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Sunshine Coast News Mar 8, 1972

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 Provincial Library,  Victoriat B. C.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 836-2622  Volume 25  Nurr_ber 10, MareO. 8, 1972.  10c per copy      ,  Wg8��&$MM��8M%t��t8&M  tree;  Four young Gibsons men were  involved.in a spectacular accident completely wrecking a  truck and sending the quartet  to hospital. The mishap occurred about 1 a.m. Sunday morning on School road.  The truck beaming the four,  John 'Phare, 17, the driver; Ke-  vlin' Stair, 17; Lome Jones, 16 and  William. Lloyd Vaughn, 23 Iwere  driving -down School 'road. In svi-  ���cainity of the apartment block  Phtane triied to change gears and  apparently was unable to get the  gear out o\i:ne^r^.ilp^.'pm^i  ~r\xpff roo^^^-%tle%c^^el^0exi^  careehe-l��� fabwnhili txj the South"  Fletcher Road ���dornier where it  swerved off School road and  CrossingSriuth Fletcher, continued (rff the road onto the property  on which Wes Hodgson lives;  and sanashed head on into a 60  foot tree^  The iinipact so shook the tree  [ Thie March' meeting of (Gibsons1  I Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospi-  > tal,   was  held   in   the Gibsons  '���?' ,Hea_th  Oeritare   March!   1,   with  f; .(Dooley Mason, president, in the  ���v- chair. Mr. A. Wagemiakers, hos-  > pita!1 administraitor, extended an  ���I invitation tp members and as-  f sciciate (members of. St. Mary's  ���''.' Hospital Auxiliarfflets to attend  v an Appreciation Tea followed by  \,l't a demonstration of eq__pment.  (��� The time for Gibsons Auxiliary  ��� v. is 2 p.m. Sunday, March 12.  The secretary, Veria Hobson,  read the following list of eqiiip-  \ menf which the hospital auxiliaries from Pender Harbour to  ; Port Mellon have been able to  ; donate to the-hospital through  ) the 1972 co-ordinating council.  ) Some of this equipment has al-  -i .ready ��� been delivered) and the  ba.a_ice will be delivered as soon  as possible.  This totals $23,388, and less the  it- cracked some 30 .feet from RCMP and1 others who remov-  the ground. Because of this it ed the-victims from the wrecked  was cut. down as soon as possible     truck report they su_tfe_ied mul- _^    ^  Two of the. indured are in St.     tipie injuries and were lucky to ) eovernmenT ^ranT^^TvSTT*^^  W��     H���^a,,.     TheV    are     be alive. The front wheels of the J Is^Sl ^_2d by S m  truck flew away from the tree..-*: maries *  and the motor was pushed right  back almost beneath the seat of  the driver.  Mairy's Hospital., They' are  Phare aimd Vaughn. Starr and  Jones aire in St. Paul's Hospital,  Vainopuyer and star was last  reported in a state of coma-.  The Sunshine Coast Recreation Centre committee will continue its program in spite: of the  result oif the vote on Febr26.  .. At a; meeting Friday of laist  week the committee decided to  promote the program in future  just as .much as it has in the  past. It also decided to arrange  for a special m-eeting with the  Reigional board as soon as possiblefor the purpose of discuss<-  ing the recent vote and also future action necessary to achieve  its objectives, Eiric Hensch,  chairman, announces.  At* the same time it released  the above informataon it also released a thank you to all who  have helped the comanittee:  "Thank you to all who have  supported this program so much  at the poll, and in cash and kind  over the past three and a half  years.  Even though we received majority acceptance of our proobs?*--  als through the plebiscite, we  wEU require) your further sap-  port, now more than ever, to obtain   the   few   more favorable  S���G__eIt seeks Indian  help on sewers  satisfied  School ^  not vote on a referendum to provide $90,679, the 1972 school foud-  get:^ overage. Following publication of :;a bylawmYthe Jan: 2fi  issue of the Go__5t'News only 41  pe'i%)hs sb_tghW-^ issue  to _ivote which was far short.  of j^_u_eiments.^  riaimes were necessary.  The bylaw Ikmowri as Budget  Bylaw No. 1 followed introdue-  titonkrf a school distriict budget  which was $90,679 oyer what the,  department of - education would  all_%. The allowable budget was  for $1,843,631 and the board required $1,834,310. *  j The extra sum became necessary" when' teachersalary niegcn*  tiations resulted in 7.6% salary  increase. The .deparfanent would  not* allow. any more than 6.5%.  \ ^^__j^t. s^-'cdu^��� lo woo  the Indian band into discussions  on* the subject of sewers. This  was tailked over at last week's  council meeting when Aid. Norman Watson outlined what he  had done and what could be proposed for future action:.  A Martin Dayton sewer proposal suggested to council that  it should approach the band to  see what -could be done. Mayor  Ben Lang laid down, the rule that  it would toe done by protocol and  that the band would be invited  by the mayor through am official letter to take part in ifiuture  discussions. -There will be an  : agenda from which to work arid  the '���������band XwM bel:tae^eiil;as  thoiigh. it was, as the niayor said,  aiL adjacent _nun_<_^Lityr^  ;  Aid: Harold Nelson1 .-ported  parking iareas* were? now available on Inlet Avenue.   Council  als��:: decided jhat the taxi park-  --'rig i^ind   s^ Inlet  Alve^nue -ajidir^ on ��� the main  ���������street aoid _a_^nge_nents   have  been made for th_s. to take place.  The planting of 55i fliowerinig  plum trees will be arranged by  Aid. Bemel Gordon to cover the  three block area of Cowrie St.,  both sides. Cost to the village for  the trees will be about $300.  S. M. Innes; sought a business ILcense for a plumbing and  heating shop neoct to the Shdl  station. This waw granted pro-  y^-i?.*-'*.-- '-��� -X  vidCng ^th!e: p.fe_niises and husjjriess  met with required regulations.  Mayor Lang reported'on an  Opportunities for Youth, program-  involving about 11 youths under  Scott Henderson who would  build benches to be distributed  through the village. Council approved1 in priinc-ple.  Aid. Ted' Osborne commeniting  on the work done im West Porpoise Bay area whdch was cost,  ing the village nothiilnig, said that  up to now he had put in sufficient work and use of __-achi__ery  whiich would have cost about  $2,800.  Regimental badges wanted  When battles and place naimes  are forgotten, even by those who  were there, when reigiments with  undying traditions have been dis-;  'banded, there are two things left  whfch s eeim to embody every  coribept of the /word loomriadie-  ship. One is pride of reigiment,  whieh, is carried unseen in the  heart and the, other is1 the _nark  of beloniging ���r" the regimental  ���icaptbaidge^';.:  I___med_ateiy ; foUowinig the  First World1 War the Howe Sound  arseat becaptne hoane to many exr  se_Tviicie__en, who durii-ig fotBr  years of war;had survived the  luna;oy of Pasche^ndaele, ,. the  n_ghtrr_are of torpedoes pr a  flaming end in a Sopwith-Camel.  The^ only tangible token left of  their unity is the unit ca_> badge.  In Elphinstone Pioneer Museum is a collection of regimen  tal badges, a.nucleusof a.mount-  ed display whiileh will fascinate  anyone whose heart has thumped to the sound of bras�� or pipes  A card of histoiriicail iniforma-  tioni iis imounted with each badge  which' may explain why one par-  ti'cailar. r-giment wears a cap  badge on thle front and iba_k of  its headlgear or why another ne-  guimerit, even though in modern  battledress, -stili hialve 'V two  black grbs\grain ribbons hanging 'from thie back of the tuinic  ' collar;. :. y. ���������;     . .  This article is a direct appeal  to anyone who may have cap  badges, shp__x_er iflasbes,. but-  tonis, or any related d_isiig3_ia of  any era or formation they may  wish to d&play in, thle Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, to please  contact Adam McB-ide at 886-  7591.  _teche_t Teaidhers' Association,  am ^fiMate of the iBritiisih Oolt_m-  bia Teachiers Federation, voted  ."'"��� last   week   at   its   mernbefship  meetinig to give full support to  ���,;"- the! international lettuce boycott  '"^ oif -the  United  Fatnm  Workers'  Organizing committee, AFL-!CIO.  The (boycott iis'being carr_ed  out to gain lumlion1 recognition for  more thani 10,000 Lettuce and  veigetable workers in California  and < Arizona.. A samiliar 5-year  boycott against grape growers  Recently 'resulted in union contract for 20,000 gr?ape: workers.  ; Thie teaJchejrs' associatibn resolution is asiking all its members to refuse to buy lettuce in  their atrea except lettuce grown  by those; six companies that  have siigned contracts with the  union, and whose lettuce bear  the black eagle union label.  Get your fag  Gibsons motorists are reminded that 1972 mini auto-licence  tags for key-chains wdl. soon be  mailed to them by the Tuber-  ���culous aa_d Chest Disabled Veterans Association. .  For the first tiime this year,  owners of mtorcycles will receive tags -��� purpose of which  is the tracing by the TB Vets bf  owners of lost keys. P*roceed3s of  the annual province-wide cam-  .pjailgn, which provides employment for TB Vets and other handicapped persons, aire used for  sie{hola-~__ips and research into  ; respiratctry diseases.  Image intensdlfier, $7,500; Anaesthetic machine, $2,600; bronchoscope, enables the physician  to inspect patient's lungs, $1,500;  Ultra Sound nebulizer, forces  \ air into lungs of patient. Life-  ��� saving propensity of this instru-.  j memt  to be. appreciated would  : have to be seen when used on a.  ^critically" ill .^tieint. $500.     . j  K^s-.Heart-Jh^tixx^iss^^ has a.4  ���'* %*e_riote .paiiei wh-_sre; hmse: canr  read monitor from the desk giving patient 24 hour caire1, $5,270.,  Portable operating room light  $967.  Anaesthetic trolley, t0 hold  equipment requirements related  to adlministration of anaesthesia,  $854.  Century bath to lift elderly  patients bodily by hydraulic power into whirlpool bath, $2,700.  Flash sterilizer, for quick ster-  .  iliization of instfr-U-nents-* required ifor immediate use, $877.  Plaster trolley, to hold all materials required for casts, $620.  Gl'addie;Davis reported a successful bridge evetning on Feb.  28 with nine tablesrplaying. First  prize went to Gladdie Davis and  Alameda Whiting^ second to  Ewart M<_Mynii-andR'Oy Taylor.  The door prize was won by  Miairyke Crosby. The next bridge  will be held March 27 and for information call 886-2009 or 886-  2050.  Amy   Blain   reported   on   the  Mini-Th^iift Shop and Ivy Richards advised that seven Gibsons  volunteers worked at the Hosipi-  tal Gift Shop on four Mondays in  Feibruary.   The  Gift  Shop  will  now be open from 2 - 5 p.m. only  The  next event by  Gibsons  A_jxiliary will foe a Spring Dance  airid Smorgasbord', April 22,  at  the Legion Hall. The next meet-  img will be April 5 at 1:45 p.m.  in the Heal-h Centre, Gibsons.  New members are always welcome. ���'-.".,-  STILL GOING STRONG, Fred  Kirkham, Reid Road,, celebratedhis 98th birthday, March 6  when a few friends dropped inv  for afternoon tea..  Librarians to  hold meeting  This meeting  parents  A plea is made for parents* of  boys aigied 7 to 16 in the Roberts Oreek areai, to attend an  ^Important meetimg in Roberts  Creek Co_n_nunity Hail, Wed.,  March 15 at 7 p.m. when Jack  Adair, regional field executive  for Boy Scouts of Canada, Lower Mainland and Coastal area,  willispeak.  This dedicated Scouter has already taken time out to address  a meeting in Roberts Creek  when only four women attended  The usual Wednesday night Scout  meetiihg has been cancelled but  regular meetings' wiU start again  March 22.  As a folow-up t0 the B.C. Cen-  tenial Citizens' Conference on  Libraries, in Victoria, May 3,  1971, the Library Development  Commission, a provincial government agency, iis- presenting a  series of one-day regional conferences during, the spring of  1972.  These  conferences  are to inform the people of the current  status  of B.C. library services,  the potential of such services,  and the problems libraries are  facing  in   attemptiing  to  fulfill  this potential.  At each conference  emphasis will  ibe placed  on the  library situation in the  specific   region   in   whiich   the  conference is being held. In turn  it is hoped these conferences will  cause delegates to become more  aware of libraries! in their home  areas andl thus to become concerned and involved* with library  development.  Conference sites and dates are  Kamloops, April 15; Burnaby,  April 29; Nelson, May ; Prince  George, May 26, and Prince Ru-  pers,   June  3.  votes necessary for a 60% acceptance.  .������'������.���^.'���SpiBcdial appreciation for the  excellent co-operation and assis-  to all the members of the Re*  gional Board and Mr. C. Gooding, sec_��'-ary-treasur_ir.  I feel obliged to meration the  following people who have, over  the past few weeks, contributed  their efforts towards the success  of this program beyond any ex-  ��� pectaition.  Mrs. Joanne McNevin, Gibsons  and'to all her many canvassers  and  assistants   throughout, the;  Sunshinie Coast.  .  Initernaitional Brotherh o 0 d ,  Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill  Workers, Port Mellon ��� free  supply of .promotion pamphlets.  Rioy Waagenar, Seohelt, Fuee  suxtveys of entrance road.  Les Chamberlain, Retired B.C.  Forest Ranger, Sechelt, advisory  in ground development.  Messrs. Terry Kwasney, Carl  Kohuch, W. Kohuch and Norman  Nelson ��� falling cd all trees at  no charge. -  Mr. V. Walters, Sechelt, Free  cat work (driver, Mr. B. McDonald.)  Mr. T. Fisher, Supt., Welrwood  of Canada Ltd., Sechelt Inlet operation, free cat work.  MivAl Gow, Coast Paving Ltd'.  Sedhelt & Powell River, free  transportation of heavy equipment.  Barry Pearson; Sechelt, Supply of* sik_dder at no charge (driv  er: S_>encer Wigard).  ^Ui-Mr.vi-_^k.^^^  ply of sk-dder at no ���charge.  Mr. F. Don'Iey, Pendter Harbour, rock work at" cost.  Howe Sound Farmers Institute, Gibsons1, Free supply of  blasting powder.  Mr. George Forshner, Gibsons  (P.V. Service) Free log hauling.  L&K Lumber, Gibsons, log  buyer, provide, free booming and  sorting of logs.  McMillan & Bloedel Ltd., Powell River, Free gravel.   -  Jackson's Chain Saw C^ntrej  Sechelt, free saw rentals.  Mr. Vera Maedei, Standard  Oil Co of B.C. Ltd., Seehelt.  500 gallons of free gasoline���.*���-������������������-"������  Freie trucking for gravel haul  Peter Hemstreet <Tni_fc_ng)  Roberts Creek.  Ron's   Contracting,   Sechelt  (Driver, Ken Stewart)  L & H Swanson Ltd., Seciheit,  (dbivers, Ken Stewart and Colin  Spemteer). ���,-....  Shoal Development, Gibs'ons,  (driver Don Abrams).  Johnny Walker (self-owned  truck).  Universal Timber, Twin Creeks  (Driver Norm Johnson.)  Double R Trucking,  Gibsons',  (Driver, Dick Rottluff).  Coast News, Gibsons.  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.  Jackson^ Bros.   Logging, Wilson Creek, free rarisportation of  heavy equipment.  Hansen's Transfer, Gibsons/"  free transportation! of- heavy  equipment (driver, Ed Meidrum)  Ken Fiedler, Gibsons, free  loading of gravel onto trucks,  (driver, H. Wray).  Charles McDermid, Sechelt,  Steel stamp for log identiifica'-  tion.  Peninsula Hotel, Roberts Creek  r-efreshments.  Wakefield Inn, West Sechelt,  refreshments.  R. Clayton, Shop Easy Store,  Relfreshments.  mm  SPECIAL PREVIEW  A preview at 2 p.m. Wednesday will be held in Gibsons Twilight Theatre for RCMP, school  officials and others to see the  anti-drug film The Panic in Needle Park, a restricted picture.  This picture will be screened for  the public at Twilight Theatre  from Saturday until Monday  night. Coast News, March 8, 1972.  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per yea*. $2.2, '.{ox  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00.per year; United States $i\<  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Retu^-, pos^ge  guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460- Gibsons, B.C.  For your information  With a test of strength involving Gibsons and 'Sechelt co*Ur*c*il��  and the Regional District board becoming a possibility, jit wiigjit  be well for the public to halve an idea of where the '_-oiillidil*s. ^pd  RegionlaL board stand* in the scheme of ���mumidiipal aiflfairg. on <$��  ���S___sMne Coast.  Giving Gibsons a population of close to 2,000 and Secfogit s^e  600 plus, this makes a total population of 2,600 over whliQh, the* ^JO'  councils reign. The Regional board has: the responsibility of Ity$h  ing after a ���minimum of 7,500 people. ..    \      ���  In the matter of administration the two villages h��v& ifiv^ oft  each council including the mayors plus an office staff oif ttyo atikgcP  totalling 14, not counting outside workers. The Regional ibo-trd j^s  eight on the board including the two -mayors plus an adjr-raini&tr^'"  tion staff oif six or seven, totalling 14 or 15.  Areas involved are, for the. two councils 2,372.1 .acreis andl -f_>r  the Regional District 1,470.7 square miles*, not infeiudaaig ihe \^o  vtfLlages. This figure is an operational exaggeration be��aflxs& \^e  Regional board actually has a shoreline ribbon deve_oj-tf*.ent 't}0  work on but even this is a considerably greater acreage than ^ei  villages combined.  From Port Mellon to Earls Cove is 72 miles and then- _-ou_<i \fi  an average depth of a couple of miles. So with 640 acres Per &��*$tfP  ���mile multiplied by two times 72 miles the bo-trd has nvotfe %&<0  92,000 acres to look after.  When it comes to assessment values the two villages' h^v#  slightly mare than five million dollars worth for general tax j.uf  poses and the Regional board' slightly under 40 milliei, dalles  worth.  In' assessing the operations of the Regional board it $h*au_d. \ye  sremembered the same men are also the Regional District J-OSPit^  board which gives the board two functions, allowing it \o s^ a^  the Hospital board and separately as the Regional board..  Outlining the status of Regional boards, the ministelr 0f m^-ji-  ���cSpalLties, Hon. Dan Campbell, has stated that: "The pow-_r5 <# th^  R*e@ional (district were limited strictly to those granted by Letted  Patent in each particular case, and it was up to the ipelqp-ie im* the  region, with the consent oif the municipalities and electoral aTfca$,  to decide what functions the regional disltrict would perforin.  "Another (feature of the regional district --concept which d^tiir  gulish.es it from a fourth level of government is the repres-ejitati^  al scheme. Municipailities already had electea councils to vept^wt  their people, but there were no estalblished elected bodies' \0 s_>feaK  (for the people not within a municipality. To ..rovade reprG^nte%rfi  ���from the rwr_mur_cipai areas, parts of the regions were divide* into  electoral areas which were designated member munliic_pfa;lit;jes lt0f  regional district purposes. The Regional board is composed of dir-^c'  tors appointed by and from the councils, in the case of the incor^  Iporated municipalities ,and! by direct election from the ^pctoi^ii  areas. Voting on the board is weighted, adcording to the _X>p^tio*��  represented by each director.  "Bearing in mind it is the region itself and its: component m��m'  bers which (basically determine what the poweffs and l\*ai)ctio��j_0  oif the regional dl-Strict are to be, the representational sch^jjje P^0'  vides the necssary cross-toommunioatiion Ibetween the ���ctM^ponent-s  and the regional district and indeed secures co:ordiniat_on b^16-^  Ufoe activities of the individu^ municipalities and the ���ei0c3t-<hal;  areas of the region. The assumption of powers iby the regional <iis'  triict as they evolve is based upon continued negotiation�� and! dlia'  _ogue between the board and-the participating municipalities; ^tid  electoral areas."  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  F_ibruary's precipitation was  sdjjghtly ibelow normal at 6.29  findhes, on 15 days with rain.  High temperature was 50 with  the low at 27. There were 12 days  wfttih frost.  The Wilson Creek to West Sechelt Water committee has de-  (_)ik_ed to delay action until a  settlement (has been reached covering Sechelt's water system.  A PiOibert Williams and Associates of Vancouver study covering in part Gibsons boundary extension revealed it could not,  wfitbouit a more detailed study,  make a recommendation.  10 YEARS AGO  Tenders have been called for  construction of a new post office building in Gilbsons.  A move to promote a curling  club is proposed by the Kiwanis  club of Gibsons.  February's weather showed  2.35 inches of rain, well below  the normal of 9.11 inches. High  temperature was 57 and the low  17.  15 YEARS AGO  Barry Macdonald, P^ovnmlclaJ  health inspedtor urged G_bs*o.ng.  council to have a ���coinjp'U-S&ry  garbage pickup.  Gilbsons district Centennial  committee urged that # (bajj  park and fair grounds should \>e  its Centennial project.  Hon. Eric Martin, Provincial  ���hospitals minister, has vetoed a  hospital project suggested %t  Gibsons, on the .grounds, that #  would (be uneconomic.  20 YEARS AGO  Black Ball Ferries' fir_rt Publicity for the area was in t^e  form of a folder with -pictur^  covering Gibsons to Pendj_<r H^r>  hour.  The Forestry deipartxtiefit '^as*  decided it will install a jwiTftP to  get water from the laik^ to t^e  school at Madeira Park.  Batt. Mclntyre, MLA, *n %e  legislature complained _tf ti^  lalck of police P-x>te_��icm* wi_h  only two policemen covering th^  coastline and islands.  ^jS**: Halieluyah, "Hooray, a  g^nt 'P^t oft the back for all of  iii's, oti-the Vote ^�� ooinimtittee.  - "^G d*a *t. '^o says th'at' puWdng  c��ut $ distorted, unsigned paper  v/o^^jn't c^tcfo a few ignoJrant  fli-ss. W_ jcn'ew we could count  oft ,0e bi^eia,, narrow-minded  purine fco fall prey.  f>he f^'cf ��� ���*h*at' w*e had to distort fact's _*nd have a play on  #0*-_s,w_is a "stroke of pure genius, rj-he iuain thing is we won.  po\,n all the hoP^s of a better  5uns*uin'e coast and to all those  pe%le ^hat Worked so hard to  ed-Sag-.-te   f^e   pubic   we   say,  ^w/ ^e can sit on our back-  giid^g. atid freely criticize all  ���tfjio^���-who ^"ied 'to' better, our  ^h#t about our teenagers?  0ey gisfcenji.' 1 a.drnit a few might  get ^ fcra^jjje.but why can't they,  d'O %i3 same as we did. Back  seat peeking ���a.nd bootleg liquor  ^nas pur recreation and look  ^hei,e we ar�� today-  I^W^ Of ^ose poor old1 age  pen^j0tierS) we've raised our  youi^^'ers and now we can  v/ais^ c<ur ha^ds of the younger  ge&Q?)&tSQn. Of course, our grand-  chil^r___ are not to wander the  s*re-^t?-  ^a'-fjfc goodness most of them  li^ on "til,e* jinainland where they  ji^'Ve ^ttets f��r ibroadenini^-their  phy-Siiic^l and ttiental outlook.  Sinc_*relyj I'd like, to enter a  pje-i ior: a mOTe consi_eraite rec-  reatiorj*al committee. That was  ji^t at aU n1^ that those of us  v^i'0 ^m-a down in our truck  c^^^e^ _md' traiilers from the  uU-Uni-ziJid, ha'd to drive out here"  to ^gi^ter our No vote.  S^e of u,<3 had to rush back to  v oUr V^nioouveir hoones so our  d#'r*ing ^aiu^ter could take her  f^m-ty skating lessons and our  san& jiad their hockey games.  pfi for ua parents, being Saturday we ^ad really planned to go  to ^ h^^y ��a-ttie which we had  to"**)&#& because -it is our duty,  to <*xrfle dov^n amongjst the na>-  tl^es >gnd. vo'te No to all that  reCejaifiton. "That's the kind of  pe-_>Je we are.  P%'t Set us wrong. All the  cr^t-tloe-sni't go'to the summer  people. Many of us live here  year yound, and we deserve  s0m��. ,-fedit. You don''t know this  but Jn^ny Df us on this secret  ���e^.i-b.-.ttee are businessnien with  fa*jnilie-5. Nob^y'li blame us for  .orJ00^ir)g a fiat pocket book be-  fore %e betterment of our com-  m^-^ty.  Oo^jder the mentality of the  ���people. All iv/e need 1\& to run a  ���fefltf tuft '��age ads (anonymous  of Qt>yi?s&) that say Patronize  yooir i^cal husiness, etc. That  sb^d t��Uoh th*e_r heart-strings.  Don't y��>u agree?  W'e'-e .Pl_a5^d that we finished  oif t^at recreation centre, closed  th^ ^o^r rjigiht smack in those  ki^s' faiceis, ^e ^id. We've many  re&s&nS to be Pi*oud of ourselves.  Not tn^jny people knew that it  w^ illegal to Publish campaign  lit-f^tu^ withih 24 hours of el-  efctions, ai^d through the post of-  '^J^^!��^^l1  fice too! That's a no, no but we  can aways plead ignorance,  ���can't we. ,  i Naturally as we didn't sign  our names to the paper, we will  not sign this. We believe in b'e-  dng anonymous and even though  same know who We are, we insist we're, not gutless. It's simply a d'ecision between lining our  fat packet books and, being  counted as men. We be_i*eye  money talks. Every coanimunity  boasts our kind of people, sneaky  money hungry and despicable,  (anonymous of course) Aren't  you glad you've got us?  ���ANONYMOUS  ;������;- Editor: Gibsons, vilage taxpayers were probably confused  ��*ameW(hiat by the flyer distributed the day before the Recreation Centre"vote took plaice by  a group of individuate who still  prefer to hide behind the name  COST. By -examining this pink  piece of propaganda closely and  ���plad'iig a few phone calls -one  wjill discover tw0' glaring errors.  One is the alleged .increase in  school taxes. This, I am told,  will be cleared up by the School  board in this week's editions of  the local papers. The other states  ���that the new sewer system is  not covered by the provincial  home-owners grant, which was  declared erroneous by the .Village clerk when I questioned  him.  If this so-called COST group  o! six or seven individuals is  hidii'ng behind a four-letter word  for fear of ipubl-C wrath, they  had best stay hidden, as anger is  most definitely alive in the  thoughts oif those who want to  see the area in Whioh we live  take a step forward, and not become stagnant!  --Mrs. SANDRA JONES.  Editor: We would like to take  this opportunity to thank all  ^h os e people who gave so freely  jb�� their time, tires and leg muscles to canvass for the Recre&-  tion Centre.  Uniforburiately, of the three  areas canvassed in our region,  Gibsons Village did not obtain  the necessary percentage to pass  ithe referendum, but the many  who want to see the Centre built  should not be discouraged, we  did get the majority of the votes  cast, a good indication of a job  well done.  Thanks again.  --NANCY DOUGLAS  and SANDRA JONES.  Editor: Some thoughts about  the so-called Fact Sheet put out  by a group? calling .hemiselves  C.O..S.T.  The first glaring fact is -the  lack of signatures on the sheet.  Who is C.O.S.T. ��� one person?  two ijeople? just who are they?  This lack of signatures would  indicate that itihey are ashamed -  of what they have written', and  indeed they should be. What they  indeed they should be. What they  clailm to be facts, "when you read  it, contains such phrases as, it  4b*/ i_> MN*-egr  :-*iff^_2_J^illlmii|  _--���  .., - .... ^.^.^VfV^^Nl^H jM|f _,,  _ ..,  frT-_fc.---^w**^'-���_-T^*'��>*w!Tr7H*t***" wHuni'"**"��>wm��,- ' '���'^'<'<^M"-T-��'wfc^*M^����*K-iM>iMtw��i.M*t'iftit*'��'''���>)!>.-��� ���nrXT, jr      : ;  ^M-S'-JE-V^Ty-t.J- \A*Li*S i #ik'-wr��. *-._������*���_'>. �����#.>**#**as, *.��-._*s*i-u___.4  is estimated, it has been quoted. How can these assumptions  and guesses on their part be  called facts?  The whole thing tdrns out to  be half truithis, guess work, and  in effect, utter garbage, not facts  at all. ��� 1  Now we come to the worst  part, the underhanded .way this  literature wlas put out, ^ in an' at-  teimpt to sway1 the voters.  The COST sheet was distributed at a late date so that no  examiniattion of their statements  could be .publicly debated before  the- vote:        ".���   .���'���'��� ; ���-!���  Regardless of whether you are  for or against the Recreation;  Centre referendum, I am sure  yoii will agree that faiir presen-  tatiion and debate of the issues  is the qnily way our democratic  system >can work. .Anything-'-less1,  cannot (be condoned by good citizens anywhere.  -^ORNE SMITH.  - Editor: I often wonder if peO'-  pie realize the treinerwiauis job  that .the Hon.; Isobel Dawson,  Minister without Porfi-plib, is db-  inig for the Senior Citi_ens iof  British Columbia/  lit! seems to be the pattern  these days to bemioan the fact  that nothing is being done for.  our section of society. In receint  years there have been numerous projects for which our lady  milniister has been) mainly responsible, such as the Senior Citi  zens Counsellimg Service involving the seniors themselves and  which has proved to be such a  sulocess. She has fought to make  a reasonably priced hearing add  available to our elderly people  anid many other services which  have resulted! in making life  more comfortable and enjoyable  ���tp our senior citizens.  ' Mor,e than anything else we  value her down to earth approach to our problems and her  willingness " to -' help when and  wherever it is needed.  -H314 - 1445 Chesterfield. Ave.  North Vancouver.  - the same condition. ;  The tragedy6is that"countless  faimiilies are find'iii)g upon their  return that their; former; homes  have been utterly destroyed "by  war. There are'- 30,000^000 persons without shelter in Bangladesh', and 'many' will ��� mot* survive  .another period 'of exposure similar to that whiichi they suffered  before, caimps could be built for  theon iin Indiia. .������.''...    :':������;-,���":  The goverhme'nt of Bangladesh has asked for CARE's aid  in this critical siituation. We are  raicing to build^^ 7,500 pimple one-  ..robm houses beifore th�� iriionsoon  :' season arrives and Bangladesh ,  again-is swaimped.by rain d-ay  after 'day. WJiat' is involvied; is  thie oonistruction of >62 settle-  ments in which th^ vast mass of  human beings how sleeping iri  'the open or under trees may"  ifinid permanent shelter. ���  CARE must find mor�� than  $2,000,000 to finance; the cbnstruic-  tipn of tliese simple homes, and  I earnestly hope that 'your readers will be moved to' send dollars  for this purpose. By so doing,  they will reach around the world  to save men, women and eh-ld-  ren still cMnging: to life after  hiohths of iisiey_re':.';ti_^-4a'^<>in><>  Contrilbutions may be serit to:  ;   ;Bengal Relief .^h_V       ���'  CARE of Cari-wia,    ^ -  514; - 510 W. Hastings St.,    ,-.  Vancouver 2, BIC.  __j>oUG SMITHS ,  %{&���  A^\>W*Mv  ��_.v.A-  *jm>-:  Editor: Millions of men, women and children are retumihg  to Bangladesh after months of  agony as refugees in crowded  camps in India. They were destitute then, and have returned in  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LT_f.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  -��MA��W��MMMMMMM<MVWW%^��MMA<!MM��AA��MWMW*^^  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERV-OS,  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  W^*MW��^^W^WW��^����^����^^<WWW��^^>^��WWWWWWM��^^  FORDs72sat '71 Mm  CMS���  WAGONS -  TRUCKS  150 NEW & DEMOS ^ Try offer  ni;ovv\ i:i;on kiimi __mw�� 7ni  Village of Gibsons  5% INTEREST CREDIT  on ;������ ������".,  1972 CURRENT mWrtMBflS  Made between January 1st and May 15th  Interest, at the rate oif. 5% per annum, will be credited fo any prepayment deposit on cupnf (1972)  taxes made between January 1st and May 15th, 1972.  Interest will be calculated from the date of payment to  June 30,1972. Such deposits, ,in any amount up fo the  total of the 1971 taxes, will be accepted.  Any further information required may be obtained  from the Municipal Office, telephone 886-2543.  Decemiber 22, 1971.  David Johnston,  B_^ri(Icipal Clerk. Baha^i Faith;  Informal Discussions  Tuesdays, 8 p.m. ,  886-2078  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS   :.-  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  1-parent help  Ten percent of Canadians are  one parent faaniliies. Parents  Without Partners- is a. non-profit  organization to help parents ,_n  thisi situation.  Parents Without Partners' is an  organiizatibn whiich works with  parents and the p_xyb_e_ns of the  provider in a oneHpareait family.  It provides social' adivities1 for  parents aind family aictivities\to  involve parents* and children.  Any parent in a one parent  home is urged to find out how  this group, can help them and  their' children. If interested,  please contact any of the following: Glenda Drane, 885-2830;  Mary Kingston,' 885-2396, Beryl %  Sheridan, 885-9568. or Rev. Jim '  Williamson., 886-2333.  VILLAGE of GIBSONS  D  Any dog not under leash found within the Village of  Gibsons is liable to be picked up and impounded in  accordance with the Dog Regulation By-law.  Complaints have been received that dogs are again  becoming a nuisance, and cases of children having been  bitten have been reported. Unless parents and residenits  co-operate in keeping their dogs at home, or on a leash,  it can result in charges being laid against the owners.  March 2, 1972.  David Johnston,  v ���  Municipal Clerk.  i  SATURDAYMar.il  Music by THE ROADMASTaS  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  Ready-tOHwear is feaiturinig the  blazer look��� and featuring and  featuring and featuring it.  It conies in velveteen, corduroy, tapestry and wool worsted.  To a blazer teamed with a below-the-knee pleate-i _akirt* -awid  a eriepe bow-tie blouse in white  or a co-ordinate color. Softness  at the neckidine will keep the outfit from appeatrimg too severe���  something to guard against with  a-iiythinig so simple as a blazer.  Another blouse that looks great  is a high necked crepe which  falls in sotft gathers.. If a turtle-  neck sweater is used1, add a long  flowing, graphic print scarf looped over loosely at the neckline.  With the plaid skirt, a plain-  ���-, colored, opaque stocking look��  best. It is fun ��� iand more indi-  vidutail ��� to pick up one of the  minor colors of the plaid when  ���adding a sweater and hose-. With  a plain colored skirt, pne would  be free to go into one of the patterned opaques, of which there  are an abundance this year.  McCaU's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza. Gibsons ��� Ph. 888-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9381  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS--Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons -r- 886-7525  BASIC, SIMPLICITY & BVTTERXCK PATTERNS  DRYGOODSAND ALL YOUR^SEWING SUPPLIES  HOWE SOUND 5. 10- 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ������ Ph. 886-9852 \-'v      ; '    ���  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Coast News', March 8, 1972.      3  THE FIRE SEASON  The forest fire season in British Columibia Ojpens on" May 1  each year and normally ends on  October 31 (unless extended or  shortened (by provincial government order-in-council). During  the fire season special permits  must'be obtained via the B.C.  Forest Service' (before any open  fire can be lit in or near forested areas.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRL  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:H  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 88C--3H  I  Jack & Jill Nursery School  DANCE  MARCH 18 ��� 8:30 ��� 1 am.  WILSON CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  MUSIC BY PENN KINGS  No Minors Door Prize $2.50 each  For Tickets Phone 886-2886 or 6886-2767  7  YILDIZ ��� LESLIE  T_i*e Fireside Room, Canyon  Gardens*, North Vancouver, was  the setting on Sunday afternoon,  Feb. 20, 1972, for the fireside  service and exohsanige of marriage vows between Nancy and  Nurd Yildiiz. The (bride is the  daughter of Mrs. Marjorie Leslie  iGilbsons, B.C.' and the groom is  the son of Mr. and Mrs'. Me'himet  Yiidiz, Istanbul, Turkey.  The ceremony with the theme  Uni'verse Relligiom, was taken  from1 the Desiderata II was officiated toy Relv. J. Kent.  - Excerpts on Love and*.'Marriage from -Geiblran's book The  Prophet, were read by Heather  Ohiristia-isen with musiical accompaniment by Hal Toews'.  ���Escorted by her uncle, the  bride chose a floor-ienigth gown  of French crepe with empire  lace ibodice and Ml length bell.  sleeves. Her veil- was" held m~  place with an ornamental tiara  of seed pearls and she carried  a cascading bouquet oif white  gladiolus   and  pink   carnations.  The groom'si gift to the br.de  Your Horoscope  Horoscope for the next week  (By TBENT VABKO)  ABIES - March 21 to April 20  There will be much activity In the  romance ��� department of your life during the next week. In fact, indications  are, that you may be tempted to let  your heart rule your head. Be sensible.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 80  Business matters may appear to be  rather hectic and "up in the air'�� but  they wiU smooth out, and should be  back to normal by the end of next  week.  Don't panic I  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  At long last adversity wiU start to  move out of your life. It will-be a  one time before it returns. In the  meantime you will have gained wisdom.  CANCER : June 21 to July 21  Things have been so good, for so long  now, in the lives of Cancer individuals  that your senses may have become a  little dulled. Stay out of legal entanglements.  _EO - July 22 to August 21  Friends can he most helpful in making plans for the future. This is a  good time to make a change in your  career. Your social life will be highlighted during the next week.   '  VIRGO -August 22 to Sept. 21  Communications with others may be a  little mixed up this week, but you can  rest assured that things are going well  for you. This is a good time to make  plans for a holiday.  LIBRA - Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  Conditions are not going to be exactly  a bed of roses for Libra next week. The  best astrological advice Is to lay low,  remain silent, keep out of arguments  and say NOTHING!  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  Real estate and matters dealing with  property will' probably- be taking up  much of your time. You can make a  great deal out of, very little, if you  handle things in the right way.  SAGITTARIUS - Nov. 22 to Dee. 20  This is a favorable time for financial  gain In aU matters relating to business.  Don't allow yourself to become rundown with anxiety. The stars are beginning to shine in your favor.  CAPRICORN ��� Dec. 21 to Jan. 19  You may be thinking about a move  of some sort, either from one house to  another or ,even to some distant city.  Think this over very carefully Indeed,  as there may be much involved.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 to Feb. 18     ,  A sum of money may be coming your  way shortly. Be sure to use It in a  sensible manner, and not squander it  foolishly. Be extra careful In traffic  during the next two weeks.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20 .  There may be a strong urge to buy a  new home during the next week. Think  this over careful.y, as it may involve  many hidden aspects that do not appear on the surface.  (Copyright 1972 by Trent Varro  AU Bights Reserved)  was a gold bracelet. '  Attendant Heather Christiansen wore a floor-length gown of  floral silk with a corsage of  pink carnations.  Best man was  David Leslie,  . brother of the bride.  "A reception followed with' Mr.  Bill Rankin proposing the toast  to the Ibride.  For going away, thie bride  chose a beige and ibrown lamb-  sMsn suede suit designed and  fashioned by the groom. With  matching accessories, she carried red rosesC.  After a short honeymoon, the  couple will be leaving for Istanbul, Turkey to take up peiriman-  ent residence. '  Are You Unemployed ?  Visit IBPS Port Mellon Local 297 office  (Behind DeVries Carpet shop on Highway  6:00 fo 7:30 p.m. Wednesdays  10 to 1 p.m. Saturdays  Bring your Unemployment Insurance problems  You can also register for available jobs  If you have a job vacancy phone 886-2722  We might be able fo help you  RESIDENT FARES  For the information of residents in the POWgLL RIVER - SUNSfflfflc COAST Regional)  area we would advise the following changes:  1. On April 1, 1972 single (passenger and/or vehicle) resident fares will be  obtainable to persons who are able to present their residents identification  card at the ticket booth at time of travel.  2. Any member of a family travelling alone will need an identification card tf  he/she wishes the residents rate. It therefore \s necessary for each family  member who expects to travel without the head of the family to obtain individual resident identification cards. It should be noted that parents or guardians can complete residents affidavits for minors. Identification cards will  be available at the following locations until March 15, 1972 at the times  listed:  (Thereafter available only at Ferry Terminals)  a. Sechelt Motor Transport, Sechelt, B.C.  Tuesday thru Saturday, 9 am. - 5:30 pm.  b. Pender Harbour Fishing Resort, Madeira Park, B.C.  Monday thru Friday, 9 am. - 5:30 pm. (fo close March 10,1972)  c. Tourist Information Bureau, Powell River, B.C.  Monday thru Saturday, 9 am. - 5 pm.  d. Langdale Terminal, Langdale, B.C.  Business Hours ��� Daily  e. Saltery Bay Terminal, Saltery Bay, B.C.  Business Hours - Daily  3. Purchase of commuter books will not be necessary after April 1, 1972.  4. Commuter tickets in circulation after April 1, 1972, will be honored.  BRITISH COLUMBIA 4 ;    Coast News, March 8, 1972.  TOAST NP//S CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��������� Tuesday noon  V4c a word, IWUnfmnm 75c  Subsequent Insertions % price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads  not  paid one  week  after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  CARD OF THANKS  We* wish to express our sincere  appreciation to our -many friends  who gave of themselves, their  prayers and sympathy, extended  to us on the death of- a beloved  ���huslband and father.  ���Bet Duncan and, girls.  LOST  A-byss-riian male cat, 2 years old,  ���Roberts Greek vicinity Joe Road  Very mervous ani-nal. Reward.  Phone 886-2377 or 886-2737.  HELP WANTED  DEPENDABLE MAN WHO CAN  WORK WITHOUT SUPERVISION. Earn $14,000 in a year  plus bonus. Contact customers in  Gibsons area. Lamited auto travel. We train. Air Mail. W. S.  IWckerson, Pres., Southwestern  Petroleum Corp., Ft. Worth, Tex  Wanted, a person to act as dog  catcher for the Village of Gibsons For information phone 886-  2543."   Fleetwood Logging Co. Ltd.  Heavy duty mechanics, union  wages and benefits. Trarasporta*-  tion daily from Port Mellon to  camlp and return. Interested parties call1 Vancouver Radio Tele  phone for "McNab Greek" or  write Box 110, Port Mellon', B.C.  All enquiries attention Keith  Suran.       '  WORK WANTED  Cairr*S'nter-con-ractor. Phon_ 886-  7125.  Buslines.. Machine repairs. Ph.  886-2728.   '   Alterations  and dresismalking.  Phone 886-7157.  Part time or steady work with  ton truck with hoist Any type of  small jobs. Delivering, etc. Ph.  886-7360 after 5 p.m.   Decorating, sign painting.  Phone 886-2862  OIL STOVES  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  AM work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  Do you, require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-0331.  Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Git*  sons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 884-5315.  MISC FOR SALE  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  Drug Abuse and You  THE PANIC IN NEEDLE PARK  Parents: Don't let your child  "go" to this movie. Bring them.  or let them bring'you-.  This could be your last chance  to see where it's at (before it's  too late.  Sat., Sun., Mon., Mar. 11, 12, 13  Warndng: Drugs, coarse language and prostitution.  March 11, Sat., 10 - 12 a.m.,  Kiaiettes Bake Sale, Super Valu.  March 17, Fri., 1:30 to 3:30, St.  Patrick's Tea & Bake Sale, at  St. Mary's Catholic rectory."  Members of any Oddfellows  Lodge now living on the Sunshine Coast can get in touch with  the local Lodge by calling evenings 886-9373, Gibsons or 885-  9673 Sechelt. It's Important!  BIRTHS  BEEMAN ��� Bud and Rhonda  are proud to announce the. (birth  of their daughter Michelle Laur-  een, ��� lbs., 3 oz. at St. Mary's  Hospital, on Fob. 27, 1972. Proud  grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.  Ken Watson, Gibsonisi and Mr.  and Mrs. Cliff Beeman, Roberts  Creek. -���    '    s  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mirs. J. A. L. Wiren of  Prince George, are pleased to  announce the engagement of  thleir daughter Lee, to Mr. Barry  Zytairuk, son of Mir. and Mrs.  Steven Zytaruk of Edmonton.  The wedding will be in Edmonton on April 1, 1972.  FREE  Heialith Living Digest  We supply   -  Pure Food Products  Food supplements & Vitamins  Pure Honey ��� Unbleached flour  Organdie  drilied ffmt-its  Farm Fresh Eggs  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES -  {Gibsons ������ 886-9340  ���Garage sale: Rubber buoy, $2;'  imlitation) Aribu'tuis tree; used  (bathroom1 and kitchen sinks  .'(white) from $3 to $9; toilet  flushing mechanism, with tank  $2; electric kettles, $2 each; gas  lawn mower, $5; folding cots', no  mattresses, 2 -for $5; 3 wriinger  washing machines, n�� wiringers,  $5 each; lamps amd imiscellan-  eous household articles. Phone  886-2512 after 5 p.m.  Combination BW TV, radio and  record player, walnut, excellent  cond-tiiora. Phone 886-2115.  White bathtub, toilet and sink,  complete with taps, in good condition. $50.. Phone 886-7145.  Viking Refrigerator, 13.5 cu. ft.,  $75; Danish styled dheisterfield  and settee, all good condition,  $25 for both. Phone 886-f2044.  Place your order now for April  1st delivery, honey [bees, package or nucleus, queens. 886-2762.  Used Ranger roof racks, $7. Ph.  886-2551.  '64 Chev van, needs motor. Offers. Phone 886-9964.  8 6 week old weaner pigs*, $20  each. Phone 886-9988.   2 single beds, complete. Phone  886-3072..  TV combination radio, stereo,  .record player; chesterfield ibed;  electric range- and refrigerator;  automatic washing machine, spin  drier; small kitchen ware, gar-  dep tools:, Gestetner duplicator.  Phone 886-2120  1 chiffonier and stool; walnut  twtin beds; armichair; ironing  board and steam iron; chrome  table and chairs; misc household  articles. Phone 886-2379.  Large Beatty ironer, sit down  style; 1 large trike; 1 20 inch  bike; 5 double chinchilla cages;  1000 ft. V2 inch water pipe, 150  lb. pressure; 200 ft. 2 inch water pipe, 100 lb. pressure, brand  new. Phone 886-2861 after 5 p.m. .  Liike new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. Phone after 5 p.m., 886-  7301.   *67 Suzuki 80. Good condition-,  spare iparts. Phone 886-9660.  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  25 lb. de-ice salt $1.40  20 lbs. Purina Cat Chow $5.45  50 lbs. crushed oats $1.85  50 bs. bran $1.75  50 lb. 16% layer mash       $2.30  -50 lb. Hog grower mash      $2.20  Open 9 - 6 Tues thru Sat.  Free delivery, on orders of  $30 or over  Phone 886-7527  Pratt Rd. Gibsons  FLOWERING SHRUBS ft  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  ;"   CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gilbsons,  886-2421  if it's suits - rrs morgans  885-9330. Sechelt  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson  886-7226  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb.  885-9713, Sechelt.   WANTED  Electric hedge clippers. Phone  886-9566.   PETS  Reg. Basemji pups, odorless,  barkleisis pets, for .show or hunting. $100. Phone 886-2667.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAU  1968 Plymouth Fury HI, V8, AI1  powered, elvery extra,- low. mileage. Phone 886-7145.           1970 Toyota Crown 4 door, 6 cyl.  overhead cam 4 speed stack  buckets, 21,000 miles Phone 886-  2245, RCMP., ask for Larry.  '64 Ford, for patrts;  ;59 H-Ulman  . Phone 886-9880.  1959 Plymouth wagon, 6 cyl., std  good motor. As is of scrap for  motor and parts. Offers to $100.  Phone 886-2551.  1966 Dodge Coronet, 4 door ise-  dan, 4 new tires. $400. Pihone 883-  2453 after 5:30 p.m.  1-968 Chev Impala SS V8, PS.,  P.B., 3 spd. auto trans. Mags,  chrome rims, standard rinis'and  winter tires Also inicluideiS' Craig  8 track stereo. AsMinlg "$2,000.  Phone 886-9504. ;        .  1969 AMC Javeliin SST.343, cop-  pertone with black vinyl top.  24,000 miles. Phone 886-9365.  1970 GMC truck. Phone Brian  MacLeani, 885-9416.  1969 Ford XL, stereo tape built  in. Sale or trade for smaller car.  Phone 886-9508.  '65 Ford Econoline, 6 cyl Std.  Trade'for smiall'car. Phone 886-  2467.  ���  1970 Austin Amierilea, excellent  condition, fr. disc brakes', 4 spd  std. $1095 or ibest cash offer. Ph.  886-7595.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  /OR RENT  Mobile home space available.  SuniS'hinie Coast Trailer Park.  Phone 886-0826.  ���-;,  12 bedroom waterfront cottage:  Gower Potot. No dogs. Ph. 886-  2887.  Movie projector rental and  screen. 'Dual 8 mm. and Super  8. Daily and weekend rates available. Gibsons "Western Drugs.  886-7213  Mobile Home Sites  Gower Point  500 - 1000 ft. from good beach  area. Each site with view of  the sea. Extra space for those  who like to garden. No rowdyism or dogs  allowed.  886-2887 or 886-9319  The Vernons      "-������"--  WANTED TO RENT  Small garage or shed with 220  volt power for short or longer  period. $y2 ft. clearance. Ph.  Felfco Sorg, 884-5369 after 5  p.m. or write Gen. Del. Port  Mellon.   ...        . ������  Waterfront cottage for month of  August. Gamlbier, Keats or Gibsons area. Write 3550 Quesnel  Drive, Vancouver 8, of phone  733-3028.  2 or 3 bedroom house between  __angdla_e arid Sechelt. Phone  886-7573.  Good home with 2 bedrooms on  waterfront, Langdale-Halfmoon  Bay area. Reffiable working tenants. Reifexences if required. Im-  mediate possession. Phone 732-  6440 collect.  AKNOUNCBRin.  LIVESTOCK  4 year old Palomino mare; 10  year old aniare, well trained. Ph.  886-9880.  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the  help you need  in the Directory  Are you living with an alcoholic?  For help call Al-Anon at 886-  2343, 886-7235, 885-9409. Meetings St. Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8  p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534,   886-9904   or   885-9327,  For ^membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303   FUELS  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  ������ Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  . COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Ph.886-.2622  K. BUTLHtRE^im  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.'  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER J  MULTIPLE LISTING  y   -SERVICE;    yy .  WELCOME WrOODS:'. Quiet relaxation a sure1 thing on beauti- .  ful half ac.  lot. Natural ipafk  setting. Easy terms on; the "un-  foe_ieveably low .price oif $2,500.  ROBERTS CREEKi ��� Summer  camp now, permanent home- later. 1 level acre: with stream.  Close to beaeli Hydro, ptoone  and water in cottage. Only $4,000  down. ' :.��������� .^.y-X'x  Ideal location for the active  family. Over 1 ac. level, convenient to school, ib-each, store and  P.O. Prnloed to sell at only $7,000  GIBSONS: Immaculate 4 room  bsimt. cottage on large, cornier  lot. Excellent garden produces  all the fruit and vegetables you  cari use and more. You'll love  everything about thiis moderately priced home. Terms on $20,000  Large c_ear lot in desirable  location. Low down' payment on  $5,000 full price.     :  A  DREAM  OF  A HOME in  private setting. Enough land for  V.L.A. requirements. Home consists of 2 bd*rms., van-ty bath.  Lge. bright kitchen features  many cabinets, dble sdinfc. con-  vonient to diriing roorii. The  charming living room has beau*-  tilful fireplace and French doors  open to deck. Basement olffers  rec. room, work area and loads  of storage space. Ground level  entrance. A^oil heat. Double garage and carport. Simple landscaping for easy care. Well  worth looking into. Full1 details  oni request.  Offers ar_. invited on nice level  lot close to schools, etc. Mostly,  clear and ready to build. Some  view.   ���      ���--     .'���'-��� .  Only $9,000 full priice. Terms  too. Small cottage on cleared*  lot. Short walk to- P.O., shops,  eit)c.--Y  In psninie location, we are-of-  fef-rig this delightful 3 bdrm.  home. "You can entetrtain with  dignity in the spacious li*ving  area which features, whole wall  fireplace, ceiling to floor windows, aoojess to private deck.  Lge. kitchen features buiilt-in  range, dishwasher, etc. in match  ed color. Dining room conveniently situated. $18,000 down will  handle.   .  HOPKINS: Serviced 60' x 172'  lot with a WOW view. Well sdt-  uated. As-ding only $6,000.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LID.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  GIBSONS RURAL  8.21 acres for only $12,000. Already subdivided, with 2 parcels. Fahtastdic invei_J_roent. Ap-  prx. -V_ cleaired and level.  BURNS ROAD  Good level. (building lot 65 x  130. Easy walking ; to beach,  shops, etc. Only $3,500. Try your  o_fers and terans.  HILLCREST AVENUE  Beautiful view lot 50 x- 268.  large trees, on water. Prdced to  sell, only $3100.  WINN ROAD  Lamge (budildiing   liot,   central .  Gibsons, on paved road, all ser-  viTOs, easy walkinig distance to  shops, Ibeaoheis, eitic. $4400.  SEAVIEW ESTATES  Excellent building lotsv ��� all services, including mbldv-sdon, paved road, close to schools. Spec-  tacular view. $3,500 up.  CALL: LORRIE GIRARD 886-  760 or PHIL STRUT, 886-7144 or  Office 886-7244.  PROPERTY m SALE  y2 acre view lot wi_h new basic  medullar home in Roberts Creek  development. Full price $11,500.  No down payment required. Ka-  levi Klasen, 112-263-5368.  27 acres on Highway, Powell River, semiHwaterfront, electricity  light filder growth, 4 acres cleared. $20,000 or best cash offer.  886-2580.  1 good large view lot for investment. $1500 cash, balance easy  terms. Phone 886-2887.  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gower Point. R. W. Vernon, 886-2887.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Langdale Subdivision ��� View-  lots ranging from $3,000 to $5,000  An ideal location for your new  home, convenient to amenities,  new homes' all around. Call us  for information.  886-2481  School Road ��� A large lot like  this (97 x 450) located in Gibsons  Vdlliage, with view, would make  a dandy apartment site. Mean-  wiMle, there's a good house ori  it, presently rented, this m-ven-  "uie available until you start de--  veloping a few years hienoe. Only  $12,000 F.P. with $6,000 d*own'.Y  886-2481  Franklin Road ��� Three bedroom NHA house only 5 years  old*. Large living room with stone  FP and WW. Big bright kitchen,  modern bathroom. Enquire how  you m'lght. purchase this place  for only. $6,500 cash on $24;000  f.p; ���-.; ���'������ ��������� xx  886-2481    ���  Marine Drive ��� Hopkins Landing ���Well, maintainesd three bed  room home, a step from store  and beaich. View living room and  bright kitchen, utility and basement. Asking $20,000.  886-2481  Five Aclres ��� Chaster JEtioad,  good' holdoinig property, 315 x 660,  good   flat   land.    $8,500.    Good  terms.. -XA .,  1.68 cres ��� Veterans Road, on  village water and all services,  price lowered for quick sale.  2.5 Acres on Cemetery Road  with   a   complete  view  of   the,  ocean, the future lies1 here, the  ww price is on $4,700.       ;  Don't Miss Tlus ��� �� le^el  beach on level, jandisicaped, 1  acre lot with creek, pond aind  trees. 3 bedroom lovely home  has splendid view. Fireplace in  L.R., bfea'kfast bar in fcitohen.  Fantastic for, boating and beach-  ���ing. Make your appointment now  F.P. $52,000. Some terms.  886-2481  Jack White :��� 886-2935>lxl  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  SUNC0AST ESTATES LTD.  Across from Bus Depot, Sechelt  885-2241 9 to 5  WILSON CREEK  1 bedroom cottage on 80 x 300  cleared lot. Cottage has been remodelled. Land is very good  garden- soil. Close to beach. F.P.  $15 500.  Call Stan Anderson, 885-2385  Jack Anderson, 885-2053  SECHELT  VILLAGE  2 br. remodelled home on level  lot in v-Mage. Within half block  of stores and post office. 1 block  to beach. F.P. $18,500.  Call Stan Anderson, 885-2385  Jack Anderson, 885-2053  SMALL FARM  Located on Pratt iRoad this 2  acre'.:f&twa is perfect for 2 horses  or a few cattle. House has 2 bedrooms, full plumbing arid heavy  wiring. F:P. $16,250.  Call Stan Anderson, 885-2385  Jack Anderson, 885-2053  GOWER POINT 2474  Magnificent view on half acre,  handy to Gibsons, comfortable  two; bedroom home. Large living room with ceramic tale fireplace, bright kitchen,'baseiment.  A-oil furnace. ALSO second two  bedroom cottage for revenue.  F.P. $35,000.  Terms. r  Call C. R. Gathercole 886-7015  GIBSONS    > . 2430  View: Auractive well maintained home, centra! location.  Two bedrooms, convenient kitchen, large panelled living, room  sun deck. Ample storage space  in basement in addition to finished room with grade entra_tce.'  F.P. $21,000, terms.  Call C. R. Gathercole 886-7015  EWART McMYHN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public 1:  Robert Creek: 'dose to IJeiaich  Park, we offer a cleared one-  ihalf acre block of view property. Block fronts on two pavod  roadls. Propeirty has subdivision  potential. All facilities: available.  F.P. $13,500. Offers consiidered1.  Roberts Greek: y+A well buiilt 2-  br. oaflbiin and 2.60 afefes of nightly tre��d; land. Hydro and phone  available. Good XweU: r F.P.,  $10,500-with $5^000 down, bal at  8%,,'::;^   ^::x^:x,,.;:...���,  Roberts Creek: Well treed level  lot - with^all fadilitiieis. Cloise to  beach,  store;  P.O. and sichool.  Lot siize si's" 1.80"acreiS. F.P. $7,800  Roberts Creek: A 2*4 ac (app)  block of land close to Golf course  190 ft. road Jrohtage. Lightly  treed and easily cleared. Hydro  and phone available. F.P. $5550.  ��� ���. -.-���';���..     \'       '        ��� -'   '      ���;,���������      ., '.'    '/  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL        -'.-  RECREATIONAL  We ihandte a*fl types of real estate financing including builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ARCADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  , 2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  Carpenter-Contractor. We will  design or quote on your drawings. Phone 886-7125.  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Sechelt office 885-2235  C. R. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  886-7015  WANT SOMETHING DONE? x.  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory ; '-  Trayel|rizes  Hon. W. K; Kiernan announces  ���the departlment of travel industry: will offer 30 prizes of $100  each to Grade XII students for  essays that might be used as  travel stories.  Essays will be assessed on originality and should be not more  thaai 1,000 words. The project is  open to all Grade XII pupils in  the province's' public and private  schools. Entries should be sent  : to Harry P. McKeever, Director-  Publieity. 1019 Wharf St., Victoria, post-marked May 31 at the  latest.        . ;.:  ,Mr; Kiernan.; said the prizes  will be awarded the winners for  new ideas and approaches to the  develapment of,; ..attracting tourists .; Freshnes^ literary' ability  and knowledge of the prov-nce  are further factors that. will be ���  considered:      ������:...   'X/'-.-xlx-  "We would also like to think  that the .-prize.- money will encourage bur s___ior students to  attend 'um'Iversity next year,"  the minister said.  LE^aL  NAVIGABLE WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C. 1952���^Chapter 193     >  S. M. Lamont Towinig. and Salvage Ltd. hereby giveisi notice  that they have, under Section'7  of the said Act, deposited with  the Mflhffister of Transport,; at  Ottawa and in the office of the  DdStri-ot Registrar of the Land  Registration District of Vancouver at Vancouver, Provimce^ of  Brit-ish Columibia, a desfctrtip-ion  of the site and the plan of existing mooring facilities and concrete retaining walls in Pender  Harbour within and adjaicent to  Lot 3131, Group i; New West-  _n_r_stelr District, Provdnce of  British Col umibia.  And take notice that after the  expiration of one month from the  date of the publioatibn of this  notice, S. M. Latmont Towing  and Salvaige Ltd. will under Section 7 of the said Act, apply to  -the Minister of Transport for  approval of the said site and  plain.  '���'<;.-'; xry;xyx.:; .-v. ,y-.-. ���  Dated this 3rd day of March,  1972;-.:r--;v-   f- ��� ;xx:y -.,,..-  --McElhaniney Ais_o__a)teis, Agent Letters to Editor  Editor: This is an open letter  to the Recreation Centre committee:  Recreation Centre Committee,  Sunshine Coast, B'C  Dear Sirs: In a .statement to  the public printed in the Coast  News- March 1, 1972, the Recreation Centre comimittee said:  "The Recreation Centre com-  mlittee would like to congratulate all voters who voted Yes on  Saturday, Feb. 26.**-:X y  May I~be^ perm'itted. to point  out that this^^ st__t__ient is^an insult to the people who voted No,,  and perhaps-an even greater insult to those'who voted Yes.;;  The only pebple who deserve  ���conigratJulations! are -hose who  voted according to 'their convictions, whether Yes or No. These  people know that the. right to  vote simply means this is your  opportunity to say with, your  ballot what you believe is right,  without coercion, or fear of condemnation or reprisal. If you  throw away your opportunity to  vote as you believe, you have  thrown away your right.  Thatright is held and preserved only by thosie people who  vote according to their convictions.' ���',- '������ '  As the right to vote is essential to: freedom, where would  you and I (be without the ipeople  who have the courage to vote  their convictions?  Next 'time' you're passing out.  bouquets please remember them.  -MARY GROSS. /  Editor: On behalf of Vanooii-  ver-iCoast Region, Boy Scouts of  Canada, I take pleasure in put-  tihig in writing the hearty vote  of thanks accorded to you at our  annual meeting;, recently held in  Vancouver, for your fine support  throughout the past year.  The kind consideration with  which you accepted the many  press releases from local groups  district council personnel and  VancouverCoast Regional headquarters has been very much appreciated.  We sincerely hope that we may  continue, to receive your support  in our work assisting the boys  to become good citizens of our  community. Thank you again-for  your continued interest'and Support.  .���M. A. THOMAS, President,  Vancouver-Coast Region.  75 attend  The World Day of Pirayer at  St. Mary's Catholic church was  attended byabout 75 ladies.  Clara Nygrteai as leader, began'  with a short ihtrodjuction about  the Day of Prayer'������-..thetnie All  Joy Be Yours whch was clearly f  ���repeated in prayens that followed/-'"'    "'���'��� :x XXX- .��� '"-'x.xx:: ���'.-  The singing oif hymnis wsts accompanied on the organ by^-Air-  loiss Peters.1 Betty Wage-naker  played solo selections on the  cello. Duet singers Syllvia Spain  and Darlene McQueen and soloist Lucille Mueller sang hymns  also expressing Joy. An out-  stahdling add^ss, by Lu Hume;-  explained clearly 'that true joy is  to be had by ail who seek it.  True joy _9-'-ifouhd;-:_n';l^r_st,-:niat  material things.    ; /  The ladies who were in charge  Of the arrangements thank all  that attended and assisted in amy  way. '.- -,���.-'  North Country, is ah outdoor,  color, act-oqi^adhreaiture motion  picture' about the exploits of  modernlHdiaiy Alaskan trapper,  Jeff Graham. It will be screened at Gibsons Twilight Theatre.  Thais exciting film, shot entirely on location), follows woodsman Graham through ome year  of his life in the frozen wilds of  the far north country trapping  beaver, fox amd muskrat. Invth_s  true-to-liife feature, he lives off  the land, h_mit_ng only put of necessity.  None * of the character- in  North Country are adtors. Thes_  are all real Alaskans portraying theSir real lives. Ron Hayes  ___med> directed and appears in  North Country. He has master-  fuMy captured on film this land's  magnilficent scenery, rare wild-  liife and unique people.  North Counfiry, G rated1, is a  Rainbow Adtventure film,  Coast Newa, March 8, 1972.      5  Girls organize  Gibsons area  Ranger group  Two weeks ago,, an article in  the paper asked for help to get  the teenage girls Rangers1 start-  ed. No sooner said than done!  Several ladies hav�� since voiced  * their wilMi-gness to help.  * Until the girls have had. a  icfhance to meet all the willing  helpers, Mrs. EOieanor White has  -undertaken to be their temporary captain in order that some  / sort of meeting sch.edule could  be set up to get things under  way. The group is- indeed under  way, in fact ; was away when  Mrs. White and six Rangers  spent the weekend of Feb. 26  at Powell River attending the  first area Rangeris conference  hostd by the Poweli River group.  The girls, President Kerry Mahlman, Secretary Camille Turnyk,  Treasurer Brenda Rottluff, Deborah Hill, Cindy Kurucz and  Maria Schneider combined pleasure with the business at hand  and had a whale of a time. Whether Mrs. White was trying to  escape the throngs of girls by  hiidiiing under a table is not really known but when found she  quickly challeniged! all to a pillow fight and word has. it she  won. Before1 coming home on  Sunday^the^ girls toured the paper mill and found it very interesting.    ������.'._.  An jexecutive-meeting was held  at Mm J. JVIahlman's and it  would seem this ismall Ranger  group will start to grow by leaps  and bounds when other girls  learn it is finally on the go;  Speaker will  discuss children  The recently formed local as-  socdaitiioai' for parents of children  with learniiingv, disabilities is  bringing" Mrs. Nona Munro, an  expert on teaching such children  to address a meeting im Sechelt,  March 13 at 8 p.m. in the Elementary School open area.  Mrs. Munro, an experienced  teacher of children with learning disabilities,'has worked with  disadvantaged adults with inadequate reading and eor__nu-_-ea-  tiara skills. She is now education  chair-nan of the (Richmond  branch of the Vamcouveir Association for Children with Learning Disabilities (VACLD) and*  speaks regularly to teachers arid  parents groups, organizes workshops and does radio and tele-''.'  vision talks.    ; ';.���'������'������"  The local group has asked  ���Mrs. Munro to discuss the ways  in which these Children can be  xreepgh^oed, the importance of  early recognition1, way�� in which  ���they cair be helped by their parents, teachers, and tl^ community, what resouroes are available and the results to society  in general of leaving these children to grow - up w_tih unnecessary feelings of inadequacy and  failure; -. .;  She will bring with her slides  as well as a variety, of resource  materi'als, books, gamaes, etc.,  and reading kits prepared by  Dr. Dermis Stott of the Guelph  Insit-tute Ifor Oh_dre_i witih Learn  ���ingi p_safbi_ities, who has been  heard recently in a series of important talks on CBC radio.  .Everyone is welcome to this  ���meeftiing whiich besides being of  'palrtJcular interest to parents,  and those with a professional  ^conieern for children, teachers,  doctors and members of the  school board, should also be im-  porta<htfor those who work with  young people-.:'���}    "  ���  In Court  Three persons' charged with  driving while. .under the influence of alcohol appeared iii Gibsons court.  Dianne Marion Lukashu_Ywas  fined $300 and her d_-ver's: vlicense sius_>ended six months.    .  Sharon; Margaret Curook. was  fined $350 and her __cense suspended for six months/  Raphael Gabriel George was  fined $600 and prohibited -Irani  drijvuing -for five.years. He had  tlbxee previous similar convictions against Wan.    '.  (By HON. ISABEL BAWSOft)  One of the reasons w_iy the  province lias strongly advocated  a guaranteed annuail' ihejome,  through a negative -hcoine; tax  system, is that such guaranteed  inicome would provide the greats  est benefits to people residing in  the 0Gono_h_cally depressed regions of Canada. ..  Some of the (facts concerning  Bqualiziation Grants' -nafce inter-  esiting reading.   -.   . -,-���:  The government of CaitadsL has  paid out over $5,500,000,060 in;  ���eqiualization payments since their  introidlufction -in 1957, and they;  continue to increase substan'tial-  ly eaicih year. One province alone  Quebec, received 47 penoent of  this amount.  There is little evidence that  thtese unconditional grants which  have been paid to certain provincial governiments, halve .;_��*���;''���'  ���creased the relative standard'of  living of the citizens in the areas  4n which they have been received. Nor, indeed, have they" reduced the regional 'gap in individual 'income.  Likewise, th*e nations, welfare  program is deficient in iwtaify-  _ng the situationi for many' of our  citizens including in a number  of instances', some who are the  third generation on welfare.  The guaranteed annual income  plan is a valid alternative plan  to the present equalization grants  and it would ensure that our fellow Canadianis wo__d participate .  directly in the distriibution of  .monies derived from those provinces which-are in a position to  pay equalization grants ��� and  would be the most direct way of  ensuring an adequate income level for all Caniadianis.  There has been much discussion concerning a guaranteed  annual income at the provincial  level and there arte some who  advocate that we make a start  in British Col-ftribia.     ;  'However, for srdeb a program  to work suiccessfully, from a  fundling point of view, it would  be necessary Jor it to be imple-  mehted at the:federal level? No  one province could bear the tremendous expense of such funding, and it would be best be implemented' with a nu_r_b__* of economically sound provinces contributing to it.  Any one proyinioe which drr_ple-  menited such a prograim on its  own would receive an iniflux of  residents ^lanost inxmediately  and the intent of the fund would  be defeatedv This has to be a na1-  tional concept.  Ecpnomiicailly sound provinces  in Canada are inost important,  dn the__tselves ,and to the Canadian^nation* as a whole. We as  Canadians must be concerned  enough, to see that those provinces 'whiich need, additional  grants so that people may derive  benefit from such grants, have  the means to provide an adequate income level for their residents.  -..-.'.���  Canadians have adlopted for  thtemsieives, a. high standard of  living, a standard of living which  is acceptable to them', and* a  lessening of which they are hot  prepared1 to acieept. Naturally,  the costs of a high standard of  living are relative. However, as  a nation, and asi individuals^, we  halve overcome difficulties in the  past, and there is no reason why  we cannot do so again'.  With the co-operation of all levels of government, and the support of business, laibor, and all  Canadian citizens, we can resolve our problems with plans  which will lead to a greater concept of what i* is to be a Cana-  ddan._  By using the system of equalization grants wisely and with  the greatest (benefits" to people  in economically depressed areas,  the provinces which are not as  fortunate in resources and economy as other provinces can use  these monies to help the people  attain a better way of life.  I REMEMBER I  I HELPYOUR ���  RED CROSS I  I  TO HELP   I  THE CAUSE promoted by the  above is for the B.C. Easter Seal  appeal. The man on the left is  Orland Kurtenbach of Vancouver  Canucks hockey club. On the  right is Stan Mikita of the Chi  cago Black Hawks. In the ���centre is Erik Hobbs, onie of B.C.'s  25.000 crippledi children.  A  career  Adjusting to life off a military  base earns a Military Wife citation at Vinton, V-rginia, for Diane Meadows, a Gibsons girl  who when she lived' here was Diane DeCamp, daughter of Mrs.  Oney L. DeCamp of Trueman  Road.  What follows is the reproduction Of a story on Feb. 9 in the  Roanoke Times concerning Diane :'���'���:.  By TRUDY WILLIS  Roanoke Times Staff Writer  Diane Meadows of Vinton, who  has lived most of her past 15  years on Army bases feels that  life ds easder oh base than off;  iShe was awarded the title of  Military Wife Of the Year for  the Third District Armed Forces  Examining and Entrance Stations (AFEES) at a Tuesday afternoon ceremony din the Carle:  ton Terrace building. Col. George  P. M:cI_endon Of Atlanta, Ga.,  comimainder of the Third District  AFEES presented the plaque.  1 Thie district' she represents includes Georgia, Florida, Kentucky, Alabama, Tennessee,  South and North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia and Puerto  Rico. There are six districts in  the United1 States.  In a civilian community liiike  the Roanoke Valley, says Mrs.  Meadows, it is difficult to keep  in touch with the things that are  important on a base. Even the  language for military people is  different from civilian.  The 35-year-old California native has been following her  soldierMhusband, Jerry Meadows,  around frombase to base for 12  years, including waiting at Ft.  Benning,  Ga.,  while  he served  two tours of duty in Vietnam.  They move on-an average of every two years, she says, and are  scheduled to move to Okinawa,  -.Wis sumaner.  They have three children, all  girls, who range" in age frohi  four month's to. 11 years. Despite  diapers, the flu, ballet lessons,  scouts and skating 'lessons', Diane finds tiime to act as chairman - at - large for pOW - MIA  bracelet sales and to serve as  advisor ior the Military Wives  Club whiich she organized.    ,  How does she manage? "I just  put things in proper perspective." But she admits, "I do  have some of those days when  nothing goes right no matter  how hard I plan."  She organized the Waiting  Wives cltub for wives in Roanoke Valley whose husbands were  serving away from home in 1070  and was named acting president  of it. "In 1971, I realized that  wives in.va non-military area  needed^v^ organize for -moral  'support ^Tiether husbands wefre  away or not, so we expanded to  a Military Wives - cluib," she  says. '..  Her club is supporting a Vietnamese orphan and collecting  needed items for the orphanage.  The bracelets she is selling  are engraved with the name of  a soldier and the date he was  taken prisoner pr reported mis's-  dnig in aiction. The money doesn't  amount to much but the bracelet drives keep the POW-MIA  issues in people's minds, she  says.  In addition to working with)  'Glirl Scouts in Germany and  Fort   Benning,   and serving as  volunteer .chairman for an anii-  mal shelter in Ctoluiiibus, Ga.,  Diane worked with her husband  on a national campaign to influence heads of state and governments to work for the release  and welfare of prisoners of war.  Diane started out din Vinton  trying to get suignatures for petitions (the national goal for sig-  hatiuires was one. million) and  ���met with such enthusiasm that  she and her husband- enlarged  the campaign to include the entire Roanoke Valley. She set- up  sdigning tables at all shopping  centers in the area and canvassed incoming and outgoing  flights at Roanoke Woodirum  Airport. -  The result was 11,815 signatures.'  -  Pfisoner of war issues arouse  Mrs. Meadows because "in two  tours of duty in Vietnam, I con-  siidier myself lucky that my husband isn't in their situation and  I feel compelled to help those  who aren't solucky."   -  --.-.-. ^-:  A LOT OF FOREST  British Columbia covers 234,-  100,000 acres, and nearly 60 percent (136,700,000) is forest land.  NinetyJfive percent of this forest  land is publicly owned and under the management and protection of the B.C. Forest Service.  FORESTS FOREVER  Crown (publicly) held forest  land of British Columbia is managed by the B.C. Forest Service  on a sustained yield basis ���  which basically means that the  annual harvest of timber will  not exceed the annual growth.  s  MIKE BLANEY  Your  LIBERAL CANDIDATE  Mackenzie Riding  Mike is 30 years old, married with two cl  dren and a resident of Gibsons for six years.  Mike grew up in Richmond- B.C. and took his h'r_her education with thte  RCM. He came to Gibsons when he began work for CFP at Port Mellon six years agoL  He was Vice-president of Local 297, IBPS & PWM and graduated with ^honors!  from the Labor College of Canada in Montreal. He has since left Port Mellcfci ft>  operate his own business.  Since coming to Gibsons Mike has been consistently involved in community  ^irs. He has chaired Gibsons July 1 Committee, been an executive miembelr of  Gibsons Kinsmen club- is currently a member of Kiwanis and also; president of  Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce.  BE Paul ST. PIERRE, MP  Our guest columnist today is  handsome young John Turner,  the new finance minisiter and,  as such, the seqond most powerful man in Ottawa, for what is  more important thai, the management of the economy?  This happensi to be the subject  of much of his address. A fluent  man, he stands in his place in  the house, one fist rammed into  the side pocket of his grey  lounge suit. He is a consemvative  dresser, in a chamber where  dark suits and white sMrts are  exceptionis rather than the rule.  Thiiis column! is composed of  excefrpts from that speech.  Therefore it is riot complete.  But' news stories have by now  coast-chilcotin  desalt with the spelc_-ics. Iiet us  hear some-hlng of his  phdloso-  phy.  "In   my  judgment,   the  first  respons-bility of this portfolio  concerns the management of the  Canadian economy as a whole.  As I see it, the prime objective  of economic management is* to  obtain the greatest increase .in  jobs, in production' and in the  real income oif Canadians that it  is possible to achieve on a continuing basis. Setting the objective of economic policy is easy;  attaimihg that objective is immensely co/TOplex and dfflfficult,  judging not only from our own  experience in this country but  from the experience of all wa-1  FOR ALL YOUR FLOORCOVERING NEEDS  CALL ON  Ken de Vries  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd.  1C59 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS ��� TILES ���LINOLEUMS  We Feature a Large Selection of Drapes  5f. Patrick's Day Cards  EASTER CARDS  Candies and Novelties  We make our own Baskets  and Easier Novelties  JUST RECEIVED ��� A Shipment of Famous  EVANGELINE WARE  MADE IN CANADA ��� Some with SECHELT lettered on  IDEAL FOR GIFS  WE CARRY COMPLETE; LINES OF  Stationery, Office Supplies  and School Supplies  ARTIST SUPPLIES  Gilmore's Variety Shop  885-9343 ��� SECHELT  SECHELT'S ORIGINAL VARIETY  w","**5^^_~8S��g^  Gfourcb Services  >����� Let The People Praise Thee,0 God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Mornfing servioe 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 8 a.m., Comanunion  Breakfast  St. Aidan's  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek'  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday  1st & 3rd, Rev. D. Brown  2nd, 4th & 5th, Rev. J. Wiliamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  ���.     Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.    .  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  Morning Worshffip, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship, 7:00 p.m.  Re*v. Robert Allaby  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  PiAiO.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p_m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays, 10 a.m. & 7 p.m.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ��� , ���  At Your Service  tions.  "It is* not a; problem that will  yieM to -Simplistic solutions!, solutions that ignore the realities  oif the world in wh_ch we live.  "In pursuit of tail's objective it  is ' imiportant, to recognize that  the Canadian economy does not  operate in isolation1 nor in accordance with the dictates oif Ot~  tawa. On the conitrary, the na-.  tional  economy  is  exposed to  many forces both at home aaid  aibroad which restrict the federal government's ability to control the -Ureofcipn of that, economy with infinite precision.     v  "Oiks is estseintia-ly a free enterpriseeconomy, not one whose  every _novemnt is dete__n_ned by  the state. Certainly, the federal  -government will play the central  role iin .guiding its  course,  but  every day m-liioras .of Canadian  loonisu-meriSi ��� workers, faranersi,  fishermen, bus'Iinesistniien, investors ��� make individual detiisions  in the marketplace which over  time have a massive impact on  the state of our whole economy.  "Provinces and municipal-ties  also have great influence. How  much tacs they levy, how much  they spend, how much amd! where  they borrow ���all those decisions have a bearing oh the workings of the economic nystetm.  "Twenty yeairs ago, those two*l  lelveLs oif government spent only  aboult 36 percent of every Canadian tax dollar. Todiay the ratio  is about 60 percent. Now that  provinces, and munidp-__.ties! .  spend half as much again as the  federal government they are in  a position where their impact  on Canadian economic activity is  substantial to say the least.  "On the other hand, our economy is far from isolated from  the rest of the world. We are  probably more than any other  . nation influenioed by the international economic environment.  "We are a trading natibni.by  necessity, and 25 cents out Of  every doUar we make comes  from abroad/  "In 1969, export of Canadian  products yielded the equivalent  of $653 for every manf woman;'  and1, child in Canada.  "Although Japan is) considered  as one of the world's great trading nations, its export revenues  for the same year were only $187  per capita.  "Moreover, we are deeply affected not only by -tradle variations but also iby the decisions of  other capital; cdties and financial  centres of the world. Tokyo,  London, Paris and Bonn, the dle-  eis-ons made by businessmen  and'fiinanciers in New Yo'rk, Chicago, Haimbourg, Rotterdam and  Zurich can all have a bearing  on our prosperity here in Canada. ,  "It must be recognized that  there is a fourth and unaiversal  constraint on the. ability of all  governments to .ensure that the  economy achieves the desired  course at all times. That constraint is the limit oif knowledge.  "Medical men have not yet  learned all there is to know  albout medicine, nor economists)  about economics, even though  great strides have been made in  both fields over the past several  decades.        ���  " I watched the eyebrows of  raised. Iii my last portfolio of  justice I was dealing with the  in-prec-siions of the legal process. I now find I am dealing  with imprecisions based on the  varied biases of the eiconoihists.  If I thought there were imprecise concepts in my former portfolio, I find that imprecision is  not unknown to the present.  "Despite substantial progress  in developing policies and mechanisms for guiding the economy,  it sitilli reonaihs1 dflifficult to determine with precision, the state  of the economy and its direction  at any given time.  "It follows that there are always difif-culties in' dfetermininig  whait levers should be .putlled,  with what force, and at what  exact time, in order to (bring  about a coirrection in the course  of the economy.  "Then, too, there is the problem of thie long and varying intervals, ibeitiween the application  iof a measure and its effects on  the economic process.  ' 'A further complication stems,  from the fact that during this,  intervening period', new and previously uriforseen* forces may  develop, requiring still further  adjustments to be made. ,  "These, then are the factors-1  not within our control: Individual ���market' decisions; the influence of the provinces; the vulnerability of our economy to  world forces; the imprecision of  the art Of economics.  "As a result of alii these elements, there are significant limits on the manoeuveraibility of  a minister of finance and his  ability tp exercise precise con- ���  trol over the course of the economy.  "'Anybody in my position who  yields to the pretense of sounding omniscient is either a dhar-  llatan or a fool. I hope I never  play this charade in the House or  in the country."  some  members opposite  being"  ��      Coast News; __arch 8, 1972.  Music honors  Miss Suzanne Sutherland,, 11  year old djaughter of Mr: 'and  Mrs.. Donald Sutherliand of Sechelt, has recedived word' she suc-  ees��fu__y passed heir iGffiadle HI  Royal Conservatory piano exatm.  Suzawne received a high honr  oris mark, 78% and the exaimineir  Mr.   Harold   Ross   of  Toronto,  stated Suzanne plays with ease  and cohitrol and her Bach had a  good full tone and was rhythmically clear.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  '   ������"���������" -*--������ -||-|-l"irv^rMr>~>r-r-riL��oS~M^rjL��M"U"  Freezer {Bread  2c OFFESf  20 loaves or more  Geflogefher with a friend  If you. haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer��� go in with a  friend and each' take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf. Phone orders in  advance.  Sunnycrest Plaza & Gibsons  Phone 886-7441  Roberts Creek Legion 219  Thursday, March 9 and 23, at 8 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  M^WMMMMMMM^MMtMWWWWWVWWWVWWNWWWMWA*^^  f-^  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ���886-2812  See  Stock up during  Sportswear Co-ordinates  tor Spring '72 .  Annual Sate  All CAMEO Pantyhose  in stoclTreduced by: 50e each  at  Goddord's Fashion Centre  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  SECHELT  M^MWMWWMMM'WtAMMAMMMMWMMAMAAAfWVWMMt^^ SUNSHINE   COAST  ACCOUNTANTS  CHAIN SAWS  ELECTRICIANS  W. PHILIPGORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  ::< .,Gibsons'"���������        XX:':  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-756f  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  :  STEAMCLEANING  UNDERCOATING  SIMONIZ-NG  B5LW0NT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES LTD.  Phone 886-2784  NEED TIRES?  Come in. to  COASTAL TIRB  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-27QO  BANKS   .  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  " HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thuns.  10 a.im. - 3 p._n.  Fri., 10 a.<m; - 6 p.m.  Alternate Thurs. 10 - 3, 4 - 5:30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10, aim. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 am; -6 p.m.  Sat., 10. airij; -3 p.m.  BOATS, ACCESORIES  CUFF'S BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT  SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block :   Box 324  Sechelt v   Sechelt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Eve_yt__ing for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Phr 885-2283  TWIN CREfK LUMBER  4 BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs /    \  Free Estimates  Gibsons Seehelt  8_fr2291-2 885-2288-9  14 H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel .  BAC32__Q__S '  ,   Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C  BULLDOZING,BACKHOE  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  ������-.��� ������:���':''y X::x -VFD.l' ���"'������-.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ;���- Outboards  Boats"~- Marine Supplies  Sechelt >��� , 885-0626  CHIMNEY CLEANING  No Mesis Vacuum Oleaning >.  Oil Stoves, Furnaces & Heaters  Cleaned and Repaired  All work guaranteed  COASTLINE SERVICES  Complete Home Renovations  Phone 885-2021  .Box 798^ Sechelt, B.C.  CONSTRUCTION  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  Phone 886-2809  OPTOMETRIST  acton bictricud;  RESIDENTIAL  ���!���       __^USTRIA__  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC  HEAT  LINE WORK  886-7244  A. SIMPKINS  BRICKLAYING  Box 517, Sechelt  Phone 885-2132  Phone, 7:00 to 7:30 a.m. 885-2132  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gilbsons  g & wiMmitau  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  V. MARTODU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  AU work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R. 2, Gibsons  S��il_��W0W      ROBERTStm W* WML  SEpTIC TANKS INSTALLED  -    Government Approved  Free Estimates '.-������  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  ..: SERVICE. ,- ������'  Hiohe 886-2357  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7103  M/T CONSTRUCTION  SHOAL DEVaOPMENT ITD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Phone 886-2830  Evenings���- 886-2891  CABINET MAKING  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  ���CJEJ3S9-  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas /--. 886-7495  ��� Waite Box 709, Gibsons, -B.C.  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  CLEANERS  1 HR  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  ��86-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICE LTD.  Port Mellon to die's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  'or spring cleaning  Containers available  SIM IU.CHMC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS_ & HEATING  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES \  Box 684, Sechelt  /    Phone885-2360  PARKINSON'S HEATING ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  For Free Estimates call 886-2728  ���~^^**^^^^^<^^^^^^a^^*-__---H^^^'-___------___________________i:  REZANS0FF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  ��������������� Financing Available  Phone 886-7254  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  * 886-2248  PLUMBING  Phone  Box 798  -2021  Sechelt, B.C.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph: 885-2116  -_-,     IRON WORK  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  ,     MISCELLANEOUS  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the  F_oorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SfftVICE  Specialists^ in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  Oil Stoves, Furnaces & Heaters  Cleaned and Repaired  All Makes  All work guaranteed  COASTLINE SERVICES  Phone 885-2021  Box 798 Sechelt. B.C.  LIVESTOCK  Jfalarort Jfarm  E-��ceHerit facilities available  for boarding and riding  your horse  * Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * % mile exercise track  * Bridle trails  Registered blood stock  for sale ;'  R.R. 2,  Gibsons 886-7729  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIU. MACHINE SHOP  _ MARINE SERVICE Ud.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating \  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       .  Res. 886-9956  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrilly, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 8S&2684  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates     Phone 886-9533  SEASIDE PLUMBING _  &  HOT WATER HEATING'  88G-7017 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  " REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  :Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used  Refrigerators   for  Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  c &v  HARDWARE  i  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C..  We pay highest cash prices  for furniture  2nd hand items of all kinds  THE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies - Mens - Childrens Wear  Yard Goods - Wool and Staples  Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331    Sechelt  SURVEYORS  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Roibson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332   TOWING       _______  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  " LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the  help you need  in "the Directory   TRAILER PARK  COASTLINE SERVICES  Oil Furnaces, Stoves & Heaters  All makes Vacuumed,  Cleaned  and' Repaired  All work Guaranteed  ff#0$OxCOM& gife&Y 7W��T  DAt> BUT* M&. >���  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Many people rum afoul of the  law Ibleldauise of the govenMntent  Liquor Act and its regulations.  (Incidentally, liquor includes���  wine, beer, etc, not only hard  liquor). ;  Q. I know bootlegging is  against the law but I have heard  a person can't, even sell' a bottle o. liquor to a .riend-at liquor  store prices. It this right?  A. You heard! correctly. The  provincial government has a  monolapy on all sale of liquor.  Q.   Is it legal to send someone to the liquor store to buy a  "bottle for you?  A* Yes. He is merely your  agent.  Q. I sold a bottle Of liquor on  a Sunday and delivered it to the  guy who was buying it. I got  charged1 wiiith bootlegging and  I'm going to plead guilty. and  pay the fine. The trouble is I  Jhear the court may order my  "car confiscated as well. Is this  ���possible?  A. 'It is not only possible but  mandatory that your motor vehicle will become Crown property upon con/viotion. The court  has nothing to do wfith it. The  act provides that: this happens  automatically. It d_? possible  though that the government department concesraied will return  the car ��� depending on whether  or not you are a professional  bootlegger, and a number of  other factors. Have your lawyer  write the appropriate letter. Better still, think about pleading  not guilty and engaging your  lawyer to defend you. The Crown  may not be able t0 prove their  case.  A number of other thorny  questions arise. If you can't sell  liquor, can your legally give a  bottle aiway? The answer is yes  but the subject is a,tricky one.  TRANSFERS  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - R.R. 1, Gibsons  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT Ud.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouse:   Gibsons 886-2172  T.V. & RADIO  T.V.  Antennas  Sales, Service & Installation  All work guaranteed  COASTLINE SERVICES  Phone 885-2021  Box 798 Sechelt, B.C.  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILS PARK    SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hlway  L_mndromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  & SERVICE LTD.  Admiral ��� Electrohome  and ZENITH Dealers  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson  In the heart of downtown Sechelt  Box 799, Sechelt 885-9816  Closed on Mondays  Copyright)  The gift must be a true gift, that  it, the donor must not receive  anything in return eather prior  to, or after, the gift.   ���-'���'���  Can you buy anotlhea" person a  beer in a beer parlor, or cocktail lounge? Again the answer  is yes, but it must not be in return for anything.  Can you give someone a drink  in your own house? Yes (as  above) assuming;he is an adult,  and that he is not intoxicated, or  even under the influence of liquor, at the *t_me.  Q.   Can I make my own wine?  A. Yes, provided you make it  from fruit grown in the province  and it is retained1 for your own  use only.  Q. Is it against the law to  ���drink liquor at a football game?  If it is why is it so common?  , A. It is an offence to consume  liquor in a public place and, as  a football stadium is a place to  wMdh the public has access,  drinking liquor at such an event  is illegal. The police exercise a  sort of unofficial discretion in  charging anyone found drinking  in public (but they usually will  not do so where there is little  likelihood ol the person creating  a disturbance or causing 'himself or others ha__n*.  The entire act and the .regular-  tions are a jumble of .conflicting  inconsistencies and illogical absurdities.  On-job funds  still available  Additional   federal   funds- for  traimng-on-the-job programs ha��'  opened   new   opportunities   for  both workers and employers' in  British Columbia.  But people interested must act  fast, according to Bill Hurd who  is directing special employment  programs for Canada Manpower.  Mid-iMarch is the cutoff date.  The basic rules: Trainees must  be in addition to the employers  present workforce. The employer must be capable of providing ,  a viable training on the job.  Training must be not fewer than  six weeks nor more than 52  weeks.  In recognition of the time pressure Mr. Hurd advised! interested ���employers to contact their local Canada Manpower Centre immediately for further details.  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  & SERVICE  Agent for Hermes Typewriters  Phone 886-2728  R. D. THOMAS & CO.  UPHOT-STERY  & UPHOLSTERY  WW  MFG.  Custom Boat & Car. Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck & boat  seats, etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  Bill Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819 8      Coast Hews, March 8, 1972.  SIAWER DOWN, LAt>-QOME  m JNSIOE AN% WE'LL. DISCUSS_4  P WHAT I OWE ^ER OVER.V  II r~-7^__brCA branc-yJ  mmmmmmm  at YOUR COMMUNITY OWNED  CO-OP FOOD  BOWLING  Week of Feb. 22:  Hitghi sores for the week:  Betty Inglis 314; MaivSs Stanley tops the ladies with an ex-  citinig night, 951 (271, 356, 324).  Vic Marteddu 313, Art Holden  724.  Ladies: Leslie Bailey 240, Betty Inglis 675 (314, 238), Jean  Jorgenson 620 (261), Marilyn  Strom 250, Verna Harris 651  (268)', Virgi-niia Reynolds 631  1(239), Isabel Hart 251, Irene  Oliver 232.  Gibsons A: Evelyn MacKay  226, Alex Robertson 681, Mel  de los Santos 266, Vic Marteddu  684 (313), Cairo! McGivem 665  (257, 230), Dan Knowles 607,  Tom Stenner 653, Nancy Phillips  240, Dan Robinson 027 (259), Mavis Stanley 626 (236). Art Holden  705 (301).  Teachers: Sandra Audet 616  (252), Pat Chenier 723 (266),  Frank Nevens 674, Ed Gill 662  (272), Bonniie McConnell 240,  Dave kennett 628 (280,)'Wooly  Lamb 650 Tom Stenner 676  (262), Kev-T. Star 623, Art Hoi*  den 724 (278).  Wed., 9 p.m.: Lou Biggeman  691 (257), Dick Blakeman 258,  Terry Connor 657" (254), Wally  __anigdailie 702, Jim Druni_nond  631," Ray Chamberlin 260, Roy  Taylor 645.  Thurs. Nite: Jim Thomasi 716  (295), George Elamdleir 616, Gerry Turenne 231, Buzz Graham  705 (293), Evelyn Prest 226, Ben  Prest 64t (279), Art Holden 668  (257), Paddy Richardson 628,  Danny McKay 611, Orbita de los  Santos 690 (280), Jean Jorgenson  635 (298), Harold Jorgenson 664,  Lome Gregory 667, Bain Robinson 635, Hugh Inglis 647, Mavis  Stanley 951 (271, 356, 324).  O.A.P. (2 games): Eva Pilling  326 (185), Be_va Hauka 318 (167),  Ralph Perry 267.  Bantams (2 games): Heather  'Reid 253, .Brad Comeau 337 (183)  Jim McQueen 254, Mark Weinhandl 295, (152), Bruce Brannan  272 (155), Cathy Star 257.  Week of Feb. 29:  High scores for the week:  Marybelle  Holland  701, Jean  Jorgenson 303. Buzz Graham 760  (324)  Ladies: Marilyn Strom 622  (243), Matrybelle Holland 701  (266, 229), Jean Jorgenson 670  (303), Pait Vetfhulist 606 (250),  Maureen' Dorais 626 (243), Irene  Jewitt 623 (268).  Gibsons A: Bill McGivern 641,  Ban Knowles 621 (275), Toiii  Stenner 700 (259, 251), Ron Evans 720 (255, 250), Buzz Graham  760 (324, 270), Don Graham' 645  (242), Sheila Campbell 246, Art  Holden 600.  Teachers: Dan Weinhandl 626,  Pat Chenier 605, Marvin Volen  613, Art Holden 744 (290), Fred  Swanson 679, Kevin Star 265.  Wed., 9 p.m.: Hail Anderson  604, Jim Dmmmond! 646, Donna  Drummond 253, Doris Parsey  253, Jim Heath 643, Bob Benson  712 (318), Marie Connor 243.  Thurs. Nite: Kevin Prokopenko 602 (721), Art Holden 666 (255,  253), Paddy Richardsn 669 (296)  Mavis Stanley 631 (238), Hugh  Inglis 626, Dot Skerry 274, Lome  Gregory 665 (296), Harold Jorgenson 687 (258>.  O.A.P. (2 games): Eva Pilling  318 (160), Ernie Reitze 368, Beiva Hauka 296 (169).  Bantams -(2 games): Cathy  Star 283 (154), Rick Delong 424  (222), Brad Comeau 282 (154),  Jdim MdQueen 345 (169).  Juniors: John Sleep 682 (306),  Kevin Prokopeniko 660 (272, 233)  Elin Vedoy 684 .(315), Lisa Kamp-  man 247 (565).  Division 4:  Super Valu  Residential Totemis  5  1  Division 5 & 6  Ken's Vikang��.  P.H. Roughriders  0  0  Caledonians1  Braves  0  5  Division 7  iChessoiieni   .  Nomad��  6  0  Kenimac Bombers  Teemen  0  2  ROBIN HOOD    20 LB BAG -  Dill Pickles  ROSE BRAND  PAULINS  1 lb. pkg.  UOGET PRICES  THE HIGHEST TRIPLE for the  ladies of the Sunshine .Coa5*t;was  rolled by Mavis Stanley5aitjjthe  . E' & M Bowladrome Thursday  elvening, Feb. 24, when she scored .a 951, her games being 271,  356, 324. Excitement was high  ���for Mavis ais her tieam ���cheered1  her on.  .. George  Ernest Mortimer,   of  Roberts Creek died', on Feb; 29  in Bow View Nursing Home, Calgary. A memori-i- service was  held Saturday, March' 4 at St.  Aidan's  Anglican  Church, Rob^  erts   Creek,   with   Rev.   Dajvid  Brown odffi<aa_-__j.  , Mrs. Mortimer, known as Mother Mbrtiimer to many sailors  oif the Second Wonld War, died  some months ago. He leaves a  son Maurice in Calgary, a daughter, Mrs. Kay H��rvath of Roberts Creek, a brother Frank of  Sidney and two grandchildren.  Bulk Carrots  2 lbs.  2 heads  39c  EVERYONE WANTS  CAT10W  Yul Brynner, Richard Cremna  Leonard Nimoy    -  In Color General  Wed, Thurs, Frif  March 8, 9,10  THEATRE  Gibson�� ��� 886-2827  DRUG ABUSE AND YOU ���  THE PANIC  IN NEEDLE PARK  This could be your last  chance to see where it's at  before it's too late!  ADULT:   Warning, drugs1,  coarse language and prost.-  tuition.  Sat, Sun, Non,  March 11,12,13  Green No. 1  10  clb  BREAKFAST DELIGHT  1 lb. pkg.  79c  GIBSONS. B.C. -


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