,  firearms, badges, medals,  bayonets. 886-7591. #21  I want to buy a used industrial  sewing machine. Do you have one  stashed away? Please call evenings. 886-3159. #20  N/S. N/D responsible woman  available to house-sit. 885-4152  rels. #21  Trailer lor 15' lightweight alum,  row boal. 886-8767. #22  Desert  Storm/Desert  Shield  cards. Buy or trade. 886-9318.  #22  Large rocks, boulders, 24"  minimum. 5 II. maximum.  Charles, 886-9826. #20  Boy's small bicycle. Good condition, 886-8558. TFNs  3 Burner stove, excellent oven,  clock timer & minute minder.  886-2085. #21  16. Garage Sales  4-ln-1 large garage sale. May  25-26. 10-4. 1116 Fairview Rd.  886-8087. #20  Moving Sale. May 25-26,10 am.  #30 Sunshine Coasl Trailer Park.  #20  16   Garage Sales  Garage Sale - Going Sailing. Sunday.   May   26.   10-3pm    No  earlybirds. 727 Gower Poinl Rd.  #20  Moving sale. 999 Fairview Rd.,  May 25-26. 11 am - 4 pm. No  earlybirds. #20  Lower Gibsons across from Ihe  Bank of Montreal.   Boardwalk  sale. May 25. 10 am. 886-3058.  #20  Sat.. May 25lh. 10 am. tools.  material, wool. etc. 1107 Port  Mellon Hwy. Hopkins.        #20  May 25. 10 am. Gibsons United  Church Hall parking lol.       #20  Yard sale. 12485 Malcolm Rd..  Sal-Sun. May25-26.        #20  Sal.. May 25. 7989 Northwood.  Welcome Woods. All day. early  birds welcome. 885-5369.    #20  Yard sale. Sal.. May 25. 218  Pratt R0. Misc. items. 10 am to?  #20  Yard sale. May 25 & 26, l0-4pm.  1038 Fairview Rd. oil Pratt Rd.  '82 Mazda P/U. '78 Honda Civic  (whole or parts). #20  NINTENDO-SEC*.  Sales - Rentals - Trades  NEW S USED  NEW  Hockey Cards  Baseball CardsV  Football Cards  Basketball Cards  Accessories  BudNlk's  Video t Music  M5-MII  104 Teredo Square, Sechell  SATELLITE SALES  Green Onion Earth Station  885-5644  TFN  Ladies pink diving equipment, as  new. $950 OBO. Trades  welcome. 885-3374 #22sr  HAY S4.0u7BaJe~  Whole Oall $5.00/50 lbs.  GARDEN MULCH HAY  S3.50/bale  Phone 885-9357  -       -     ' #TFN  Builder's or renovating special,  brand new GE built-in wall oven  still in packing case. $600 lirm.  886-9526. #20  Premier whirl bath. 6 jets, *,HP,  5x4. never used. 885-9270. #20  Queen size 5 pee bdrm, suile,  like new, used 6 mos ft price.  $600 886-3667 #20  Large deep freeze, good cond.,  $150,886-3755. #20  Spring wedding? Special event?  Get it on video lor ft price, many  services available. Llghtman  Video. 886-8634. #20  Firewood. $90 per true cord, split  & delivered. 885-9068.       #20  10ft' Security camper, $1000;  700 wall Admiral convection  microwave, $450; Casio electronic typewriter, $50. Or best oilers. 886-2855. #21  Chesterfield & chair, dining room  table. 4 chairs, exercise bike,  rowing machine. 886-3014. #21  Round Ikea table and 2 chairs,  white. $100 set; canopy lor Ford  P/U, $350; 2 brand new booster  seats. $60; play pen. $40; Infant  car seal. $20.886-9044.      #21  Dining room table & chair sel,  exc. cond.. $195 OBO.  886-4628. #21  Canon copier, PC-10. brown,  blue & black cartridges, $500.  885-3469. #21  5 HP Briggs Hydraulic wood splitter. Heavy tires. $850.  886-8290. #21  19" Instamatic Zenith TV, exc.  cond., 886-7031. #21  1981 Chev. 305 engine, new  rebuill, 0 km, out ol Chev 4x4  truck, $800.886-7602.       #21  9-4 daily. May 18-26IH. Fridge,  $100; range, $90; stereo CD,  $600; microwave. $15; VCR,  $25; anliquos, etc. 630 Marine  Cres. 886-7360. #20  Three hydro poles. 883-9167.   #20  Ports Mtl-perfect for campers,  vans, tent trailers, ate. tlVhx  16"d x Hft"w. Seldom usad,  Ilk* new, $75.885-3577.   TFNs  18   For Sale  Glass table with 4 chairs. $75;  Stihl gas weedeater c/w HD cutting all. 886-9034. #22  Gas mower. Sears sell-propelled  rear bagger Renewable lull service warranly included.  885-5473 eves. #20  BUYING  and selling  coins, gold,  silver,  notes.  ae-raes  French Provincial sola & chair,  rose plush. $600 OBO.  886-3553. #21  Viking 30" coppertone. sell-  clean stove. $359; Gurney white  30" stove. $249; Inglis Sterling  white with auto cycle. $257;  Gurney Chatelet 30" H.G. slove.  $389; Kitchen Aid Superba built-  in dishw. lop ol the line. $379;  Kitchen Aid Imperial built-in  dishw.. super shape. $259; Mot-  tat H.G. 15 cu. in. Iridge. $397:  Enlerprise 30" H.G. Gas slove,  $369; like new Admiral 30" almond sell-clean slove. $479; and  more, all recond., guaranteed lor  90 days to 2 yrs. Corner Cupboard. 885-4434 or 685-7897.  #22  Will buy non-working fridges and  stoves. 885-7897 #22  New 3 ton engine hoist,  knockdown style $500 Cost  $1200.885-2544. #22sr  Tesl our home environment pro-  duels lor one week FREEI  Air Treatment - Waler Treatment  Demo's Available  All who participate qualily lo enter  a draw lor a trip lo Hawaii or Bermuda.   No   Obligation   Phone  886-8122or886-7361.       #20  Bicycles - Men's RoadmaSter  $150., Ladies Free Spirit $95.  Like New. 886-3992. #23s  Dining room table wilh lour  chairs. 1 Norwegian pure wool  jacket, oilers 1 Apartment size  dryer used once $75. 886-7792.  #20  Danby deep Ireeze, 7 cubic leel.  good condition $200. 886-8610.  #20  BARK  MULCH  for landscaping,  gardening,  riding arenas, etc.  Trucking to be  paid by customer  Also available  CEDAR chips  Phone 186-7043  (1 to 4 pm)  Rebuill head for 2 litre Ford. 4  cyl. Also used dryer. Darren  885-6277. #21  10" Table saw. 2 hp. 110/220  volt $275. 885-1981. #21  Firewood - tir. hemlock, some  alder. Full size cord $90.  886-7724. #21  Kenmore heavy duty portable  compact washer. Just serviced  $250,686-9591. #21  Fibreglass tank. 7x7x3' deep,  suitable lor kids pool, hottub etc.  886-7064 #21  Stewart's  Green Una  ECO Products  885-4891  #21  Crib & mattress, changing table  and car seat, all $120. viking  sewing maching & accessories  included $50.886-9026.     #21  28' wood boat. $6000 firm: 1978  Honda Goldwlng, $2200.  886-7896 #22  Sega Genesis and nine games.  Price neg. 886-3948. #20  Large  bookcase-plus.   Solid j  wood, made in Spain, unique.  98"  long,  89"  high.  16ft"  deep, one part ol il 32" deep,  $2500 OBO.  Dining room suile. Solid wood,  made in Spain; dresser with  hutch (no glass). 79" long, 72"  high. 19" deep: cabinet, 44"  'long, 51" high, 17ft" deep;  table with 2 pull-out leaves, 4  chairs. $2000 OBO. Phone alter 6  pm. 886-2796. #20  Custom black libreglass  "workbox" lor ft Ion Ford,  $285.885-2789. #20  Kingslzo walerbed c/w 12  drawer pedestal 8, heater, large  mirror headboard. Top quality  Welder weight bench c/w lots ol  lbs. weights. 888-2254.      #20  Antique dresser and antique  chest of drawers. 885-9564. #22  19ft fl. Reinell on trailer, one leg,  needs work, $3250 OBO; 16ft ft.  Cygnet Travel Trailer, sleeps 6,  $2000 OBO. 886-2186.��     #21 90' Wrought iron railing 8 gate,  J300; woodslove insert, $150.  886-7606 alter 4 pm. #22  Bontempi organ with bench, like  new. $275; 1968 20' travel  trailer, single axle, exc. cond.,  H600; Viking dryer 8 Inglis  *ashsf, good working order,  $225 pair; Kenmore washer &  dryer, heavy duly, exc. cond.,  $425 pair; Weslinghouse chest  frsezer. avocado, exc. cond..  45" long. $175; Woods chest  freezer, 54x27", white, like new,  $275; bench saw, 10" deluxe  Craftsman, dadoo, cut-off blades,  as new, $450; modem 6' wall  unit, glass dxrs, etc., $200  885-6062 or 885-6244 eves. #20  T  StradeesreaVaMlAaaleaa. Same  Spriest,$3.25-$15. NoOST  large sanction, Roberts Creek  Nursery, 2569 Lower Road,  886-2082 ^20  Penlax 645/80-160 zoom 120.  Back & extras. Mint condition.  886-4886. #2fs  15 cu. It. Ireezer, $125; wash  basins, $10; carpet pieces; hood  Ian, $20; * HP Phase motor,  $50.886-9292. #20  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  Abex Used Auto Parti  end Tossing  Hej-2020  Coast News, May 18,1991  19.  Yes! There is a reliable local pro-  pellor repair service. 885-5278.  TFN  1979 Volkswagon Rabbit, diesel,  good running cond.. 886-9240.  #20  '82 Cavalier. 4 dr.. 4 spd., exc.  on gas. $2,375. Good tires, clean  in and out. 885-2948. #21  '80 Datsun 510 hatchback, 4 dr..  5 spd.. 2000 cc, good reliable  transportation. $650. 886-8822  or pager 1-977-4431. #20  '81 Honda Civic. Good trans  $750 OBO. 886-3194. #20  Triumph Spitfire conv., fire  engine red. Exc. cond.,  885-3655. #20  1987 Toyota Tercel,  spd., exc. cond..  885-7143.  2 dr., 4  $4,500.  #20  1980 Jeep Cherokee 4X4  PS/PB. 360. 4 BM . gd. cond  $3500 OBO. 886-8922.     #20sr  1977 Chevy Deluxe Nomad van.  parts only 885-2207.        #20sr  1983 Ford Ranger Pick-up.  4-speed. 8It. box. 120,000km.,  $2900.886-8960. #20sr  &Tdrwre Hospital  Pumnmmiln hack *hc<t tha, hclontf.  1980 GMC van, customized,  $2500080.883-9165.     #19sr|  24' Turner Classic, mahogany  with Chrysler hemi, well-  equipped with or without C  licence. 883-9555. #20sr  41' Cruise-a-home house boal,  sleeps 9, exc. cond.. $26,500  OBO. 885-1943. #20sr  30' disp. cruiser, 340 Chry dual  hyd. sir. live bait lank, VHF/CB,  stereo, sounder. $7950 OBO.  885-2814,885-2515        #20sr  E-Z-Loader Traders Sales and  Service. Trades welcome.  883-1119. TFN  1978 GMC 1-Ton dually, camper  special, $3000.883-9165. #19srl  Fir firewood. $95 cord, split &  del. 885-5032. #20  Ikea sola & loveseal. pine trame.  beige cushions, 2 yrs. old, $150;  double luton with loam core 8  pine Irame & headboard, $175.  Phone 886-4588. #20  1989 Hyundai Excel CXL, while,  4 door, aulo, cass, 24.000 km  Llk new. Top ol Ihe line. Sacrifice  $6,600 firm. Warranty 885-6238.  PERENNIALS  Lots of old favourites  and Dozens of  Unusual  varieties  MELVILLE  Cottatfte  Gardens  Wad.  9am-  Sun.  teas Tyeon Rd., Sachalt  (Nodi, oil H��y. 101 betteeae  Brownlnj 1 Field Road)  1980 Toyota Tercel SR5, 2 dr.  HB. 107,000 km, no rusl. Good  tires, new rear struts & shocks.  AM/FM cassette. $2500 OBO  885-5050. #20  1980 Zephyr Mercury station  wagon. Power everything. Well  maintained. Excl. buy. $600  OBO. 885-5846. #21  '80 Auslin Mini 1000, good  shape, $1300 OBO; 74 Datsun  710. runs good. $500 OBO.  886-9475,886-9737. #21  1977 Toyola Corolla, $500 OBO  886-7172, #21  1978 Dodge Aspen. $350 OBO.  885-4432. #21  '80 Datsun 280ZX, 5 spd.. white,  exc. mechanical cond., some  rust. $2150 OBO. 885-7356. #22  '79 4x4 Blazer, very little rusl,  but needs body work, $1300  OBO. 886-2322. #24sr  1975 GMC Van, rebuilt trans.. 3  spd., rusty but runs, $250 OBO  886-2774. ��,,  1986 Ford F250 S/C 6 cyl.. 4  spd., limited slip, good cond  $8500.885-5444. #20ss  1981 Datsun kingcab still runs  good. For parls. $100  886-8008. 120   j in.  cutm ihi warm  M.C.M.M.C.   M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C.   ��� Marine  Surveyors and Consultants  ti  M' berth at Gibsons Marina for  4-5 monlhs at $l25/mo  886-3667. m  W HP Johnson, electric start.  Many extras, $350 lirm.  885-7527. #20  '2' Lund. 9.8 Merc. 5 gal tank  extras. $1500.886-4886. #23ss  24. Mobile Homes  PARK SPACES  Sechell & Gibsons  Singles & Doubles  For info call collect  885-6340  #TFN  W.G. Sutherland Satat and Service. Mariner Force Chrysler and  Mercruiser. 883-1119.       TFN  1977 Is Ton Ford P.U  886-2509.  $1000.  #20  1989 Heavy Duly Ford 4x4, 351  EFI, canopy, $14,500  885-7163. #20  Queen size mattress. Sears-o-  pedic. good cond., $50.  886-8365. #20  Hotpolnl apt. size Iridge, $225;  Kenmore washer/dryer sel,  $275; garbage burner, $85;  raker. $40.886-2694,       #21  16' Red fibreglass canoe with  paddles, good cond., $350; 2  large amber glass hurricane  lamps, $60 pr.; colonial style  upholstered rocker, very comlortable, $95; surfer wel suit, size  42, custom Rowland made, like  new. Call from Tuesday after 6  pm. 886-8226. #21  Firewood, seasoned, split. $85  true cord, delivered. 685-7492.   #21  Jerrold Star com. remote control  TV converter, $50; Nishiki, 15  spd. man's louring bike. $175  OBO. 885- 7460 eves. #21  Tepsol, Sand, Grant prices,  delivery, call Doug, 885.5070  Hay, 885-9373. #21  1981 Chev. Pick-up. Good lires,  runs well, $1000. 885-2537 or  437-9243. #20  76 Monza 305, parts only, $200  OBO. 886-7736. #22  1965 Ponliac Cuslom Sport. 2  dr., hardtop, rebuilt 327-350 HP.  Immac. inlerior. $2300  886-2694. 124s,  1979 Ford Stalionwagon, loaded,  $600 OBO. 883-9165.       #21sr  1979   Camaro,   exc,  $3000. 883-9165.  75 Dodge window van 318, aulo,  new brakes, ideal car pool vehicle, $1000 OBO. 886-9339.  #21  1988 GMC 4x4 Sierra SL, I10K,  350 Fl, pacemaker seals, op-  lions. Looks & runs greal  $10,900.886-2254. #20  '82 Chev. % Ion, runs excellent,  body good cond., $3800 OBO  886-3238. #22  4x4 1977 Chevy Blazer, good  condition, only 75,000 miles Irom  new. Lots ol money spenl on it  over past 5 years. $1500 080.  H/D EZ-load boat trailer, 18'.  885-7586. #20sr  24' Bayliner wilh Merc 1-88,  $9500.883-2661. #20  8' Dinghy. Livingstone clone with  transom brackets. 885-9000  alter 4 pm. #21  16'Sangster full top. New 90 HP  Merc, outboard engine. Oil injection 81 power trim and new Road  Runner trailer. $7500.885-3410.  #20  886-8836.  22. Campers  #21  1982 Cutlass, needs work, runs  good. $1900 OBO. 883-9165.  #23sr  Women's 10 spd. Norco, $80;  Little Tikes Junior activity centre,  $75,885-7492. #21  Attention lish larms or remote  areas. Two Lister diesel  generators, 8.5 KWS. exc.  cond., $3800 each; 2" nylon  braided rope, 600' new, $3  p/lool; 480' used, $1 p/lool;  Cummins 180 diesel engine lor  sawmill elc. on metal sleigh,  $1800. Phone Port Coqultlam,  942-5098. #21  BOBCAT S  MINI EXCAVATOR  FOR RENT  Attachments available  OAY, WEEK, MONTH  886-8538  1987   Camaro.   loaded,   low  mileage, exc. cond., or Irade for  best backhoe, $9500. 886-7013.  #218  1980 Dodge Omni, runs but  needs some work, $500.  885-6140. #20ss  V  1977' Ford Econoline Van, P/S,  P/B. $550 080.886-3641 ,#20ss  1987 Nissan Pathfinder, auto,  4x4, stereo, cassette, great cond.  $14,500. 886-9078, 885-5858.  #20  Sacrilice  Well looked aller 24 ft. molor  home. 1978 Security Chateau  Special 57,000 miles, clean, A/C  ii cruise control, 4 burner stove &  oven, 2 way Iridge & freezer,  double sinks, lots of cupboards,  ball) & shower, cable hook up, lv  antenna, also 110 volt system  and healer. Sleeps six. For a  good buy al $14,000 (was  $18,000) call between 6-9 pm NO  DSTI 886-7655.  #21 SS  Dodge Maxi Van De-Lux 1988.  13.368 km. Fridge, slove. oven,  lurnace. flush toilet, sink, awnings. A/C all powered. New  cond., $29,000. 885-3789.        #20sr  1977 Chev. raised rool van conversion, low miles. $6000.  883-9110. #20sr  16' Work/Pleasure/Heavy duty  construclion. Volvo 125 HP, 270  outdrive, towpost, heater, view  Smitty's Marina, $3200 (otters).  886-2567. #21ss  Wanted: used 9.9 HP or smaller  outboard motor, and used  downrigger. 885-5032.       #20  16 ft. sailboat, 2 sails, holds 4  people, trailer optional.  886-9240. #20  1947 Chrysler llalhead 6. rebuilt,  runs beautilul $995. Ford 300,6  cyl.. new block, rebuill, $800;  Volvo 4 cyl., B20 $400. Call tor  prices on used engines and  parts. 886-7227. #TFN  22' Sangster, 302, V8,888 Merc  leg, molor rebuill, new manilolds,  hard lop. trailer, extras $6500  886-8443. #22ss  14'  Fibreglass,   1980 25 HP  Evinrude.   recently  tuned   & |  trailer. $1500886-8290.      #21  22ft' Fibrelorm cabin I/O. 165  Merc, winch, sounder, elc,  etc., $5500. 886-8779.       #21  19' Inboard Clinker runabout.  Very fast and in lop condilion,  surveyed value $8500. Oilers &  Irades considered. 886-2738.  I22ss  2 bdrm. Atco 14x70 mobile in  Gibsons, complete with all skirling and deck to be moved, exc.  shape. $25,000 OBO. For appointment lo view call 545-1760.  __ #20sr  USED HOMES  FROM  $12,900  597-3322  #TFN  Why Pay Rent?  $574"/Month  Will buy you a new 2 or  3 bdrm. home with  stove, tridge, carpets  and drapes.  5% Down OAC  885-6340  ADVERTISING  FOR TENANCY  New British Columbia legislation,  prohibits advertising which  discriminates in the rental ol property. For example a person who  stipulates "no children" as a  condilion of rental would be in  I violation ol Ihe Family Status and  the Human Rights Acts. The;  landlord who places the adver  tisement and the newspaper  which publishes il would both be  in contravention ol the legislation  and could have a complaint tiled  against them. The Coast Nam,  will therefore not accept such  discriminatory ads. TFN  RV spaces. Gibsons area, Quiet,  landscaped sites. Full hookup]  cable, telephone avail.. $200 mo.  elec. incl. 886-7051. #20  Large lurnished 1 bdrm. suite,  incl. hydro. Quiet location. $450  886-7421. no  1 bdrm. house, Port Mellon Hwy.  close to lerry. Avail. June 1st  886-3134. #20  tor RENT!!  Roberts   Creek   Hall   avail.,  dances,   parties,   weddings.  Yvonne 886-7815. TFN  Davta Bay. Wilton Creek Hal.  M5-2752,8I5-98S3  #26  Boom lo renl in view home, lower  Gibsons, non-smoker, $25 a  I nighl. 886-8097 / 885-3971. #22  Large bdrm. share house, quiet  I person, close to mall, Gibsons  |886-3227. ��0  IMMBsTU   Foster home for teens call Judy  Walls. Ministry ol Social Services  8 Housing, 885-7101 weekdays.  #20  3 bdrm. house on 2 acres, $550  'per mo. 1-921-6751. Fruit trees.  #20  PT single mom lo share wilh  preferably Ih3 same, a large 5  bdrm. house in Davis Bay.  885-6452. #20  Mobile home pad, Davis Bay,  $200 per mo. 885-4862 or  521-1990. #22  Rooms  S120 Per Weak  PENINSULA  MOTOR INN  886-2804  Wanted, lemale roommate  share 2 bdrm. house, $250 in  eludes utilities. 886-8309 alter  5:30 pm. #21  exists far a creative, enthusiastic self-motivated  individual with retail experience. MuM have a  positive attitude, be  friendly, and enjoy working with people. Must be  neat in appearance, be a  team player, able to contribute and Implement  Ideaa. An appreciation  for art work and a good  eye far displays Ii essential. Work Involves weekends and holidays. Apply  In person at Showpiece  Gallery. 280 Gower Point  Rd., Gibsons.  1980 Manco 14'x70', 8x70 deck,  addition, 3 bdrm., 1ft bath,  lamily room, on large landscaped  lol in peacelul Ikelon Park, Rbts  Ck, $37,143" OBO. 886-2627.    #21  WHY RENT?  Mrs. Clean's 2 bdrm. mobile,  asking $27,000, This home is  located in Gibsons' finest M.H.  Park. Pad rent, $190 month.  886-9826. #23  1976 Dodge  $9500, wll  883-9110.  20'   molorhome.  I   take   trade.  #20sr  '87 Deluxe 24' Motorhome. exc.  cond, 886-8481. #23sr  '89 Dodge Caravan, turbo, 4 cyl.  $16,200.886-9044. #21  TFN  1985 Toyola Tercel, auto., good  cond. $6500. 885-4520. eves.        #20sr  70 Dodge Dart slant 6. Runs  well, parts avail., $600 OBO.  Phone 885-7284. TFNs  1976 Volare Wagon, slant 6,  reliable, low mileage. Asking  $1000.886-3841. #22sr'  1977 Ford Econoline Van, P/S,  P/B, $550 OBO. 886-3641.#20ss  75 Monle Carlo, good body &  runner, A/C, cassette, needs  aesthetic work. $1000 OBO. 4  Toyola rims $30 and 4x4 let! rear  spring $75.886-2330.        #21  72 VW Beetle, blue with white  interior, aulo stick shilt, good  tires, runs excellent, very clean.  $1200 cash or Irade lor 4x4.  886-7227. #T!"N  1977 Chevy deluxe Nomad van.  captains' seats, needs work,  pals. 885-2207 #24sr  '81 Omni 4 cyl, auto, 4 dr, hatchback, buckets, factory AMFM  cassette, deco package. Reconditioned engine and transmission,  no rust, good tires & brakes $900  OBO or trade for 4x4. 886-7227.  #TFN  1980 Chev P/U, 6 cyl. with 1989  camperette, $2900 comp,  885-5492. #21s  27'   Airslream,   1973   Deluxe  model, new carpel, beds, ready  to travel, $9900. 885-1942.      #21s  1980 18' Travel trailer. 3 pee.  bathroom. 2 burner stove, fridge  & healer, 2 double beds.  886-8600. #20  Camperette lor lull size pick-up,  hunter's special, $600  886-7694 alter 6 pm. #20  1988 Kencralt 7 It. camper, c/w  propane  stove,   gas-electric  tridge, ss sink. Exc. clean cond  $6000 6P6-2366 eves.        #20  14' Springbok, 6HP Johnson,  lank, oars $999.99. 885-2383.  #2 1  AB HADDOCK  i MARINE LTD.  POWER WASHING  MARINE WAYS  BOAT MOVING  l.'h.MU.VJ  lOUTBOABOS  Handyman Special, $22,000.  Some minor repair, 12x68'. Add  on includes 3rd bdrm. & large  workshop. Located in SCMHP  886-9826. #21  $7000 OBO tor charming 25'  trailer wilh Ihe works. Includes  phone cable and trailer hitch  886-4719. #22  -VOLVO-  Marine Repairs  Gas t Diesel  Garden Bay BC  883-2811  iSSSSSSSS  22' Sangster twin Volvo with  Volvo legs tor sale. $4250. Aller  5 pm, 886-9741. #21  $540/Month  pad renlal included  13 Bdrm single wide  I Appl. & drapes  ��� Deck  I Propane heat  I Quick possession  I Offers to $22,500  Nick Proach 815-8340  [Sutton Group ��� Sentinel Rlty  3 working men. 3 bdrm. lurn.  apl, weekly housekeeping, TV,  hydro, $100 ea. per week  886-7516. #21  Main Iloor ol view home in  Sechell area. 3 bdrm, 5 appl,  large sundeck. $850 & util. Avail.  June 1.1-421-4787or 885-3815  weekends. #2)  Furnished 1 bdrm. suite, waterlront,   Pender  Harbour.   $300  month. 883-9177 or 883-2998.          #20  1977 Travelease trailer, exc.  cond, 40'x8'with 2 lipouts, Propane stove, furnace, elec. 20 gal.  H.W.T, microwave, lull Iridge, 4  pee. bath, new carpet/lino, lully  furnished, big sunny pad in Bon-  niebrook. Quick sell. $17,000  OBO. Gean, 886-45226  886-8107. #20  Large 1 bdrm. bsmt. suite,  tridge, stove, share W/D.  $450/mp & ft ulils. Avail. June  I. hall a month security dep  JM5.-7016. #21  To share new home. $350 mo,  heal & light' incl. Atler 4 pm,  886-8277. #20  Beautiful self-contained suite wilh  lireplace and ocean view.  $!50/wk. or $50/night.  886-9747. #20  Furnished bachelor's apartments. Gibsons, $440/mo  885-6009. #20  Make $200-$500 Plus Per Week  Now! Assemble our products. 24  hr recorded inlo. gives details.  (604| 623-2011 or (604)  520-6444. #21  Required immed. part-time  receptionist to work weekends  and till in lor staff holidays  Please phone Chuck or Ruth,  885-2235. #20  Dental receptionist wilh previous  dental knowledge required for'  busy oflice 4 days per week. Interpersonal skills most important:  apply to Dr. Bland Inc. RR#2 Gib- -  sons. BC VON 1V0 with handwril-!  len letter, resume and letters ol  reference. #2)  Live-in nanny to look alter 1  child, Gibsons area. 886-3996.   #21 j  Wedding photographers-Proles-'  sionals   need   only   apply  885-2882.  TFN  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  SERVICES  We will  ��� Screen potential renters  ��� Do moving-in inspection  �� Arrange for maintenance &  repairs  ��� Collect the renl & damage  deposit  ��� Disburse rent monies to  owner  Do moving-out inspection  Reduced to sell, #30 S.C.M.H.  Park. Drive by. take a look.  886-2354. #20  1983 Double wide, 24x52, 3  TOrm, 2 full balhs, lireplace,  vaulted ceilings, 4 appls, must  be moved, $60,000 OBO.  885-7455. #20  Must sell! '83 Malibu stalionwagon, 49,000 miles, $3700.  ���8083. #21  78 Omni. 50,000 orig. kms.,  nice shape, $1200. 886-4505.  #22  For Parts: 77 Honda wagon,  1500.885-1980. #20  1985 Eddie Bauer Special Bronco  II 4x4. V6. aulo. 4 spd, 107.000  kms, in good shape Asking  J7500hrm.885-o053.       #20  1987 T-Bird Turbo Coupe,  60,000 Kms, lully loaded,  leather int.. non-smoker, exc.  cond, 886-2254. #20  1977 VW Camper van wilh tent  and stereo. Fuel inject, $4950.  885-3743 eves, w/ends.    #20  EVINRUDE OUTBOARDS  Special savings on all models in  slock. Full marine services. Hyak  ['Marine Services, 886-2246. #20  20 It. Reinell Cuddy cabin, rebuill  165 HP I/O, new charging t.  starting system, $6000  886-4505. #22  17'Larson, 1987 50 HP Mariner  0/B. Road Runner trailer. $3000  885-7066. #22  14x64 Mobile home. Ready lo be  moved. $26,000. 886-7013.  #21  Motorcycles  Grew 215 (21.5) 225 HP. GM,  ONCI.O, FWC Lawrence x4 Deplh  sounder, VHF. power winch.  head. FG bail boxes 8 extras.  Moorage to Dec. 31/91,  $10,000.885-9567. #22  K  In Slock at  EN MAC  _______ "/fi1'-  Oil Filters, Batteries. Tires.  Riding Gear, etc.  one Jay al 886-2031  Security camper 8ft, slove:  oven; lurnace; ice box; sleeps 5;  lacks incl. No leaks $1300 OBO  886-3756. #21  1978 21' Vanguard molorhome.  Ford chassis. 351, good condilion. $15,500 OBO. 885-6365,  #21  $400 SPECIAL  1974 Dodge Dart. Runs well,  885-7680. #22  73 Plymouth 4-door hatchback,  some rust, reliable trans, $600  OBO. 886-8070. #22  Used Camaro T-Top, $495 for the  set, with covers, 886-9500  anytime. #23sr  1984 28' Prowler Regal trailer.  Rear bedroom, awning, new hot  water lank, near new radial lires.  Exc. Cond., $15,000 886-9728  alter 6 pm. #21  1988 25.5 ft. Trav-L-Mate 6th  wheel, oak cab's, stereo, awning, rool ladder, rear bath, sleeps  6, exc. cond., 885-7315.     #22  OUTWARDS RM SALE  9.9-20-30-4O-5O-70      HP  1989-1990 Evinrudes. Excellent  condilion.   Lowes  Resort  883-2456. TFN'  fl.   "Columbia"   libreglass  dinghy. $400. 886-7980.     #22  20' Glasply cabin cruiser, 2ft  yrs. warranty on 115 hp Merc.  0/B (new last Apr, only 19 hrs.  use). Incl. 8.5 Merc, kicker, new  canvas lop, new deplh sounder  slove, icebox, bail tank  $13,500.883-2779.        #19sr  1987 535 Yamaha Virago, exc.  cond, 1000 kms, asking $2300  or trade. Phone 886-4690. #20sr  Squire sidecar, Iwo seats, brake.  Will install. $2200 OBO.  885-7430. #20ss  1981 CR250, 2 spare tires &  riding boots. $800. 886-2509.  #20  '89 Honda CB450S. low kms,  exc. cond, 1 yr. manu. wara,  $2000. Many access. 886-3413.  #20 |  PORT MELLON AREA  Cozy 2 bdrm. home, fireplace. 4  appl,  $550.  Avail.  Immed.  886-7722, pis. Ive. mig.    TFNs  Weekly Rental  Private Island  At  PENDER HARBOUR  Available on weekly rental trom  June 15th al $1400 per week.  Monthly/Lease would be considered. Located just outside  Bargain Harbour this well appointed 1500 sq. II. home sits on  the poinl of it's own 6 acre  island, wilh 3600 sq. tt.ot Soulh  & Wesl facing sundeck. with wel  bar, gas stove, barbecue pit etc.  House is equipped wilh  dishwasher, ice maker, 3  Iridges. 3 bedrooms. 2  bathrooms, wet bar and a sunken  marble bathtub lor two in the  master bedroom elc. All linens  and dishes included. Good docking facilities on island and on  mainland, wilh parking. Located  al end of Bjerre Shoals for great  lishing.  For appointment lo view, or lo see  pictures of Whiteslone Island, call  John Breckenridge. Vancouver,  531-5632. #22  BRAND NEW  BUILDING  Ideal shop/retail/industrial  steel building in Seamoun!  Park. 28'x52' with mezzanine, ollice. washroom,  shower and overhead crane.  Two large bay doors, easy  access, security lenced.  Contact Steve Sawyer.  Avoid a* tha hassles and  problems, and lor lust a  pittance, call tha Property  Management Expert, Steve  Sawyer al  GIBSONS  REALTY LTD.  886-2277  RITZ  MOTEL  Gibsons  Weakly, Dally Rates  886-3343  1985 Honda CR5O0, too much lo  list, $2000. 886-4746.        #20  1989 Pacifica 20' Whaler. 1989  75 hp Mariner. Warranty $6500.  883-9110. #20sr  1981 28' Tandem boat trailer.  $1500080.883-9110.     #20sr  1987 Silverllne 15' libreglass  hull, $500.883-9110.      #20sr  19' Sangsler I/O. spare molor  and leg. $6500.883-2749. #20ss  19'6" Cabin Cruiser. Great lor  lishing. 2/85 HP engines, bul no  legs. Lots ol spare parts $850.  885-1981. #21  V-65 1100 Honda, low mileage,  minor damage. $1050 OBO.  886-3194. #20  1984 XT600 Yamaha. 9500 km,  Al condilion. can be seen at Ken-  mac Cycle Paris, Jay, 886-2031  days, 886-9218 eves. #22  3 bdrm. house. Gibsons.  Washer, dryer, Iridge. slove.  dishwasher, lireplace. w/w  carpel, garden. N/S, refs,  SlOOO/mo Avail. June 1,  885-6009. #20  3 Bedroom suite for renl with  lireplace. Marine Drive. Close to  all amenities. Ready for June 1.  $900 including hydro. 885-1968.  #22  House lor young couple w/chlk),  clean & responsible. 885-5846.  #20  Boal luel lank, stainless steel  7"x22"x48". $100 885-1981.  #21  8T0RA0E  Heated, pallatized, gov't approved. Len Wray's Transfer Ltd.  886-2664. TFN  Storage space, dry, 700 sq.ft..  avail, immed. 886-2226.     #20  Bright 1 bdrm. fireplace,  skylight, near Gibsons Marina  $600 plus, also, small I bedroom  house near mall $500 plus.  885-9859 Arthur. #21  Furnished room, view, near ferry,  private entrance & shower, including all util. $400 p/m. Non-  smoker 886-7394. #21  1 bdrm mobile home, Sechelt,  lully lurn. and equipped. Immed.  occupancy. Would consider sale.  885-7940. #20  Executive small 3 bdrm. house,  modern, Sechelt Village, nonsmoking, no pets, adult oriented,  rent $775 per month, avail. June  15. Application al 5654 Cowrie.  Sechelt. 8:30-5:30pm except  Sundays, 885-5525. #22  2 bdrm. apartment, partial ocean  view, Grantham's Ldg, private  entrance and deck. $675 per mo.  includes heal & hydro, avail.  June 1.886-2186. #21  3 bdrm. main floor of home.  Fireplace, 'It bsmt, W/D, Ige.  yard. Oil Chaster Rd, avail. July  1 $675 mo. 886-8070.        #22  Beautilul waterlront. 2 bdrm.  condominium. Gibsons. $950  mo. 886-7552. #20  1 bdrm. cottage, hydro & cable  incl, $500. 886-4567.        #22  2 famalei needed lor shared accent. In Roberls Creak. $300 mo.  inclusve. Pels na problem.  886-2875 24 hrs. #20  Prolessional Mini Storage  Hew BUILDING  886-8628   #21  1930's 2 storey. 2V, bdrm. fur-  nished waterlront home In  Roberts Creek. Yard not suitable  for young children. MUST be willing to care lor two cats���  therelore sorry, no dogs.  $750/mo, one year lease required. 885-3577 between 5 and  7 pm. #20  Progressive Real Estate company  requires a self-starter lor our new  branch ollice in Sechelt. Applicant should have switchboard experience with excellent typing  and communication skills.  Previous real estate experience is  an asset. This is a lull-time,  salaried position with group  benelils. Call Roy Bonkowski,  925-2911. #21  12 step counsellor for teen drug  & alcohol outpatient recovery program. Al least 2 years working  knowledge in a 12 step program.  Musl relale to teens on a peer  leve. Salary- $18.000-$20,000.  Resume please to: Sunshine  Coast Breakaway, Box 2357,  Sechelt, BC, VON 3A0.        #20  Cooks, wailresses. bartenders,  cashiers and marir help.  883-2298. Backeddy Pul I Egmont Marina & Resort.        #21  Busy marina open 7 days a week  requires a lull-time general ollice  clerk/receptionist. $8/hr Person  must be willing to work on a  rotating shilt basis Take resume  lo Buccaneer Marina in Secret  Cove, B85-7888. #21  Ministry ol Social Service &  Housing requires a home with 2  highly skilled care givers lor an  11 yr old boy requiring one on  one care. Fee negotiable. Contact  Judy Walls. 885-7101 weekdays.  #22  Reliable person who can tell a  horsetail Irom a daisy for garden  mainl,, average 6 hrs. per week  Iill November. Arena area. Good  pay lor good worker. 885-5473  eves. #20  Appearance is Important, get  your resume professionally  prepared. Arbutus Ollice Services, 885-5212. #22  Part-time  quired for  provide al  Body Metric  nurse reef I*-  vril train a)  326-4501,  V34R7  #201  VOLUNTEERS  NEEDED  Canada World Youth needs  host families Irom July to October.  Musicians and street enter  tainers needed lor Celebra  lion Days. Lots ot lun!  Nifty Thrftly's needs help  sorting  clothes  and  wilh  sales on Thurs. and Sat.  En|oy   playing   cards?  Volunteer needed lo play  crib and  rummy  wilh  senior in the Gibsons area.  Teen   Centra   in   Gibsons  needs interested adults to  assist on Fri. eves. Once per  month lor Ihe duration of the  I summer.  Far those and mere  ���PpertunRraa, pause  contact IN Volunteer Action  Centre, US-Sill.  A service funded by the  Ministry ol Social Services  and Housing.  Going Away?  fi" thr BEST m HOUSE  and PET CARE  1 Bdrm view apartment In Secret  Cove. $450 lor month. 885-9368.  #20  1   bdrm.   unlurn.   suite.  $325/monlh 8 hydro, 883-2661.  #20  Friendly, outgoing, conscientious  class 4 (bus) driver, part-time  886-9318.  #22  4r��  Jk  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal. Insured. Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109  TFN  U. 20.  Coast News, May 18,1991  31    Business &  Homo Servici  All make repairs at your place or  mine. 25 years experience. Greig  Friesen. 886-8012. #21  ���ILL'S CUSTOM WOODWORK  I FINISHING  Renovations: New Construction:  Kitchen Cabinets & Furniture:  Sun Decks: Driveways 8 Patios.  -     25 Years Experience.  All Work Guaranteed  Bill 885-6190 or Gord 886-7071  #22  PAT'S 1 TON TRUCKING  Will do rubbish removal, landscaping, demolition, tree  removal, hauling. 7 yrs. experience. Reasonable & reliable.  885-6255. #22  '    LAWN & GARDEN CARE  Low Spring Rates  We  have:  mower,   brushsaw.  chainsaw.   seeder  &  pruning  equipment.  A Iriendly neighbour you can  counl on. Gilt certificates  available. Call Lorraine or Bill.  885-9041. #22  Women Painters  Interior  Exterior  Wall Paper  Certified tradeswoman, 15 years  experience,  Free  Estimates.  References call Kath. 686-8832.  #20  Exterior Maintenance And Repair  Siding e Soffit Overhangs ��� Gutters ��� Down Pipes ��� Decks ��� Retaining Walls ��� Painling ��� High  Ladder Work ��� Commercial ���  Residential ��� Free No Obligation  Quoles. 886-2616. #29  Want a job done right? Call Ray.  All types ol inlerior & exterior  construction. Sundecks.  solanums, new rooms. No job.  loo big or small. 885-6386.  #24  Gold Mountain  Landscape  Top qualily design. Installation  and maintenance. Fencing,  ponds, yard elc. Conlracts  885-5846.  #21  Landscape and Garden Design  Construction and maintenance.  Free consultation, references.  886-4519 evenings. #21  Free facial and skin care  demonstration. No obligation  Hana or David 885-3768.      #21  THE ROOF DOCTOR  "Above all a healthy rool"  Rerooling - Renovations - Repairs  886-8585  #25  ASHLEY CONTRACTING LTD.  General building contractor, commercial & residential 886-7406.  Neil. #22  I will tutor you or your child.  English-reading, writing, spelling. English as a 2nd language  Guitar or B.iiiio lessons  Bible/Classics. Stephen  885-7009. #22  IN-HOME PROFESSIONAL  STEAM CLEANING  Carpets ��� Upkefslory   g  POWERrUL IRUCK UOUNTED ;  EOUIPMCNT  BESI POSSIBLE RESULTS  JUS! ASK AROUND'  886-3823  a division or ken onirics  I SON FIOONCOVEMMS  Man 81 ton truck with hydraulic  tilt deck will do rubbish removal,  landscaping. Iree removal, hauling elc. 7 yrs. axperrance.  Reasonable 1 reliable. Pat,  115-6283. #22  Will's Window Washing, junk  removal, etc 885-7733.      #20  Fix or build  all household  or yard needs  Jim 886-7177  #21  Quality builder, renovator.  finisher  Call for an estimate.  886-2844  #21  Temporary lulltime work Irom  now to June 30. Student wilh  computer skills and a strong  back. Crystal. 885-7175 mornings. #21  Responsible young man. 13 yrs,  available lor garden work, elc.  885-6016. Tony. #21  Molly Mouse Daycare spaces  available. 18 monlhs to school  age Fun tilled caring environ-  menl with ECE certilied staff  #31  Contact Norlhshore Daycare  Registry lor Inlormation on  becoming a caregiver in your  home or Ihe homa ol your child.  885-6323. #21 j  Rainbow Preschool. Roberts I  Creek Fall registration, phone (  Joyce. 886-2096. #20 i  Quality Daycare  Call 886-8)99  2 Yrs & Up  #21  PP|  ^-| THE SUNSHINE-  Coast  JS  Funshine Daycare provides a  warm, caring learning environment lor children aged 2 v.- to 5.  Group daycare licenced lor 8  children. ECE qualified stall. Call  today, 886-3377. #21  Experienced, reliable babysitter  and cleaning ladies available,  phone 885-5406. #22  Professional tutoring available lor  GED Exam. 885-7866. #21  - :"CUST0M CARPENTRY"  From   -.tart   to   linish   and  everything in between.  Inside  and oul. 883-2276 or 883-9199.  >��� #21  #21  CARPENTER AVAILABLE lor  renovations/repairs, decks,  stairs, siding, etc. Reasonable &  reliable. Framing crew also  available. Call lor estimate or  leave message. I -988-4659. #21  TRUE NORTH  FIBREGLASS SUNDECKS  Professional sundeck installations  -1  New & Renovations  10 yr. warranty  Mike. 251-5972  ���: #22  Deck/Renovations  Designed and Buill  Local  carpenters,   relerences  Brad 886-2558. #21  II you have any clothes that need  repairs, mending, alteration, I  can do it for you. 886-9741 or  leave message. Rosie. #21  Yardwork. hauling, landscaping,  etc. Reasonable rates, call Bill.  885-6170. #22  Hallmoon Bay Child Care has  openings lor 18 month to 3 yrs.  and 3-6 yrs. We are offering a  summer program tor 6-12 yr,  olds Bookings are now being  taken, please phone 885-3739.  #r  I 34. Business  Opporkmities  Topical  ' ' Construction Services HANDYMAN  FWdatiens. traming, plumbing, ,nB<aaHH��iCflNTRMTIMa i-  linTshing, ceramic tile, landscao-   parpemrv . insulation,  drywall,  ing, painting.      ������<<'���'���  ���'   15 Year Experience  .' ���    Rets, 885-3192.  painting, patio stones, hauling  One call does il all!  Alan. 886-8741  #22  Man available lor lawn/garden  labour. Other small jobs.  Langdale-Rbls.   Ck.   Rob.  886-3822.  #22  'Seeking a tew select people with  strong sell image, aggressive,  and molivated to take National  Company International.  885-7897. #21  Are you being paid enough? Do  you have real job security? Is  this your lifetime career? Do you  like whal you are doing? Have  you ever thought "there has lo  be a belter way'  885-7897.  In addition to providing the    *  BEST NEWS & ADVERTISING COVERAGE  on the Sunshine Coast, THE COAST NEWS  is pleased to offer for your convenience  the services of our Qibsons & Sechslt offices  FAX and PHOTOCOPY  MACHINES  FAX RATES  TO Send:      %J       first page  MOO  each additional page  To Receive: $100  I       per page  Gibsons Fax 886-7725     Sechelt Fax 885-3954  PLUS PHONE/TIME CHARGES  Plus GST  ��� PHOTOCOPIES   8i/axii  8Vjx14                    11x17  1-24  25c ea.  30' ea.                  50' ea.  24-99  20' ea.  100-250  15' ea.  Over 1,000 copies - to be priced separately  251-500  501-1000  12�� ea.  10�� ea.  Reduced rate for own paper.  Plus GST  Cowrie St., Sechelt 888-3930  Cruice Lane, Gibsons 886-8822  BCYCNA  BfltTISH  COLUMBIA  ANOYUKON  coMMunrrY  NEWSPAPERS  ASSOCIATION  BLANKET CLASSIFIEDS  These ads appear In more than 100 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)  $195  lor 25  M.70ea* additional word  9222    Call the Coast News at 885-3930  AUTOMOTIVE  OKOTOKS COLLECTOR  CarAucton,May24,25. Brochure available. Examples:  17 Chev, 29 Model A, 49  Rolls, Corvettes, XKE, 55  Cad, Mustangs, T Birds, Ex-  calibur, 68 Camaro. SHI good  spaces. (403)938-4139. 200  cars.  BUSINESS OTOriTUNITlES  tJUlHNOaUPPLIES  DOORSI WINDOWSI Interior and exterior wood, metal  and: French doors, wood  windows, skylights. MOREI  Celcotect to WALKER DOOR  and WINDOW in Vancouver  at (604)266-1101.  OPP0HTUNIT1E8  UNLIMITED INCOME POTENTIAL, Manufacturer now  accepting applications for  provincial distributors of  ���JUICEWORKS", the amazing naw fresh juice vendor.  Call Acton Assemblies  (416)673-7806, for hforma-  tonpaKkage.       ESTABLISHED VIDEO  BUSINESS In year-round  Racraallonal capital of Vancouver Island, COURTENAY,  B.C. Steady market, excellent opportunity for couple.  Asking 164,900. Owner  nwvfng. (604)3366462 (Qya  Bos).    Custom Home Design Bus!  ness. Parksvile/Qualicum  Beach area ot Vancouver It-  land. Steady established  business in a rapidly-growing  area With or without CAD.D.  System, office equipment and  training. (604)248-3373.  TASTEE - FREEZ.... W  franchises available in  lected areas of B.C. From  $50,000 to $200,000. Call  now for a free brochure,  (604)662-8143orwrft��:T.F.  Franchises of Canada Inc.,  227-1881 Springfield Road,  Kelowna, B.C.,V1Y5V5. Ask  about your preferred location. ..Summedand....NOW  SOLD. Kamloops...^vallable.  Vanderhoof....Cond. Sold.  GRANDMA LEE'S 'Waterfront Centre" Vancouver's  newest office/hotel highrieo.  Franchise unit available lor  food fair to hardworking,  energetic individual. Opt?:  ale during business hours.  Minimum unencumbered  capital $75,000. Open this  tall (403)465-9502.  Okanagan Valley. WMI-Es-  taMftrred Family Restaurant  rranonaa, Downtown High-  way Location. Modem Premises. Training provided.  $136,000. CalDavtdJonas  Hearty World, Down  HaaHy. (604)1546-6371 ���  Coifed overdue accounts  yourself with The -Coloctlon  Information ManuaT. $1646  (tax, shipping Included). Co-  Business Development Ltd.,  #252,1506716th Ave., Wr*e  Rock B.C., V4A 603,  (604)535-9822.  CAREERS  Rapidly growing On* Hour  Photo and Portrait Studio In  Beautiful Sooke, Vancouver  Wand. Koniea Nbe Print  System. Sorioua enquiries  only, Homa 642-4087. Work  64J-WS5.   FREE career guide to home-  study eorrtipondanoa Diploma courses. Accounting,  Alrr��nritx)ring,Booratoecjr��3,  Buainett, Coarrrstoiogy, Bec-  tronlcs, I apel/Medcal Secretary, Psychology, Travel.  Gnrtsn, (5A)-263 Adelaide  Waal, Toronto, 1-600-950-  1972.  EDUCATION  CHEF TRAINING PROGRAM. Make your future  financially secure. Join Canada's *1 Industry. Cooking  it a recession-proof career.  Short, intense training. Financial terms. Gov't funding. Continuous enrolment  DUBRULLE FRENCH  CULINLARY SCHOOL, 1522  W.fth Ave., Vancouver, B.C.,  738-3155. Toll-free 1-800-  667-7288.  HELP WANTED  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  All occupations. Attractive  benefits. Free details. Overseas Employment Services,  Dept, CA, Box 460, Mount  Royal, Quebec, H3P 3C7.  FOB SALE WSC  Peter's Bros. Paving end Inland Contracting Disposing  of 200 pieces of Surplus  Equipment, Dump Trucks,  Tractors, Loaders, Belly  Dumps, Excavators, Pavers,  Window Elevator, Rollers,  Dozers, Graders, Jaws, 1213  Crushers, 25,000 gallon Hot  OH Tank, Water Trucks,  Equipment, Trailers, Back-  hoes, and Truck ScsUes. Cal  Vic Kampe, (604)463-6791.  Underground Sprinklers.  Rainbird, Minlpaw. Popup  pre-teason special $27.95.  To order call toll-free 1-800-  561-7867.  "Potato Plantar with hilling  and digging attachments.  Only $299.00 plus freight  Phone (306)253-4343."  ASTROLOGY REPORTS -  Natal, 30+ pga. $17.50.  Compatebllity, 20+ pgs.  $17.50, 3*12 mo. Fore-  casts $t5/$25/$40. Sand  BkthrJaMa), Place, Time (K  eaTown) wrtt CarMad Cheque  or Money Order. Attodata  Services, C-6, Fawn Creek,  RR#1,Lone Butte, B.C.VOK  1X0.  ���BE RICH AND FAMOUS*  FT $100,000. PT $25,000  Commission. Market Canada's Hottest Music video  Vacation Program Booklet.  Protected Territories available. 24 hour information  line. 1-800-263-1900.  EXPERIENCE A SUMMER  CHRISTMAS down under, it  you are between 18-30 and  Interested In working on a  farm overseas contact the  International Agricultural  Exchange Association, 1501  -17Ave.,S.W.,Calgary,AB,  T2T0E2. w     '  PERSONALS  WOULD YOU LIKE to correspond wrrJi unattadwd Christian people, agat 18-80, the  object being companionship  or marriage. Write  ASHGROVE,P.O.Box205,  Chase, B.C., V0E1 MO.  REAL ESTATE  PROPERTIES TO BE SOLD  for unpaid taxes. Crown Land  availability, For information  cfibothwrlta: Properties, Dept  CN, Box 5380, Stn. F, Ottawa, K2C3J1.  Music For Young Children  requires Teachers In your  area. Already established in  over 300 centres across  Canada. Grade 8 Piano,  Grade 2 Theory required. Cal  489-1746.  JNtCELUNEOUS  SAFETY ROADBLOCKS. If  you have been sel on foot  harraatad or lost your vehicle through the formidable  r^ vehie* lrNK>iclxm pro-  fjram, please phone usll 547-  BUY/SEa NEW/USED pipe  iw?fc^ft;WF&  ���atdeek propane, 48' hybov  19Mrj8Hcat'-765-11ljf:  CUS8IFIEDADS  AN ADVERTISING  BESTBUYI  Forest Seedling Nursery  1,500,000 seedling capacity.  Ready lor expansion. 160  acres. Two homes. Retiring. Low Interest mortgage  avalable. Mahood Fairs, B.C.  $472,000. (604)398-7108.  1/2,1,54 10Acre Riverfront  and View Lota on tha Thompson River, six miles west  ol Kamtoops Lake. Terms  O.A.C. Callcollect373-2282.  Investing or retiring? 3 bad-  room basement home with  ItraplaMarterrautoinLogen  Lake. Currently rented, $600/  mo. Asking $73,900. Cal  Malcolm Gloeler, Brookside  Realty, (604)467-5131.  SERVICES  MAJOR ICBC and Injury  claims. Joel A. Wtnar trial  lawyer for 22 years. Cal  collect: (604)736-5600.  Contingency foot available.  Injured In B.C. only.   TRAVEL  Vancouver Island Paradrsol  frofrtStudso In beauliful Victoria. Spectacular views of  Strait of Juan da Fuca and  Olympic Mountains. $100/  Dw(3%Mn),$60QfWNk.  1(604)370-2511.  A host of volunteers and ��� lot of hard work helped to make the  first Gibsons Landing Heritage Society television auction a success. The six hour sale of goods donated from businesses on and  off the Coast made over $8000 towards rebuilding the Women's  Institute Hall In Gibsons. -jod Jokattme photo  VALUE FOR  "Your Money"  VU^THRIFTY'S  HELP I  IBSONSt mm.  886-2488 or Box 598  mJlMsaamilssssstTssssasisymmJsssiam,  -*~r^j��^-,��.>^rt�� >*��.��. ���>*.*����� *>������*-* NEW?  On the  Baby  Bride or bride to be,  Hove we visited YOU yet?  We have Gifts to welcome you.  CALL USl  Helen Milburn 886-8676    Ruth Bulplt 885-5847  Nan Nanson    886-3416    Rosemarie Cook 885-5821  J&  SUNSHINE COAST  HOME SUPPORT  SOCIETY  Enter Your Duck Now!  1. O.M.C. Gas Barbecue.  2. Automatic Bread  Maker.  3. Hand-Carved Wooden  Duck.  4. Daiwa Fishing Rod.  5. Lunch for Two.  6. The Duck Himself  - In Stained Glass.  7. A Flowering Shrub.  8. Smorgasbord For Two.  ENTRY FORMS AVAILABLE AT:  ��� Landing General Store ��� Linnadlnes ��� Talewind Books ���  ��� Seaview Market ��� Upstairs Downstairs   ��� Price Busters ���  ��� Reflections Hair Studio ��� The Paper Mill '.-..  CHAPMAN CREEK  12 Noon, Sunday, June 2  things to do  on the sunshine coast  RENT-IT!  CMAD1 INC.  (604)885-2848.  Canoe Rentals  Daily - Weekly - Monthly  Inlet Ave. - Sechelt  j-'^/V^N-, THE TERRACE RESTAURANT  KaO^jJ'V^S     Bed & Breakfaer & Campground  sBROOKr  Campground  Restaurant 886-2188, Office 886-2887  Follow Gower Pt. Rd. to  Ocean Beach Esplanade  GIFTC    HUNTER GALLERY   GIFTS  handcrafted sivrk by local anists  Paintings Fabric Art     Jewellery  Pottery Cards Prints  Upstairs, Corner of School & Oower Pt. Rds., Gibsons        886-902 2  %KYArY  SEA KAYAKING  k t, MAY EVENTS  ��� Intro Courses ��� Evening Paddles ���  ��� Howe Sound Blrdlng Tour ���  ��� Eskimo Rolling Workshop With Dan Lewis ���  Pre-register 886-3136 - Spaces Limited  VISITORS  WELCOME  _._���RlUKBOiro   v  Loungei Snack Bar ^-^     Power Can Available  Hwy. 101,2 kms. north ol Garden Bay turnoH  Phone 863.8541  SUMMER TOURS  -    ��� -    -.     Contact Plant Tour Qukte  Howe Sound    ��*��"���*�����  nit in run 11 mm i��    Advance bookings required  Gibsons gets gas  Coast News, May 18,1901  21.  The vice-president of Operations for Centra Gas is optimistic about having natural  gas running to "core areas" of  Gibsons by September of this  year.  Jac Kreut says talks with the  Department of Highways to run  a four inch natural gas pipeline  from Sechelt into Gibsons are  going well and once the approval is given, it should take  no more than two weeks for the  lines to be laid.  "The crews average about 4  kilometers a week when laying  the pipe," Keut told the Coast  News at the Centra Gas open  house last Wednesday.  Kreut said once the pipeline  came within the Gibsons boundaries, his company would be  dealing with the mayor and  council in establishing gas lines  in key areas throughout the  municipality.  "They've been very supportive of our efforts to bring  natural gas into the area,"  Kreut said of council members,  "they've expressed interest in  signing the interim operating  agreement supplied by BC  Utilities."  Kreut says that once the core  areas of a town have gas lines  laid in, the amount of area serviced by gas becomes "market  driven."  "The more people that want  gas service in a given area," said  Kreut, "the more likely it is they  will get in."  Kreut says that once one or  two people in a neighbourhood  express interest in being supplied with natural gas, Centra  Gas will begin canvassing that  area lo determine if there might  in fact be more interest, enough  to make neighbourhood gas  hook-ups feasible and profitable.  According to Kreut, all the  gas supplied to ihis area comes  from BC, from around the St.  Johns area. "There are enough  gas reserves there to last 60  years at present and projected  consumption levels," he claims,  "and new supplies are found  almost every year, keeping supplies at a constant level."  Aside from Gibsons and  Sechelt, Centra Gas will be approaching the Sechelt Indian  Government District about the  possibility of gas hook-ups for  that municipality."  Don Row traded ticket 1001 to Sechelt Mayor Nancy McLarty for  $1 to launch a Celebration Days fundraiser.       jcdJoUsto.ep.oio  Sechelt celebration  This year's Celebration Days  in Sechelt will encompass three  action-packed days, commencing on Saturday, June 29.  On that day the Lions Club  will host an 8 to 11 am pancake  breakfast at the Block 7 Entertainment Centre, and the  breakfast will re-occur on Sunday. Also on Block 7 there will  be an arts and crafts sale at 10  am, and food fair salmon  barbeque at 11:30 am. Both of  these events will repeat Sunday  and Monday.  There will be a sandcastle  competition in Davis Bay from  11 am to 2:30 pm, and an all-  day sale of the wares of Cowrie  Street merchants. Starting  Saturday, and continuing  through Sunday, will be two  solid days of baseball tour  naments at Hackett Park.  On Sunday, June 30, in addition to the events just listed,  there will be the Sechelt Rotary  Club Parade, which will start at  noon and proceed down Cowrie  Street, turning at Wharf. The  Sunshine Coast Waiters' Race  will be held in the Gilligan's pub  parking lot at 2 pm.  On Monday, Canada Day,  there will be an 11 am to 3 pm  Heritage Tea at Rockwood,  with Canada Day ceremonies  and band concert from 7:30 to  10 pm at the Block 7 Entertainment Centre.  Immediately following the  band concert, at aproximately  10:15 pm, there will be the  grand finale of fireworks, on  the water, adjacent to Block 7.  <A\HF/.  "&A, mCV  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD  *4L D\*  Upcoming Meetings:  Economic Development Commission  Thursday, May 23rd at 11:45 a.m.  Parks Committee  Thursday, May 23rd at 3:00 p.m.  Regular Board  Thursday, May 23rd at 7:30 p.m.  Forestry Advisory Committee  Wednesday, May 29th at 7:00 p.m.  SECHELT  LANDFILL SITE  Just a reminder that Summer Hours  are now in effect at the Sechelt  Landfill Site:  Monday to Saturday  - 9:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  Sunday - noon to 5:00 p.m.  AREA "F"  PLANNING COMMISSION  MEETING  ^PUBLIC MEETINGS  There will be a  Public Meeting  of the Area "F" Planning Commission  to be held  Monday, June 10th at 7:30 p.m.  at  Langdale Elementary School  in Mr. Steven's Room  MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC  ARE WELCOME TO PARTICIPATE  Pender Harbour  Aquatic & Fitness Centre  883-2612  CANADA FITNESS WEEK  MAY 24th thru JUNE 2nd, 1991  1. Fitness Challenge ���  Bring a buddy for fitness classes and  get in 2 for 1 all week.  2. Fltsplash Swim to Taxada Island ���  Count your lengths all week and win  prizes for the longest swim.  3. Kids Aerobics ��� $1.25  Tuesday, May 28th  (5-8 yrs)  3:30 - 4:00 p.m.  (9-12 yrs) 4:00 - 4:45 p.m.  4. R.L.S.S.C. Fitness Award -  Wednesday, May 29th   3:30 - 4:30 p.m.  (preregistration required)  5. Hot Tub Bubble Bath ���  Sunday, June 2nd   6:00 - 9:00 p.m.  KATHERINE LAKE  PARK  Camping Facilities are now open for  the season for both R.V.  and Tenting Sites  For Reservations and Information  Call 803-9557  ���  Wastewater  Management Plan  Residents of Electoral Area B of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, the District of Sechelt  and the Sechelt Indian Government District  are invited to either of the following Wastewater  Management Plan open houses:  a. Monday, May 27,1991,4:00 to 9:00 p.m.,  Sechelt Legion Hall, and  b. Tuesday, May 28,1991,7:00 to 9:00 p.m.,  Cooper's Green Hall, Hallmoon Bay.  The open houses will provide information and  invite comment on possible strategies or  approaches for managing liquid sewage in the  above noted areas of the Sunshine Coast.  ^iMHHH  CLIFF  OFFICIAL  PARK  The "Official Opening" for  the ball fields, change rooms  and washroom facilities  at Cliff Gilker Park  is scheduled for  Saturday, May 25,1991  it 2:00 pm  See You There!!!  SPRINKLING  REGULATIONS  Odd numbered houses will be permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  * Monday, Wednesday, Friday from 7 ��� 10 am  ' Monday, Wednesday from 7 ��� 9 pm  Even numbered houses will be permitted  sprinkling on the following days:  * Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday from 7 ��� 10 am  * Tuesday, Thursday from 7 ��� 9 pm  Note: Only 1 Sprinkler par Property la Permitted.  ATTENTION: PLEASE TURN OFF ALL  SPRINKLERS IN THE EVENT OF A FIRE  IN YOUR AREA 22.  Coast News, May 18,1991  Whales generate  funding  First and second place in the BC Provincial Heritage Society  Photo-story contest were won by Coralee Zueff and Erin Small,  respectively, both from Gibsons Elementary. The young contestants were Iwo of six picked from a field of 24 from the local  school. Coralee wrote about her greatgrandparents living on  Gambier Island. Apparently her grandmother was the first baby  born on Gambier Island in 1892. Erin lold how her greatgrandfather came from Ottawa in 1898, bis work al the Fisher Sawmills  and how he became the first car owner in Maillardvllle at a cost of  II hefty $600. ���Joel Johnstone photo  Sunshine Coast Save Georgia  Strait organizer, Roger Lagasse,  is capitalizing on the recent visit  of killer whales to Sechelt Inlet.  Lagasse is selling a children's  book about killer whales to  raise funds for the local Save  Georgia Strait Committee. Demand for the locally published  book is high.  A Whale Named Henry, by  M. Wylie Blanche! (author of  the Coast classic Hie Curve of  Time), tells the tale of a young  killer whale who strays from his  pod and gets losl in the Sechell  Inlet. The beautifully illustrated  book is all about the places  Henry visits and the animals he  meets. A Harbour Publishing  product, Ihe book is full of  maps and drawing of local  plants and animals.  Lagasse says the idea is a big  hit. "I sold about SO copies  without investing hardly any  time or energy. Everybody is  talking about killer whales and  everybody wants to support the  cause of saving the Strait. The  Harbour Publishing warehouse  is scrambling to meet the demand!"  Through an amicable agreement with Harbour Publishing,  the Save Georgia Strait Committee is earning 40 per cent of  the $8.95 retail price for each  book sold. Photoworks in Trail  Bay Mall is also helping the  Sunshine Coast Save Georgia  Strait Committee by carrying  the books at no charge. If you  want to help save the home of  the whales, drop into  Photoworks or call 885-7143.  NORTH OAKS  Guess Where?  This is il, Ihe lasl Guess Where. Yep folks, we're running oul of  wheres to guess at so we'll be coming out with something new next  week. The correct entry for Ihe Guess Where shown was submitted by D. Pohl and M. Plain, KR �� S20 C19, Gibsons, VON IVO  they will be awarded a price of $15 as there have been no correct  entries for the last two weeks.  PHASKS I & II - H Unit*  l> I nils MM IV!  ( >n|\ -i I  iikn KYrniuiuti.i;"  1 Onl\  '  'A"  Plan,  at Sl22,WO  .' Onl\  IV  Plan,  .it $98, W  1 OnU  '(."  Plan,  .it $89,900  OI'KN DAILY I - 5 PM  m&k-  For more information please call  Twin Oaks Development Corp., 886-4680  OUT OF THIS WORLD QUALITY  at Down to Earth  Been Thinking of Purchasing  Carpet or Lino?  THE TIME HAS NWIR BONHTIIR  UP TO 66%  B Burlington  ftADDET Vrtll MU  CARPET YOU CAN  HAVE CONFIDENCE IN  WESTFIELD (Reg. $32.95 sq. yd.)*  SHERBROOK (Reg. $30.99 sq. yd.)*  10 Year Wear Guarantee  5 Year Guarantee Against  Matting & Crushing  SPECIAL PRICE  WEAR-DATED*  18  95  sq. yd.  Contractors' Choice  ?1595  WINNER'S SPIRIT  Hard Wearing Luxury Nylon  Scotchguard Stain Release  (5 Year Warranty)  SPECIAL PRICE  sq. yd.  LINOS Start AT  $  5  95  sq. yd.  lAbb^^^v^^   vertical,   DeVries now offers a 15 day Customer  abbeys     Satisfaction Protection Policy on carpet*  ��1   99 SPECIAL'<  if you are not satlffled lor any  'V      Total light control-energy efficient %\     same grade or 01)0 Of tqu.h  . Elegant as formal drapes  r,-������tii���iefiiectonofsottpasieis  reason, OeVrles will replace the carpet with the  equal value. 'Customer responsible for some labour.  LUXURA by Burlington  MOONRISE  Subtle tone on tone Antron  Nylon cut and loop.  Carefree carpet with a look of  elegance. (MSRP $38.99 sq. yd.)  DeVrles Reg. Low Price  $26.95 sq. yd.  SOJ95  afcTT sq. yd.  . I  ^yrT^^^mmj>mssmmatrsMttiVt mttu+mm  i��iiMi<>iiejifci>wlMThT>.>i>iTiiiri it n r n n i n ~i     ��� ������ .��*i^��*>*.i^.*.<c*Afe*^  I .J   A..4    -I. aJt ..*--:�� Vs.   a>Vl a-tlaX^VA**���'t-k'l -l^'i-. .


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