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Sunshine Coast News Feb 16, 1972

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Array The -Suiishiiie  ProvIttaial Library *  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 25   .  Number 7, February 16, 1972.  10c per copy  Hi  0 awards for student anti-drug cam  P,0- expansion  affects parking  What wdiU-happen to ciar' parking .when the post offi-ce expansion  occurs  interested  Gibsons  council Tuesday might and ex-  -. pressed the desire council would  lake ��� .to see the plans befibre a  biuilding permit is issued.'  ^Ald. Ted Hume  ed over  the  rediuction  of  the  present parking arefa __. the result' of us_ng l^feet;^  inJerease the size of the builidinig.  \ This 17 feet will bring -; thle wall  ; This  17   feet  will bring  the  wall of the building almost level  w8)t__ ithe north side of theexit to  Gower P6_nt road; "This would  leave little more than. pairldiig  space with' little"room for turn  ing to get out of'the parking lot.  Coo_nc_l awaits further iniforma-  tibn on the plans which will  gdive the proposed building about  3,000 square feet of space.  At the request' of the council  of Christians and Jews the week  sitairtiing Feb. 20 will, be Brotherhood Weekin, Gibsons, Mayor  P_tersibnf ruled!.  " A school board request for  some abiaoni on'the ditch problem in front of Elphinistone  school drew from the mayor the  need for some action by the provincial roads department which  would. Jookafter the drainage  angle so the ditch can be filled  so eo__.c_l cam complete a sidewalk oh top.  C of C meeting  . The Chamber of Comimerce.  meeting Feb. 21 in Peninsula  Hotel starting at 7 p.m. will fea*;  ture a talk by Mike Ovenall of  Mainland Southwest^ He will out-  liine thie brochure on tourism his  organilzation plans to produce for  this year's tourist trade.  His talks in the past have been  interesting and it is expected  this year's brochure will be as  outstanding or perhaps 'better  than last year's which drew considerable praise. It is expected1  there will be members of Se-  dhielt's chamber present to hear  Mr. Ovenall.  series  A second series of four films  ha�� been booked for the Kwa'hr  tabmoss FilLm^Society, films  which are worth seeing rribre  than once. > Several members had  preyibiisly seen vCStras; (Charlie  Chaplin) and Qtbello, but were  pleased to see themagain. Some  members paid $5 but were only  able to see.two or three of the  films������:^^-;.-;:.they stall .consider  that .^ffl^.'^goit   their   money's  ; | Most of the 50 -riembers-,saw  all^fbur .ilmisfatJa^hatgaml^i^  'x^^^^^^^^^W^^i!i^^f  Editor: Does it not provoke  doubts in the minds': of the; pebr  pie of G-b~w&^w**y. iproonment  busin-iessmen and 'council of this  area are going all but in support of the proposed route by  the Department of Highways?  Are they, so .gullible as to sup-  ppse they intend to line anyone;  else's .pockets but their own? I  -wonder who owns ai great deal  of the property, some recently  purchasedi, along ithis route?  Why has Sechelt council suddenly become so interested now,  when they did not trouble, themselvesto attend any of the nieet-  iings held,. to find but why the  opposers ��� of ; this route feel as  they do?  Even aimong our own rank of  supiporteirs some have rccenitly  become  trottersi to the   cause.  Why?: :,:./���'������- '��� >���"- .'" ���'��� .. v*:  What reasoning can be given  '������ifor stating that a year's delay  would be necessary to begin  cbKStruct-on' on the alternaitJe  route? Surely a survey doesn't  take this long.  Gain a highway cost more going throui^i bush' pa_ia.lel to the  mountain than ' to go through  privately owned land?  xx.  It seems that one tff the ar-  gun-ents raised by Mayor Peterson concealing the fact that the  waiter supply for 700 people  would be affected by the alternate route is erroneous. This  road can be easilyplaiced above  ithb water shed ���- a d*Lve_is_o_-  ��� designed' no doubt to swiay those  ignorant of the fact's.  Since tourism seeinisi to be a.  major conicern of these people,  the aitemia-e route offers a great  deal more Scenery than the proposed ropte.  'Aid. Ted Osborne has flown  over this area many times, and  sees no foundation for the claim  that the mountain route is not  a feasible one.  It seems shameful that a c&itt-  munity would oust many of their  long term residents' to benefit  fairly recent newcomers.  * would like to rouse the interest of the people of this community to ask why? We have  had no sitrai-giht' answers from  Isabel Dawson or anyone else  for that matter, and I want to  know why; -DOUG STEWART  of $1.25 per show.  The second series of films will  be an evem greater bargain:  firstly, films will be screened every second Sunday (rather than  every Stihday) en_Ming more  members to attend all films;  secondly, outstomd-hig short films  will supplement:; features at no  extra^cost; ?^rid thirdly, mem-  berslare ^hvJted to bring their  ���_hild*ren to the family special  -on- Eaisiter ~ flundajr, April-12; - A*  Night at the Opera with the  i:-:;,Marx X&oVn&rsl^ at no, extra  ^^ar^<mi$^r' 5;^- '--,.��� ;::���  ���^^^ft_^^.TiFil_B?._h4 the series, to  :1 be1 showr. at the; Twilight Thea-  1 ?tre.:Feb.20 at 2 p.m., is the out-  sitandilng Russian film, Don Quixote, starring G. Kosnitsev who  " was Hamlet in the Russian film  of this play. The Eisenistein classic The Battleship Potemkin has  afeo been requested for this date  from the Soviet Embassy and  will be shown with the other feature if it comes. If not, the aiw-  a__;-winning German short, Die  Pistole, will be shown. Thais despairing comment on man's* inability to disarm and live in harmony is in animated CEiatfoon  form.  Board debates  teacher transfers  At last week's school board  meetihg, Supt. R. R. Hanna  dealt with an^ _t_aeaw_me.it to the  School Act covering the transfer of teachers from school to  sichool. A motion called! for a  lietter to the minister of educa*-  ibri requesting coh__derait_bn to  allow boards to tramstfer teachers;  to other Schools^^^ without appeal.  The board also registered dis-r  apiimxval! ctf ai referehd_Dirto cover   teachers   salary   increases <  over 6.5 pOTce^^TheTboard jure- r  ferred sailaiiy bargairiiing on a  provinoial basLs.  A Sechelt Tochers Association complain, about teaching  condiit-ion's at Pender Harbour  ���>' drew from Truastee W-Hiam Mal1-  colim that no action* was necessary. Supt. Hanna maintained  the teachers assaciaition had no  authoiii'ty to issue such a statement to the pubic.  N.F.B. MOVIES  It is now over two years since  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council -presenited National Film  Board motion pictures and a demand for more has ariisen. So  the Council on Wed;, Feb. 23 at  8 p.m. will present four pictures,  in Wiilson Creek Community Hall  They are: In Search of Innocence, a French Canadian artist  in B.C.; Ra_J_3odder, a cross-  Canadla Busifcer Keatbri' comedy;  Wolfe aind Montcalm, plus���: Aiii-  igotte, a story of an Eskim'b boy.  There vwill be an. admission  ..charge of 50 cents.- .,,.-.....���...-.-���.-,..   r-  G.A.A. supports  Recreation centre  An open letter to all members,  supporters and friends of the  Gibsons Athletic Association:  We have donated $10Q to help  pay the promotion publicity for  the ^Recreation Centre, because  we feel it is sorely needed, and  will benefit all the clttizens on  the Sunshine Coast.  $15.00-is a small price to pay  to give our boys an. opportunity  to learn and partateipa-fe in hockey, our national sport in which  -^Canadians-excelv and give the  girls a. chanice to learn to figure  ���,��ikate, a beauti(M01ynip-c,sport.  .^3B)38&ffl&&?&.*wAl hwe ^a  ~bm}djuig llirge" enough to accom-/  modate any kind of a community" function ��� the proposed aui-  ditorium will fill this need.  The close co-operation which  made the cairpet bowling possible and such a success1, is  needed now on <a liarger scale.  We a_sk those who enjoy these  facilities to reciprocate and vote  YES in an effort to build a better coimmunity in which- to live  and raise our children. The veto  because of a tax hike iscno longer valid. The a^di-t-On to the  Home'bwners Grant has covered  the cost. In the past our tax  dollars have been1, spent without  miuch evidence on the Sunshihe  Coast.,-  *..���  Recre^ationi is no longer a luxury, butt a healthy alternative,  as leisure time increases and  jobs.; _or our youngsters are  much harder to find.  We have f_rst-<_Iasis youngsters  handicapped by seconoVrate fa-  cili-ties. Pleaisie help us change  thfis situation. Vote YES for the  Reoreatibni Centrei  .���The Executive, Gibsons Athletic Associaitibni.  '- An advertHsinig contest for stu-  %dents oif secondary schools has  fbeen origanized by the provincial  ���"governmeint, to create the best  ..original advertising on the dangers of drugs and alcohol, ib the  following  four  categories:  1. 60-seicond radio oommer-  *,cial on! drug abuse.  "- 2. eO-seicond' radio comimer-  cial on 'alcohol, abuse.  ^ 3. Newspaper advertisement  ;on drug abuse, size 11 3/16 x  17%".     ^   .  4. Newspaper advertisement  on alcohol abuse, size 11 3/16"  x 17%"t  There are no restrictions as to.  - the creative approach! taken in  ifchi's advertisirug ��� any methods  ' or  ideas  may  be   used1 which  - serve to combat drug or alcohol  abusev 1 ���'..'' ���x-'l.,'.  Entries will be judged by a  panel of studemts selected from  among all British ' Columbia  school districts. Each school'will  elect one represen-tiaitive, who  will be eligible for selection as  one of the six regional represen*-  tiatives:. The: naahe bf the student  selected for the panel of judges  must *be submitted1 with the  sichool's entry. These six stu-  dients alone will act as judges  for the contest. They will be  br-ought to Vancouver to carry  out judging for regional and provincial winners in* all' categories.  Value'Of cash prizes is $27,400  divided into categories' of six  districts plus province wide competition. For each district first  prize is $500, second $250 and  third $60. In the provincial competition fitest' prize in all four  categories will be $1,000*, seicond  $500 and third $250. .������������������'������  It should be noted that in the  regional and provincial competition the prizesi apply to four  ���categories. Total regional prizes  amount to $5,100 which, multiplied by the four categories  means $20,400. The same applies  .a the provincial contest with a  first in all four categories, als o  a second, third and fo_r_h.  This school d-strict will be-in  Region five, whiich has the second larger number of coinipet-  ing' schools, 21. District one has  26X    The contest is open to all British Columbia se/condaiy schools,  grades 8 to 12.  Entries must be sponsored by  the school, but may be created  either by an individuail student  or a group of students.  A school may enter one or all,  four  categories,  however,   only  ojie advertisement or commier-  cial may be entered in each' of  the categories.  Prizes will be awarded to the  school, anid will be made on both  a r.-gional and a provincial ba-  'y_5_s.;'yy--  For purposes of the contest,  the province will be divided into  six regions, campristLng all  school districts, .  Judging will take place in  Vancouver and will be performed by a panel of Six students,  representing the six provincial  regions.  Entries must be received by  April 14, and should be mailed  tio: Adveta-Lsang Contest, 1178  West Pender Street, Vancouver  1, B.C.  Dolls and a Carcasonne castle  As some , raitepayers in the  West Gibsons area appear to be  unrepaneisented' by any _-3soc_a-  tio-i -the West Gibsons Heights  Ratepayers association) has decided to set up ah' a_?sociiaite  meariibersMp wh_ch woufld give  such memibers^voting riights at  meetings.  It was explained at a meeting  of the a__?ocia.ion Thursday of  lasit' week that, to avoid having  . to extend assoieilation boundaries and the expense of changing  the bomndaTy, the associate  me_r_bersh.p will be /used.  Dr. J. J. L. Crosby spoke for  more than one hour on the Rec-  reaition Centre advocating that  its use to the area would be of  'great advaritage to the younger  geneiatioi. as well as to older  folk. :  The assO'Cd-utio-i presented Mr.  and Mrs. L..^ I^epage with a dec-  b__.'tive..plate for the use of their  home in which associaltion meet-  ingis have been held for jthe last  couple- of��� years-.- '���----'-���--^ ���--'-������  (By ED THOMSON)  "In Carcasonne, far Carcasonne  Brave knights and ladies faire  Once did prance and prom  Within the moated battlements  Of far-off C-trcaisonine.  "In Caircasionne, in Carcasonne,  But that was many years agone  Alas no longer do they prom  In lonely,  moonswept Oarca-  "sonne."'-'.  It must be admitted, Social  Studies are no longer what they  used to be, for which the school  age yo_uig!sters bf today, may be  dbwnf-ght thankful.  In place of interminable dry-  aswdust lilsts of dates of places  and people, the Grade six classes in Gibsons Elementary have  just complelted a joint project  under the supervision of snaths  and science -teacher Joan Warn  and Social Stod.es teacher Michael Seyanour.  Delving^^ back from the 14th  Century up to 1860 with the aid  of ei-cylclopedi-is and history  texts, the youingisters developed  a twdHpronged _>roject ��� on one  hand John McConnel, an imagin-  a_ve and resourceful young teenager with the assistance of his  sister Geforgina ('she bugged  me into letUing her help") erected a model of a medieval French  oasHe, complete with battle-  menfcs, nine waitch- towers, a  draw bridge and intedlor buildings, all in scale and according  January weather  Total precipitation for January including snow was 3.56 inches of ^whiten 10.7 was snow. The  ten year rain average is 7.58 and  snow 16.3. Maximum temperature was 48 on Jan. 21 and the  low 17 on Jan. 27. Last year's  Janu__y,ihad 37.8 inchies Of snow  7.23 of rain and high t'empera-  turre was 51and the low 18.  iiutiuuii_uiuauuiiiir(OTrav,iuiMunuiufflMiiffiraumniffl  to a floor plain and illustrations  obtained from Encyicoped-a Bri-  tanniiioa..  The castle, constriucted of  building paper was firmed up  and reinforoedi, also antiqued by  an application of spxayed-oni as��-  besl'os, "hooked'," as John sayS',  "from thie archives."  The girls, not to be outdone,  set to costuming a delightful series of authentic period dolls.  The'ilr beaaiitiM outfits, accessor-  es and! hair-dos all carefully researched in the- school library in  charge of Gary Foxall and each  cbstuime designed and sewn by  the  pupils themselves.  The dolls ranged from 14th  Century ladies of the French and  English courts, including Mary,  Queen of Scots, gouty old Henry  VHI, to Florence Nightingale.  The students on the doll project were: Jennifer Blake, Linda  Biggeman, Cathy Star, Ruth McPhedran, Melanie Mahlman,  Heather Reid, Yvonne Inglis,  Christine Irvine, Wendy Guen-  ther, Jannetta and Ruth Mac-  Ray, Charlene WhSte, Michelle  Phillips, Michel Beaudoib, Margaret Duncan, Becky McKinnon.  In the boys' department, along  with John McCormell and his  'dream castle' were Bruce Warn  and his model of the Portugese  man o'war Santa- Catorina-, also  Michiael Smith, exhibiting a ship  model.  Legion members help others  Legion Branch 109, Gibsons,  contributed $3,351 in community services during 1971. The  ; branch' working quietly during  the year helped various commun  ity ventures both in Gibsons and  elsewhere, stressing where possible help for the younger folk.  Th/is all' takes place above and  beyond the services for the more  than 200 members within the  branch organization.  Below are the amounts donat-  Cuylits invited  An iniformaition meeting iby  West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers association w?_l be held  Thursday, Feb. 17 starting at  7:30 p..m. in Elphinstone Secondary school with Ed Cuylits, Regional board planner speaking.  There will be an advisory committee to direct questions.  The subject to be discussed  will be the _and use of Regional  District Area E in connection  with the proposed highway area.  This n.eet_nig wall make decisions wMoh the director of the,  area, Frank West, will place before the Regional boaird.  ed in helping improve the wel-.  fare of the community.  Welfare: ..-,.'���  Care of Graves $120.95  Misc. Branch welfare      782.75  Total $903.70  Community Services:  Mphinstone Bursaries   $600.00  Hospiitial Auxiliary 50.00  Youth Achievement  (Sports.) 809,46  Poppy Fund 518.17  OAP carpet Obowling  equipment 200.00  Shaughnessy Bus Fund   100.00  Crippled Children 15.00  O.E.S. Cancer Fund 10.00  Elphinstone High School  Activities 55.00  ONIB 15.00  Chamber of Commerce  promotion 15.00  I.O.J.D. 30.00  Sundries 30^00  Total $2,447.63  Combined total 3.351.43.  PLAYERS TO MEET  A meeting of the Driftwood  Players will be held at 7 p.m.  Wednesday, Feb. 16 for the purpose of ca_Jt_n)g two plays, Sud--  denly Last Summer and The  Red' Shoes. Coast News, Feb. 16, 1972.  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States am  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Opportunities for youth!  A recent Coast News acquisition from Ottawa, a booklet, oif 214  pages titled A Canadian Experiment, brings to mind tine furore  icneated last year when a crash O__pi0_lK-n*ities for Youth prognaoi  was rushed into being resulting in the Sur_s_i_ne Coast area reice-v-  ing, according to the booklet, some.hl.r-g like 15 projects at a cost  of $22,340, giving employment of some sort to 71 young people.  Apparently a similar program has been instituted this year but  in plenty of time to arrange sumimer work. It would be reasonably  correct to say it looks as though this program will enable more  youths to remain in their own home aireas this year.  Projects will run from May 15 to Sept. 15 but they must be in  the hands of Ottawa authorities not later than the March 8 mailing  date.  The booklet describing last year's aict-vities states, that 27,832  new jobs were created by 2,316 projects and the; expenditure totalled $24.7 million. Approximiatiely 30 percent of the projects centred  around community services and activities, 19 percent involved creating a new cultural awareness to strengthen the Canadian ���com-  murtiitiy. Some 28 percent were research' projects and approximately  five percent dealt with the field of _nforanation. Ewvironme_.tal projects aidcounted for nearly four percent and approximately Six  pence... provided various informal 'educational services to the  caniimuoility. Most Sunshine Coast projects fell within the scope of  n-isioellaneous.  'With wider notice and' more time being given for broadcasting  the details, this crop of OFY's should get a better rating on the  S___B_-iine. Coast. The program has possibilities and it is up to the  youth of the area to get busy lininig up projects.  A language problem  That veteran pol'iltician Gaston Eyskens is back in power as  Belgian premier after a 10-week cabinet crisis.  As before last fall's general elections, he heads a coalition of  the two main parties ��� the moderately conserviatdve Social Ohris-  ians and the lefb-leaning Socialists.  Since it is the same cbali_-on and the siaane premier, why should  the process of 'dabinet-makihig take so long?*. The answer lies in the  continuing linguistic, oultU'iTal, and econom|c tug of war between  Belg'ilum's halves ��� Dutchispeaking Flanders and Frenchispeak_ng  Wallonia.  It was Mr. Eyskens who steered through parliament last year  major constitutional changes giving much broader autonomy to the  two regions. But bilg as it was, this achievement did not satisfy the  extreoi-iist. partes which demand outright federalism for Belgium.  These parties scored substantial gains in the elections, particularly  in Brussels, whose French-speaking icitizens are concerned at con-  ce]ss-ons made to the Flemings.  Mr. Eyskens' task now is to prove that his reforms are workable. It is a big challenge. It needs a man with his capacity for con-  cililait-ioni to face up to it. ��� Christian Science Monitor.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Regional District board  selected Davis Bay as its (headquarters' aifter checking seven  passible sites'.  The minister of hospitalization has consented to a 35 bed  expansion of St. Mary's Hospital.  Martin J. J. Dayton estimated  total sewage costs for Gibsons  including the collection system  to Prowse Road where an interceptor would pump it to the Gospel Rack outlet at $443,000.  10 YEARS AGO  Three Heal'th Centre plans  ���came before Gibsons council,  one a health centre, the second  a health centre and municipal  hall and the third including a  school board office.  'Uand assessment for Sechelt  Village in 1961 totalled $227,000.  In 1962 it was $455,495.  The 1962 school district budget .totalled $825,131. which was  $38,438 higher than the previous year.  15 YEARS AGO  Marine Men's Wear in Gibsons  doubled the size of its store to  handle     increasing     business,  Vince Prewer announces.  Suggestion that Gibsons support a proposal for a hospital  as a Centennilal project was  turned down by council.  Because of icy roads quite a  number of meetings in the area  were postponed until' warmer  weather improved conditions.  20 YEARS AGO  The first baby ever born on  Gambier Island was Cherie  Elaine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs  E .Lundqui_st of New Brighton.  Jack Mayne, after 17 years as  secretary, of Sechelt's Legion  branch resigned, but continues  to serve generally in an advisory capacity.  St. Hilda's burial ground in  Sechelt was closed as a public  burial ground.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  Radio in  Improvements to CBC radio  programming .are sought by a  good number of people who are  in the position that radio is their  only possibility in view of the  topographic bars affecting TV."  The brief whiteh has been prepared for them by Mrs. Frank  West has been endorsed by at  least 100 persons.  It will be presented to the  Canadian Radio Television Cbm-  ���miss-bn on March 28 and will  bring.to the attention of the commission the disparitiies' affecting  same people. This brief has already been presented to CBC  officials.  The direction of ���new-' policy  for CBC radio is the cause for  deep concern to residents in  rural areas. We live some 30  miles up-eoasit from Vancouver,  because of local topography out  of reach of Vancouver's FM  transmitter without the extra  expenditure of Cable service.  Because of inadequate ferry  service we are dependant to a  great extent upon the CBC's AM  programs for the cultural enrichment of our lives. The new  polilcy, already being put into  operation, /transferring the enrichment pragra.r_m.i_g, concerts  drama, serious discussions and  documentaries to the FM - network discriminates directly  against rural residents across  the country.  Vainicouver residents who have  a choice of FM and AM networks also have a wide choice  of radio and TV'stations, live  theiatre, concerts, opera, art gai-  .eries, libraries, book stores,  university extension programs  and many people of similar interests with whom to oommuni-  caite and exchange ideas*.  For those of us who depend  uporf the CBC's AM network,  drama has been reduced by over  50%, news and reports from the  BBC discontinued, and ^serious  discussion and d*ocu_nmfcary program�� such as Ideas Network  and People in Landsoape are  relegated to late night listening.  Almost the whole day from 6  a<.im. until 8 pan. is taken up  with magaizine. format programs ���  The content is often* excellent  'but the potential for the broadcaster to manoeuvre inside these  large time blacks is negated by  the fragmentation resulting from  frequent commercM iriterrup-  td'oms. We realize that CBC radio  only carries eight minutes per  hour of advertising but it is just  as irritating and just as des*  truotilve to good, aesthetiieally-  satisfying, 'Creative broadcasting  Whole we realize that we are  better served here than many  even larger communities in this  province and across the country where AM services are unavailable or received only for  part of 'the day, it does seem  that "to those who have shall  be given, and to those who have  not, even that which they have  shall be taken away"!  We have difficulty reconciling  this situaUion with the regulations in the Broadcasting Act of  1968 which requires the CBC to:  1. Be a balanced service of  information, enlightenmient and  entertadnment for people of different ages, interest's and tastes  Gove-iing the whole range of  programming in fair proportion.  2. Be extended to all parts  of Canada, as publiiic funds become available.  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LID.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  3. Be in English and French,  serving the speoial needs of geographic regions', and actively  contributing to the flow and exchange of cultural and regional  information and entertainmerit,  and,  4. Contribute to the develop-  men't of national unity and provide for a cdnltanuing expression  of Canadian identity.  and with the Corporatiiion's own  view of itself and its mandate  as expressed' to the Canadian  Club of Toronto in April 1968 by  the president of the oorpora*-  tion and quoted in the brief to  the Senate commiiittee on Mass  Media in- 1970, as follows:  ". . .We must believe in Canada as a whole; and we must  believe in holding it together.  We must also believe that each  part of our far-flung country is  as precious to the concept of  Canada as any other part. We  must beli_eve that the integrity v  of Canada is best preserved by  Creating, in every part of our  land, an understanding and approbation of the richness that  is added to the fabric of Canadian life by the linguistic and  cultural diversity which has  been the distinguishing mark of  our Canadian socielty during the  first hundred years of its exis-  enoe. v  "We must endeavour, as a  public broadcasting agency, to  bring the 'two solitudes' together and, more than that, to  give every region bf this vast  territory an understanding of its  own place in the total Canaidian  society; a lively appreciation of  the distinctive con'tribu'tion which  it is capable of making; as well  as an a*warenes>s of the richness  that is added to its' own life, in  its own part of Canada, by its  close and intimate association  wiith oither regions."  We do not feel at all "precious" to the CBC, in fact it appears   to us. that with ithe in  creasing turban orientation, we  rural resiildients will very soon  beJeoime expendable, like the  children who have already been  dispossessed this many years..  We believe our naitional broadcasting system is vital to Canada's future as a' nation, and  should be strengthened and supported, but that present policites  can only contribute to. 'the rising  tide of isolationism in the wast.  In conclusion, we agree with  the Corporation's statem'ent on  the need for change, that "if it  (CBC) is to remain the vital national force it was meant to be,  Canada's public radio service  inuist keep pace, with the chang-'  ing social patterns and needs of  a ,'growilnlg nation and with the  new teichnoloigy that' accompan-  ie}s- them." (from A Plan for  OBC RacT'o in the Seventies).  We are however, concerned  that technology be used to benefit and enrich the lives* of the  majority of listeners rather than  be exploited for the prestige of  an  elite.   We suspect the cur  rent changes are being forced  upon us by the exigencies of  competing iri the market pfflaioe  raitheri than concern for the  need's of the people of Canada,  many of whom do not yet receive the full AM network programs.-  We believe the; first step to  return CBC radio to its former  position, of prestige and to en-  able the Conpoxtation to fulfil its  mandate to aM. Canadians is *to  rdmiove the neoessiity to raise  revenue through advertising. We  urge that appropriate action be-  ���takei. immediately. ���  Blake  C. Alderson,  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office, Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - l:ti  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 88S--3H  ^����%0^��*����^����^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^-*^_^^^^^^^__0^^^^^^����*��**��<~i*��*����*��*��^��*^^^^^^��''-^^^^^^  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  MM FIIE1IL HOME LTD  Serving the Sunshine Coast  A COMPLETE CHAPEL OR CHURCH SERVICE  AT MODERATE COST  J. ROY PARKINS, Funeral Director  A MEMORIAL SERVICE IF DESIRED  Phone 886-9551  for the information off residents in the POWELL RIVfR - SUHSHWE COAST Regional  area we would advise the following changes:  1. On April 1, 1972 single (passenger and/or vehicle) resident fares w|M 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 if  he/she wishes the residents rate. It therefore is 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 far minors. Identification cards will  be available at the following locations commencing February 15, 1972 at the  times listed:  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.  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 Editor: Mackenzie- Constituency NDP executive is diamet-  _c_ciai__y opposed to Premier Eeai1-  nett's suiggesitikw- regarding the  esitialiBisluneinft of a free trade  airea bertrween B.C. and the USA.  We reject the policy as another  proposed1 sellout of Canadian  political and' economic sover-  eOignty to. Large d-i'ternatdonaLcor-  poratuons.  It would only allow cheaper  manufactured goods to flood the  B.C. markets and .shut down  whait little secondary industry  that we have _h tihisi pri6vi_nice. It  woj-Id allow the lange Aanlericaun  based ���corpora'tion to rape .and  plunder our natural resources  even more than the Social Credit government allows them to  do at the present time.  Tfhris is just another example  Baha'i Faith  Informal Discussions  Tuesdays, 8 p.m.  886-2078  0*0*0*0*0*0+0+0+0*0*0+0+0+0+0*0*0+0*0+0*0*0*0*0+0+0+0*0+0+0^  SHHftT JEWB1BB  GUARANTEE)  WATCH & JEWELRY  MPAII-v  885-2421  m0*0*0t0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+^**0*0+0+0*0*0+0*0*0+0*0*0*0+  of the short-^ghted, narrow-  miipded th_n__iing of the Social  Cred_t governonent. It seems; to  me that .itihe old ���C-iChe of draiw-  . ers oif water and hewers of wood  is the Social* Credit's only con:  crete motto.  ��� On Jan'. 27, the amlto insurance  holders of B.C. were scuttled by  ���the Social Credit goveranmenlt  when they defeated the NDP  motion to put into effect in this  provd-ice; pn_bl_cl_f-!_pe__ted car  insurance (by a s-anding vote of  39 o 13. By doing'thisthey force  ithe i-_s__ran*ce buyersof B.C. to  presic_i.be to the exceptionally  high premium rates under the  comp-flsoiry no' fault insurance  stciheme. It appears that the iauto  insurance industry has the government it. their baick pocket  , and tlhe fatet that election time  is drawing near We Social Credit (party will aga_n be expectingfinancial 'help from the insurance' industry.  When challenged by the oppo-  _iiit___- to show proof of where  the Social Credit party gets its  caanlpaalgn funds), Premiier Bennett refuses to prod-toe any doc-  umentat'-on to show where the '  money comes from'.  Have you ever wondered why  he refuises to prodiuce them?  Possibly the res__rta__ce to the  pulblMy-opera-ted au/to insurance  can explain why.  Remember it is only reasonable to think that when big busi-  riess supply campaign funds to  a po]dit_*c__ painty they expect  some sort of a favor in exchange. Remember the old hack-  PINEAPPLE SCARES  reg.69 SPECIAL 59  HENRY'S BAKERY  OPEN MONDAY  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Ph. 886-7441  FOR AU YOUR FL0ORCOVERIHG NEEDS  CAUON  nes  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Cos_,Highway ��** Wyngaert Road. Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS ��� TIIB ��� UNOIfUMS  We feature a large Selection of Drapes  Peninsula Hotel  SATURDAY Feb.19  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  Coast News, Feib. 16, 1972.     ���  neyed phrase he who pays the-  piper calls the tune.  Now is the time to change and  get rid of this fumbling: governiment as in -all probability elec-  fciion tiime is drawing near. Let's  do it.  -hNORM Ma*c__EI_I__N  Pres-deailt, Mackenzie Constituency NDP.  Editor: When some individuals  are hell bent in pursuit of their  particular pet project, the rights .  and viewpoints of others tend to  he ignored or overlooked. This  .seems to be the situation in the  current Recreation Centre controversy.  For  instance,   in her  recent  letter your correspondent Mrs.  N. L. Douglas states "We ail pay,  our share and we all benefit in  so many ways."  Now, rim just guessing but I  think it's reasonable to assume -:/  that most of the Centre activi- ���  ies will toe of a physical and rather strenuous nature. But, since  as you say, Mrs. Douglas, "We  all pay... ���" the prospect of witnessing the more ambitious lady  memibers of local O.A. P. groups  striving to imitate the dazzling  per-orma-ice of our own Karen  Magnussen would to these jaded  eyes provide a most interesting,  intriguing and -revealing sight!  The 'busy ipeople" you mention would surely have made  ���their point. But sadly I must  concede that entrancing as it  might be (and arthritis as it is)  I sieriouisily doubt that any of  these ladies would consent to  entertain us in this novel manner. You didn't mean it that way  "Mrs. Douglas? Well how then  did you intend your statement  to be understood?  Maybe you had in mind that  these gentle old ladies', along  -with their non-athletic husbands  (if they still have one) could  get their kicks out of making  tea for the more ajctive Amazons and your lusty offsprings.  After all; pensioners should de  rive a great deal of satisfaction  out of reflecting that not only  are they chipping in to educate  your kids but could also enjoy  the^ extra1 privilege of shieling  out for their entertainment as  well. But joking aside, Mrs.  Douglas, you weren't really serious when you wrote those words  were you? All means everyone  including those bothersome people the pens_oners along with  your parents too unless they (if  they are still with you) stay forever young.  Maybe it's a little early yet to  re_n_nd you that somed&y, and  if you are real lucky, you also  will come under the heading of  Old Age Pensioner. Really and  truly it is my sincere wish that  you do live to a> ripe and healthy old age, as __ider those circumstances you will come to  realize that active though you  are, your ability to really enjoy those Golden Yeairs will be  restricted by the antics of the  rising, inconsiderate, strike happy, younger genera-ion.  From what information I have  been.able to gather it appears  that some of the "'busy ipeople"  you refer to are in ascending social order, the trade union aristocracy at Port Mellon, a member of the local constabulary at  Pender Harbour and two members of B.C.'s highest paid profession, the physicians; all in all  a very comfortably fixed' group.  In view of this I would suggest  that if these people are so stuck  on their dream then let them finance it by buying shares as was  done with the North Shore Winter Club, in uniltsi of around' $600  apiece. After all it's their thing  so they should be prepared to  make every' sacrdifice to bring  substance to their dream.  One final'point worthy of con-  sMeration is that those citizens  who live in rented' accommodation are deprived of a say on  this matter but nevertheless,  whether they favor the project  or not, they will be stuck with  a percentage of the cost. Why?  Simply because if the Centre  expendi'tuiie is approved the mill  rate levied on every property  will be three mills', $3 per  thousand dollars of assessment.  So, since your "friendly" land  tard cannot be expected to  shoulder this added expense, all  he can (and1 will) do is> jack up  the rent, plus maybe, a little  bit extra on the side.  The first half of your statement is right on; it's the second  half that's wide open to dispute!  ���E. BIRCHENALL  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAW No. 63  A By-law to authorize a submission to the owners of land within  Electoral Areas A, B, C, D, E, and F of the Sunshine Coast Regional District on the question of participation in the function  of "Construction, Operation and Maintenance of a Recreation  Centre, including an Ice Arena."  WHEREAS the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional D_str_ct has been lie-  quested to undertake the "Construction, Operation and Mainteffiance of a Reoreaition  ���Centre including an ice arena" as a function of the Regional District for the member  rniunicipaliities and electoral areas;  AND WHBREAS the proposed function would provide for the construct-on of an ice  arena and other facaMties off a recreational nature on publicly owned land in the Roberts Creek area of the Sunshine Coast Regional Distriict;  AND WHEREAS the member m_m_cipaMties of the Village of Gibsons and the Village  of Sechelt have agreed to submit to the owners of land within those municipalities the  question of p_-ri_c_pa.ilon in the proposed function corLCT-nrenstly with, and in similair  form, to that submitted to the owner-electors within the Electoral Areas;  NOW, THEREFORE, the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District in  open meeting assembled, enacts as follows:  1. A poll shall be taken of the owners of land qi_a_-f_ed to vote within Electoral,  Areas A, B, C, D, E, and F.  2. The poll shall be taken on the 26th) day of February,' 1972, between the houits  of 8 o'clock in the forenoon and 8 o'clock in the afternoon.  3. An advanced poll shall be conducted at the Regional District Office, Davis Bay,  between the hours of 9 o'clock in the forenoon and 5 o'clock in the afternoon  . on the 24th day of February, 1972, and those permitted to vote at the advanced  poll are those who, being qualified to vote, sign a statement that they expect  to be absent from the area on polling day or they are for reasons of ooi-sdewoe  prevented from voting on polling day.  4. The question on the ballot shall read:  "Are you in favour of the Regional Board imde_-ak_ntg the Const__jctft>n, Opjen-  a-tion and Maintenance of a Recreation Centre, including an Ice Arena under  the following terms and conditions':  (a) The capital cost of cbns_n_ction and develsopiment shall not exceed $500,000;  (b) Apportionment of ttie cos. of the function among the participating metnW  ..   ber municipalities and Electoral Areas shall be on the basis of assessment  which may toe taxed for school purposes for the current year iri the Electoral Areas and for general Municipal purposes in n_unicipa_ities;  (c) The annual cost of the said' function shall' not exceed the product of a levy  of three mills on the net taxable value of land and1 improvements as stated  in clause (b) above.  Yes or No?"  This By-law may be cited as the "Const-iiction, Operation and Maintenance, of a Reo>  i^1Son Centre By-law No. 63, 1972."  READ A FIRST tiime this 27th day of January, 1972.  HEAD A SECOND time this 27th day of Januaiy, 1972.  READ A THIRD time this 27th day of January, 1972.  Reconsidered and Adopted this 27th day of January, 1972.  "H. J. ALMOND" "C.F.GOODING"  Chairman Secretary.  Sunshine Coast Regional District Referendum Vote,  Recreation Centre  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a true copy of By-law No. 63 authorizing the sv&yi  miss-on of the question therein set forth for the assent of the ownenveleictors of the  Regional Distriict and upon which question the vote will be taken at:  Electoral Area  Covered, Location of Poll  A Egmont Elementary School  A Pender Harbour Ctomaniunity Hall, Madeira Park  A Pender Harbour Motel, Garden Bay  B Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  B West Sechelt Elementary School  C Davis Bay Elementary School  D Roberts Creek Elementary School  E Elphiihstone Secondary School, Gibsons  F Langdale Elementary School  on the 26th day of February, 1972, between the hours of eight (8) o'clock in the forenoon and eight (8) o-clock in the afternoon, and that G. E. Girard has been appointed  Reiturmng Officer for the purpose of taking and recording the vote of the electors.  An advance poll will be conducted at the RegiLonal District Office, Davis Bay, between  the hours of nine (9) o'clock in the forenoon" and fiJve (5) o'clock in the afternoon  on the 24th day of February, 1972, and those permiitted to vote at the advance -poll are  only those who, being duly qualified owner-electors, sign a dec_ara_k>n that:���  (a) they expect to be absent from the Regional District on polling cDay;  (b) they are for rieasons of conscience prevented from voting on polling day.  Subject' to the exception he_^in___ter recalled, persons entitled to vote on this  ���question are only those owner-electors whose names appear on the 1971-1972 List of  Electors as prepared by the Regional District for the several electoral areas.  An owner-elector whose name does not appear on the Last of Electors but is otherwiise  qualified may apply to the Secretary of the Regional Disitr&ct for a certificate that he  is entitled to vote aind the Secretary may, upon production by the applicant of satis-  factpry written evidence of ownership, give a certificate under his hand entitling ham  to vote. The applicant shall be required to execute the appropriate declaration under  the provisions of section 46A of the Municipal Act before a certificate is issued. Mr.  <J. E. Girard, Returning Officer, will also have the power to issue the certificate in  the capacity of Assistant Secretary. A certificate may be procured at any time during  ���office hours between the date of this notice and polling day. On polling day a certificate will be obtainable only between the hours of 1:00 p.m. and 3:00 p.m. at the Re��-  g-onal District Office, Davis Bay.  Where more than one poll is held in an Electoral Area an elector may vote at only  one poll..  Dated at Davis Bay this 4th day of February, 1972.  Charles F. Gooding  Secretary. Coast News, Feb. 16, 1972.  COAST WEWS CLASStFUED ADS  Deadline ���Tuesday noon  4c a word, Minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions Yz price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ���ids  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  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  ���Gibsons 886-2827  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Feb. 17, 18, 19  CARRY ON AGAIN DOCTOR  Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed.  Feb. 20, 21, 22, 23  CC. & COMPANY  Ann Margaret  RESTRICTED ��� Warning,  sweairing,  coarse language and  bru|tal_ty.  Feb. 21 ��� 2 p.m., Health Centre  Gibsionis, O.A.P.O. Branch 38,  regular meeting. _  Feb. 23, 8 p.m., Wil'son Creek  Ckimmiuniiity Hall, Sunshine Coast  Aits Council, Second Film Festival. :;  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  BLANEY ��� Sharon, Mike and  Christopher are pleased to announce the arrival of Tracy  EMzaibeth on Feb. 2, 1972, weighing 7 lbs., 1 oz. at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt.   ENGAGEMENT  Mrs. M. Hollowink is pleased to  announce the engagement of her  daughter Evelyn Annette to Allan  Kenzie Herns-treat, sow of Mr.  and Mrs. M. Hem-street of Roberts Creek, B.C. Date of wedding  to be announced later.  MATHS  ROWLAND ���- On February 10,  1972, Francis Rowland of Gib-  sons, B.C., fortmerly of Vancouver in his 70th year. Survived  by his wife Lillian Dorothy, 1  daughter Mrs. H. P .Rogers of  Vancouver, 2 sons, Stan and Bob  (both of Gibsons, 10 grandtohdl-  dren; 2 brothers, W-Hiam of  Manitoba and Richard/Vancouver. 2 sisters, Ida in Manitoba  and Alice in Oregon. In lieu of  flowers donations to Retarded  Childrens' Society.  TWEEDLY ��� On Feb. 3, 1972,  Maiy Tweedly of 1441 StL  Georges Ave., North Vancouver, aiged 64 years. Survived by  1 son Thomas Tweedly, North  Vancouver; 2 daughters, Mrs.  M. (Margaret) Higgs, Gibsons,  and Mrs. Helen Higgs, Burnaby.  4 graadlchildren. Also survived  by 2 brothers and 2 sisters. Funeral service was conducted on  Monday, February 7 in the Bur-  rard Funeral Chapel, North  Vancouver. Cremation followed.  CARD OF THANKS  We- wish to thank our friends  and neighbors for their kindness  and sympathy during our recent  loss of husband, step-father and  grandfather. We also extend our  grateful 'thanks to Dr. Crosby.  ���^Mrs. Richa/rd Carlson,  Mr. and Mrs. Howard Dean  and family.  I want to thank Dr. Hobson and  the tniurses' and. staff of St.  Mary's Hospital for their good  care while I was a* patient. Also  thank you to all my friends for  thleir cards, flowers, visits and  .many kindnesses. A special  thank you to Mr. Scott for all his  help.  ���Mrs. CeLta Nuotio.       We want to express our sincere  ���appreciation to our many friends  especially to Dr. Hobson for the  Kindness and sympathy extended us at the death of a beloved  husband   and   father.   Also  our  deepest thanks  for the  beautiful floral tributes.  -������Mrs. Dorothy Rowland,  Bab and Jan. Rowland and  family. .  ton  Knee high copper colored young  dog, lost vicinity Roberts Creek  late January. Finder please  phone 886-2670.  DEPENDABLE MAN WHO CAN  WORK WITHOUT  SUPERVISION  Earn $14,*0OO in a, year plus bonus. Contact customers in Gibsons area. ___mited' auto travel.  We train. Air Mail W. G. Dicker-  son, Pres, Southwestern Petroleum Corp, Ft. Worth, Tex.  GOODYEAR, FLEXAROOF &  PLASTTGLAS sales to institu-  tlional, co_r_meiJc~al and indUs-  rM a!dcour_ts. Addtlt-onal chemical line gives you wide range  of prospects' and BIG COMMISSION POTENTIAL. A_rmia_l reply to Consolidated Paint & Varnish (Canada) Ltd., P.O. Box  396, Dept. LP-2, Montreal North,  Quebec.  HELP!  I am in a fast growing business  and need help. If you have leadership aMity and would like  to earn extra money write me  for an interview at Post Office  Box 294, Seohelt.  VOLUNTEER  TEACHERS'   AIDES  NEEDED  Applications are invited" for volunteer teacher aides at Elphinstone Secondary School, for one  , br two hours each day. Duties  would include working with  small groups on drill exercises  in English. Applications accepted until February 18, 1972. D. L.  Montgomery, Principal, Elphinstone Secondary School, Box 770,  Gibsons. Telephone 886-7722 for  further details.  Agent ��� to sell a quality line of  advertising ���specialities. Line includes calendars and business  stationery. Excellent con-missions. Apfcly giving short resume  to: D. W. Friesen & Sons Ltd.,  Box 720, ALTONA, Manitoba,  ROG 0B0. -���  WORK WAMTH)  Part time bookkeeping and accounting services. Phone 886-  7577. '  Part time or steady work with  ton truck with hoist Any type of  small jobs. Delivering, etc. Ph.  886-7260 after 5 p.m.  "~ , OIL STOVES  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834  Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water: lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.;  .,-���,-,��� ������    ��� x-l  ''���,:--: ;i:  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  AH work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-933L  :���>--���  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gib*  sons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 884-5315.  MISC FOR SAU  1 bedroom suite, large bookcase  bed, 6 drawer dresser with mirror, 4 drawer chest; 21 cu. ft.  deep freeze, Mira-cold. Items  in good condition. Phone 886-9974  10 mo. old hens and roosters, $2  each. Phone 884-5312.  1 pr. boy's ice skates, nearly  new, size 12, $6; lpr. girls ice  skates, size 3, $2; 1 Gibson 20  cu. ft. deep freeze, very good  condition, $75; 1 diarinef, new  condition, $75. Phone 886-7375.  Coleman catalytic heater, 3000-  5000 BTU, $25; 40 lib. fibre glass  bow, $10; refinished Lincoln bed  $100; teflon coated waffle iron  $10; Sunbeam portable mixer $5;  Toyo portable cassette player-  retcorder, AM-'FM radio, 12-120  volt, $75. Phone 886-9169  2 pair ski boots, size 8 and 9,  good condition. $5 each. Phone  886-2581. .    .  .24"  220 volt range,  white.  Ph.  886-9840.  Little old portable sawmill,  needs some fixin'. Mr. Rawin,  Pratt Road, Gibsons.  Gas range, 40 inches, with 2 cylinders and regulator $150. Ph.  886-^2762.  6 pee. dining room suite, good  condition, $150. Phone 886-2861:  Free for the taking. Large wood  furnace   with  ductwork.   Phone  885-9737.  .  1 year old breeder type ram $45;  1 typewriter, $35; 1 elec. sewing,  machine $50; 1 elec. organ, $75.  Phone 886-7285.   Bucke___eld's Feeds  Including Caged Birds  Dog Meal Crumbles, 50 lb. $4.49  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  mbc. tor m.mm  Second hand lumber for sale.  Phone 886-7580.  "_  FJtEE  Health Livting Digest  We sell  Many health ��� food supplements  -_?ure food products ���    x^  B.C. Unpaisteurized1 honey  Farm fresh .eggs  Org-unically grown potatoes  50 lb. bags', $2.49  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsonis 886-9340  - -   �� ���--       ���   -",'  KNIGHT mobile home, 2 bedroom's, with air con__jtibn_ng, 10'  x 46' Phone 886-2728.     >  A quantity of electric light bulbs-  original packing, never used.  We believe that these bulbs were  made in 1911. Various sizes. Carbon filaiment type. Various candle-power ratings. Write to P.O.  Box 10, Gibsons, B.C.  12' x 65' mobile home with tip  out, 2 bedrooms, only 2 years  old. Open to offers. Will accept  trade of property, vehicles or  boats, etc. Phone 886-7187.  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  25 lb. de-ice salt $1.40"  20 lbs. Purina Cat Chow     $5.45  50 libs, 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  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson  886-7226  Needed desperately, 2 bedroom  with basement, or 3 or 4 bedroom home. Anything livable for  large family,'.: up to $175 rent.  'Phone 886-0604.  Furnished homes or cottages re-  q*u__ied in Gibsons-Roberts Creek  Langdale area starting April.  Phone 112^684-0246, local 355.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  FUELS  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg _���  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  ANNOUNCEMENTS  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,    886-9994   or   885-9327,  For membership or explosive re  quarements 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  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & UME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gibsons,  886-2421  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713/ Sechelt.  Old age pensioner would like to  buy used^draipes for large pilo-  ture window^ ^ pre  ferred.  Phkme 886-93317  WANTED FOR CASH  Two boats, deep V, FG hulls, in-  otutbd. or dnibd. One 17 to 19 ft.  the other 22 to 28 ft. with or  without motors. Ph. 885-9347 or  885-2116.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1970 Datsun, 2 door sedan, 9000  ���miles, 4 speed, undercoated, radio, Al. Phone 886-7751 or 886-  2807.  1961 Chev % ton pickup. Good  running condition, 6 new tires,  $350.  Phone 886-Q587.   '65 Ford Econoline, 6 cyl Std.  Trade for small car. Phone 886-  2467.  .   1970 Austin America,  excellent  condition, fr. disc brakes1, 4 spd  std. $1095 or best cash offer. Ph. >  886-7595.    1968 Datsun pickup, good condition, $1300 cash. Phone 886-2861.  1967 Pontiac Parisaenne 2 door  hardtop, 36,000 miles, one owner  Al condition. Phone 886-7751 or  886-2807.  BOATS FOR SAU  12 ft. boat, Briggs & Stratton 3  hp. engine. P.O. Box 73, Gibsons  PETS  Registered English setter pups.  Phone 886-7420.  MR RENT  2 bedroom suite for rent, Graro-  thams Store, Granthams.   Ck>n_for_able 2 bedroom cottage  in Gibsons. For appointment,  phone 886-9905, 6 to 8 p.m.  FLaindshed 2 bedroom. basement  home,  Gibsons.  Phone 886-2861.,  2 bedroom waterfront semi-furnished cottage No dogs. Gower  Point. Phone 886-2887.  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.  The Vernons  886-2887 or 886-9319  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  PROPERTY FOR SALE     ~~  % acre view lot with neiw basic  modular 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, _^mi-waterfront, electricity  light alder 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.  $ $$CA$H  We have many enquiries for  lots and acreages also waiter-  front or semi-waterfront homes.  If you have property you would  like to sell we would appreciate  the opportunity to discuss details  with you.  Please callLarry Rear-don at  683-8411 or Mary Fletcher at  886-9567 or 886-7512.  BELL-IRVING REALTY LTD.  1199 West Pender, Vancouver  Phone 683-8411  K. BUTLfl* REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 866-2M0  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  GIBSONS: Offers invited on 8  yr. old well built 4 bdrta home  on y2 ac. view lot. Master bedroom ensuite,, spacious: living  room, nice kitchen'. Full bsmt.  A-oil heat. Requires soane fin-  ishilng.  Charming 4 room ret_r-_nenit  ���eoltitage. on view lot.Nice location. Attractive terms on $18,000  Older 6 room home on fabulous view lot. This is a real handyman's special ait only $11,500  full price and easy terms.   ..,  ���Build to suit yourself on this  large serviced lot, 150' frontage  on blk top street. Terms ori $5000  HOPKINS: Fully serviced lge.  lot. Panioramic view. Asking only $6,000.  Minor finishing required!  Sound, 4 bdrm1. home. Spacious  Eving room, lge. cab. kitchen  and dining room. Rec. room in  bsmt, AJo_l heat. Easy terms on  $23,500.  PROPERTY WAMTO  Sana! lot wanted by elderly couple for mobile 'homesite,   good  dirailnaige, all services, handy tp  bus and> shopping,  lleai-bnably  priced. Box  2061,   Coast News,  Gibsons.  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gower  Point Waterfront:   2*4  acres, '6ons_sting of 3 y2 acre  waterfront lots aind one full acre  lot facing on black top road. All  good view property. Fully cleared, all faiC-Mit-ies available. Nice  home on one acre lot. AU ^for  only $46,000.  Roberts Creek: Close to Beach  Park, Roberts Creek, we offer a  deared one half, acre block with  view. This black fronts on two  paved roads. This is a potential  three lot subdivision. All facilities available. F.P. $13,500. OFFERS. -  Gibsons Village: Very large  lot (size 0.95 ac.) located iii  Bay area of Gibsons. Land is le-  ce_ and has been cleared and  cultiviat'ed. All faicilities available. Sewer line now being laid.  Good property with excellent  development poteaiitilal. Full price  $7,700. Temis Vs down with bal  at ��y2%.  Roberts Creek: Nicely treed  lot with all facilities', close to  beaich, store, P.O. and school.  Lot size is 1.80 acres. F.P. $7,800  Waterfront Lot: East' Porpoise  Bay: 170', nearly 2 acres of nice  flaft land with a nice gentle slope  to the water. Full asking $25,000..  Tuwanek: View lot 75' x 110',  liightly treed', close to Park and  boat launch-nig. This is ah ideal  summer hide-away for only  $5,000.  Gibsons: Revenue home: This  is a very attractalve 3 bed1, home  with a revenue suite rented for  $120 per ro. There is a large  'garage with workshop underneath. Terrific: view and dose  to shopping, etc.  Gibsons Headlands: Very attractive 2 bed. home on a nice  flat lot close to a very nice  beaich and within easy walking  disance to stores and post off ice.  This is an ideal retirement home  for only $16,800. I  Business     Opporunities:     Be  your own boss in thiiis oil dilstrii-  bnutiioh agency. The harder you  work the more money.you make.  All offers considered.  Gibsons Business: This is a  very well built store with living  quarters at the rear. Ideally located and plenty room for future  expsmsion. To be sold with or  without sitoefc. Bring your offers.  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  Vince Prewer, 886-9358  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  SUNCOAST ESTATES LTD.  Across from Bus Depot, Sechelt  885-2241 9 to 5  Selma Park Waterfront  2 bedrooms, basement, fireplace, sea wall, private boat  launch and the, best beach on  the Peninsula all go to make  ���this home the best buy in the  area. F.P. $27,000.  Call Stan Anderson  885-2385  5 Level Acres  Some fruit trees. Land all  fenlced, mostly cleared. Ideal  for stock raising or subdivision.  F.P. $10,500.  Call Stan Anderson, 885-2385  King Road  5 acres oh a secluded road  close to village, only 2 miles  from beach. Level land. F.P.  $10,000.  Call Stan Anderson 885-2385  Choice Home Sites .  Davis Bay. 3 lots aHi with! view  of Strait. Fully serviced. $5500  FP with terms.  Stan Anderson, 885-2385  V2 acre waterfront lot., Cleared, 115 ft. of beach, good access,  in best recreatiion area on the  coast. Ready for your summer  home, Hydro and waiter available. Full price $11,500.  Stan Anderson, 885-2385 '  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your   .  buildine needs  CHARIB ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  A SOUND INVESTMENT can be  made ins these 2 duplexes' in  Gibsons Village overlooking the  Harbor. 2 uniits are 2 bdrms, and  2' one bedroom on beauttiful  landscaped comier lot complete  with .patios and storage sheds.  These are rented permanently,  and can be purchased on terms.  Call for details a^ appointment  -to:,' .'���" '  .1.      886-2481  WATERFRONT ������ 68 ft. Of level b-s'ach goesi with these two  2 bedroom homes at Roberts  Creek one rented all year round,  the other ready for yourself.  Nice wooded long lot, all services. Could be good revenue investment also, see this at $37,500  886:2481:-'..- ���  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� 10 years  old, on a landscaped view lot.  This well built home features a  wall fireplace, hardwood floors,  dining room opening to sun deck.  2 bdrms upstairs and a complete  selfHcontained 1 bdmm suite down  stairs, furnished and rented all  year. Good investment as a duplex. F.P. $31,500. Some terms.  WATERFRONT ��� A park like  setting, with a stream and ponds  make this 140 ft of waiterfront  very exclusive to find. A modern  3 bdrm home situated close to  the beach features a pine L.R.  with fireplace, W-W carpets,  master bdrm opening onto a  patio, all makinig this a fine  place to live. Make an appointment to view at $52,000.  886-2481  LOVELY LANGDALE with its  panoramic view of the sound.  Lots from $3,500 and up with all  -ser-v-cesv; -.  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  "���:Xr:x::'m. v   .. d  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS   '  RESTFUL; PEACEFUL; QUIET  Lovely 2 bedroom home, just  sfteps to nice beach, 'panelled  living room and bedrooms, convenient galley type kitchen.  Very well insulated. Must be  sold as owner leaving country.  Terrific buy for only $16,800.  AhS $100 per month at 8%.  THIS WON'T LAST ��� PHONE  FOR APPOINTMENT TO VIEW  GOING GOING ZAP!!  Fantastic view Itot ��� 60 x 200  x 60 x 150 on paved road with  lane a rear. All services, easy  walking distance to beach, shops  etc. Unsurpassed value for only  $4400. . >  VALENTINE SPECIAL  SECRET COVE ��� One lort; re-  maining at Scenic Sans Sbuci'. 90  ft. totally protected waiterfront.  Level founding s_te. This' weekend only $8900.  ISLAND PARADISE  Maigniflcent ShewelT Island in  Kniight Inlet. 164 acres with over  17,000 ft. of waterfront. Lots of  siandy coves and protected  beaches. This is the heart; of  B.C.'s -. famous fishing haven.; A  BARGAIN a $135,000 with $35,-  000 down (try your offers) and  10 years 8% terms. Photos av-  aifllable.  OPEN HOUSE  Selma Park: Top of Snodgrass  Road, Saturday, 1 - 5 p_m. Move  in with as low as $800 down and  B.C. governiment grant. Your  Choice of 3. sparking new homes,  2, 3 or 4 bedrooms, with unique  MacGregor P_w_fic ��� living space  features: Lush shag carpejting,  ensuite plumb_ng, healthy electric heat, design award cabinet  kitchens This and more at bur  low, low prices from $20,800.  PHIL STRUT: 886-7144 or JOHN  BLACK: 886-7316 or LORRIE  GIRARD: 886-7760 or SHIRLEE  JANOWSKY: 886-7244.  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Sechelt office 885-2235  C. R. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  -'���.���������"^���'���"SSH-TOIS Celebration for Kinsmen  -Sansmeh of /Gibsons .��� and  across Cahadi-i, are ' -his' week  ���ce-efbaraiting the, 52nd anniversary  of the founding of tibe Kinsmen  Association in .1920 by Hal Rogers. Since then the association  hias grown to over 400 clt-bs and  lS.-OOO young men all across Canada.   ..;--':: .;..'-X1/���'.-.:  The Kinsmen club of Gibsons,  charteredi in. 1949, has sinice had  itsImps and, downs, but has developed what is now 'known as ���  Dougal Park, a__d!-'i_s responsible  for much of the . playground-  equipment on the park. They  also raised the financing for the  construction of the Health Cen-  twilight  theatre:  GIBSONS ��� 886-2827  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Feb. 17, 18, 19  Carry on Again, Doctor  Sun., Mon., Tues.; Wed  Feb. 20; 21,22,23  C. C. & Company  Arm Margaret  RESTRICTED ��� Warning,  swearing, coarse language  and brutality  tre. They are probably best  known for their annual New  Year's Eve Dance, which has  become' one of the miadih social  events in Gibsons.  Me_nbe_"s are always interested in meet-rig young men between the ages of 21 and 40 who  are 'interested in the bettermeht  oif their co_n_n_uiity and the fellowship of l_ke-mir.ded! young  men. Anyone interested can con-  .act President Ron I-each-man  ������"a-t 886-2910 or meimbershaip chair-,  man Haig Maxwell at 886-2045.  Budget argued!  . Gibsons United Church annual  V meeting Sunday evening following a potluck supper elected  Mrs. Jean Ms___i~ to be an elder  -and added 'three names to the  church board, Mrs. C. R. Gathercole, Ken Nadfon and Ian  Robertson, youth worker.  Mr. Tom IVles who has reached) the age of 85 resigned from  active church work, which has  covered a long period in the  life of Gibson Memorial United  Church and the present Gibsons-  United Church. Rev. Jim Wil-  liaimson spoke highly of Mr.  Fyles' as_bc��ation with the  church, which included continued service in the choir. An expression :oif the cangregatiloh's  thanks will Ibe sent to Mr. Ityles.  Discussion on the budget for  the year drew strong opposition  from one member who did hot  favor a budget which was about  30 percent higher than the previous year. The budget will have  a congregational discussion  STRETCHSSEW  COURSES IN GIBSONS  COMMENCING FEB. 21st  Phone 886-7525  FAMILY  ���";-.-,'���' - i  DINING  DINING LOUNGE OPEN SUNDAYS  from 12 noon to 8 p.m.  Peninsula Hotel  Highway 101  Phone 886-2472  Sfi  -jg~  DO YOU HAVE  over 30 antennas  and sophisticated  electronics  supplying signals  to your TV?  CABLE VISION  SUBSCRIBERS DO!  COAST CABLE VISION  Phone 885-2444  Presents  Qr_ Januairy 26, at the Seaside  Hotel in Port Mellon, 33 supervisory personnel of Canadian  Forest Products Ltd., Howe  Sound. Pulp Division, were; con-  graitulaited and presented . with  individlual certificates by Mr.  E. C. Sherman, resident manager, acfenowledg-ng theirj-uece^  ful. completion of a recent company sponsored management development program. .  Thiis program was produced  by the American Management  Association and entitled "Principles of Supervisory Manage-  mlenltj." The course leader for  this program was R: -V. (Ray)  Delong, who is qualified as a  A.M.A. Conference Leader  The objective of this program  ris to give the supervisors a* better imderstanding of the'basic  management pr_nic_p_tes inherenit  in -heir jobs. The application of  these principles on a day-to-day  basis will assist them in fulfilling their superriSwy responsi-  ���-biMltiies. - :���>-.  Pictuired above, from left to  right, are:  Row 1 (back): J. R. Horvath,  B. W. littlejohn, C. G. Thorold,  T. P. Myslicki, R. K Witt, H. G.  Robertson, A. S. Winn, R. J.  Weston.  Row 2: R. V Delong, PF.  Gross, K. G. Gallier, J. A, Orer-  ar, J. S. Macey, W. H. Booth,  C. H. MaMlman, W. R. Sneddon,  Co-op meeting  ,.'- Elphinstone Co-operative at  its annual meeting in the United Church hall Feb. 9 voted in  favor of a two percent dividend  payment ori purchases payable  in May and re^'eflected Norman  Peterson and E. R. Buchhorn as  directors. F_ed Holland was  chairirrian.  The comparative statement of  operations showed an increase  of total sales of 15.3 percent over  1971 with a slight drop in expenses, t  Farewell parly  Mrs. Oney DeOaimp, 1250 True-  man road, entertained at a de-  Mightful farewell l_mcheon Sat.,  Feb. 12 in-honor of Mrs. Mollie  Keinnett who leaves at the end of  this month for England where  she will live permanently.  Guests who greeted' her were  Mrs. E. Hutchiins, Mrs. M. Scott,  Mrs. S. Thompson, Mrs. D.  Drumimond, Mrs. S: Garlick,  Mrs. R. Telfordi, Mrs. E. Pilling  and Mrs. L. Lovell. Mrs. Hutchiins won the door prize, a lovely blue vase.  Mrs. Robert Telford presented  Mrs. Kennett with' a money tree  from the group and recited the  following verse whiich she wrote  herself: Dear Molly, when you  fly away across the prairie land  and sea' we hope you wall'- remember this little money tree.  It carries all good wishes that  the best of days will be for you  in dear old Englland far away  across the sea.  K. H. Hoehne, F. J. Willis, E.  C. Sherman  Row 3 (sitting): J. G. Mullen,  A. M. Hauka, E. D. Hoops, P. E.  Madilson, G. E. Hostland, A. S.  Christianseni.  Row 4 (kneeling): R. L. Gregory, J. D. Earle, F. E. Verhulst.  MissarJg from pliotto: G. J.  Turynek, P. Band!, R. J. Gill,  O. B. Johnson, E. V. Freer, J.  L. Wolverton.  Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer Associafwn  and Gibsons Athletic Association are co-sponsormg  SOCCER COACHES CLINIC  FRI11AY, rtEB. 18 ��� 7 -  SATURDAY, FEB. 19 ��� 9 am. - 3 pm.  Lunch will be provided  *>^    i'  j*�� ;  - & -       V ? <  3_fe    _i_h.  . /49��    * .������'  ������  mn mum  mmmM  *  ���MM  ***���:<       __  <v svfr"  1  $orr��w  8ath W Beads  I  33  ^ <*���*,    **,:  **^5  1  VASELINE  WTtNSItt  case warn  1  19  COLGATE  OHITA,  ^rWW        S~^W  i  ANACi  ANACIN  NASI! SPRSY  ������&.+}  I,  immm  W0. ^t *R{ ^��- "Wt  4'.. > ...h..'y.^ ��������'. . '   -J^tjixsNi^V  I  '    *��MJ   ^>    *" '  ���*!'&:*-'-   '  it'l ***&  Yi ?5__5"  "*   ���a��.v*X<v* JK    f  mm -  CKEWaitC  mmm  ���r^-KX', -    < ,  ��' '*  "i ;  RIGHT  ,      r    -, '  v    'X,-   - .   5,���  ',  J'"^*��^ lx  /At  *  1' 8IN~CA��  it?'*  69  BINYLiN  ^-��~ '->  _  ^\  w  ^v ^  ' jr "fr  i__ ���-f*-*' <<____:'-���,_���  ERN DRUGS  ^.^-/? X'^Xll&l(z���^,' K'"M"-.  GIBSONS ��� SUHHYCRBT PLAZA  PHONE 886-7213  SECHEjLT ��� TRAU BAY CHORE  PHONE 885-9833 Ranger group planned for teenage girls  Nothing ventured, nothing  gashed, and young teenage boys  in the area ventured and caime  up w_th ��� ah active Venturer  group under the leadership of  Cpl. Biggema-..  Now, it's time to give the  teenage .girls a turn, ���wil-h a  Ranger group for girls age 14-17.  There are __&read!y a few teeners  from Seehelt and Gilbsons Sauter-  ested and as this group *w_U govern itself and plan its own ate-  _iv_t_es, it is expeWted other  girls will 00010 forward when  they know such a group is planned.  Girls do not have to have heen  a Guide in order to join. They  must enjoy the company of other  girls, co-operaitie with each other  and be willing to discuss and  plan their own acttvi-iles 'in a  democra-iic m_u_ner. They must  obey only three laiws, health and  moraMy, saifety arid the laws of  the land.  Even .though this group will  more or less look after itself,  Mothers hear  Guide talk  Gibsons ladies auxiliary to  Guides and Brownies had a tremendous turnout at their February 4 coffee tmeeting, aind ap-  pr-oxirnately 24 mothers threw  questions and answers around,  joined in -he d-scueas-ons and  generally helped to clear up  many points albout the Guide  movement.  The various companies and  packs were discussed and the  need for a Ranger group for  teenage girls was tatckled'. The  mothers felt there is a heed for  something for the girls after  Guides but not all ofN them held  the same view on how much  freedom should toe allowed girls  in this new group; It was generally felt Rangers1 should be  started to see how it would pro-,  gress.- ���.    ' ::  The ever-present question of  fund raising was discussed and  it was decided to use some money to help set up the Rangers  and divide the other available  funds between' the three Brownie  Packs and two Guide oornpandes  Guides need a District Conr-  m_ssione_v Since last year when  Mrs. Wheeler resigned, Mrs.  Shadwell and Mrs. Thompson  have taken it over but ��� neither .  one has been able to carry on.  This is an interesting voh_nteer  jolb and also a rewarding one.  F*__r-her information can- be ojb-  liained from D_v_sioni Comimis-  sioner airs. E. White, 886-2273.  For thosie interesed in the activities of the auxiliary, here are  some dates to remember:  Feb. 20: United Church Hall,  Thamk-ing Day service. Time to  be announced.  March 4: Division annual  meeting, Caanp Clave, - p.m.  through snapper.  March or April ��� Watch paper  for date of the auxiliary meeting.  April': Children's clothing sale,  items 50c or less. Date and  place to be announced.  May ��� Girl Guide Cookie sale.  KVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  WANTED  Used funiifare or what  have yon  AL'S USB) FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  _here stall must be an adult in  ���the b_wdcground to whom the  girls can turn* for advice, guidt-  amoe, and assurance. Thite would  Ibe a challenging; and rewarding  task for some lady to undertake  and would not entail any preparations   or planning,  as  ifhe  girls themselves do __._>.  If you are interested or would  lake more irtforanarf-on in 'regard  to joining the group or beco-ning  its adult advisor,-please phone  Mrs. E. White/ 886-2273 or Mrs.  J. M-__ta_an, .886-2125.  72s at 71 Prices  CARS  WAGONS  TRUCKS  r-p f.y.r^-T-'i'^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M  150 NEW & DEMOS ��� Try offer  BROWJV BROS FORD 266-7111  ���  :���:���:���;���  88  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be In Secheti  MONDAY, Feb, 21  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  ^+0+0+0*0+0+0+0*0*0+0+0*0  *'0*t^*^^^^*0*W^f^^+0+0+0+0^+0+0*0+0+0*0+0*0*0+0*   +0*0+0+0*0*0+0+0+0+0*0*0*0*0*****  R-W'-'Sw.vXOww  Get your printing at Coast News  Have you got  the information  Tax reform is now law. To explain how it affects  you, we recently conducted a massive mail-out of  information. It is possible, however, that you were not  included in the mailing list.  If so, there are two basic booklets you need in  order to have a general understanding of how tax  reform affects you. They are:  'Highlights for Individuals''  'Valuation Day'  *��i  .��>  To obtain theise booklets, simply write to:  Taxation Distribution Centre  P.O. Box 8489, Ottawa  K1G3L5  or pick them up at your local post office. r  Remember, it is in your own interest to read  these booklets/Contact us if you have not received  them. By preparing now, it will be easier to file your  income tax return in 1973.  1+  National  Revenue,  Taxation  Revenu  national,  Imp6t Budget  (By HON. ISABEL DAWSON)  One of ithe 'things of wh_oh I  aim most proud is that I am an  honorary member of two Indian  bands. I was first gilven the  name _?utijla_s' by the ___bg!co_r_e  hand), and then the name ' Anam-  sniplanamlich' by the Bella Coola garoup. To have earned the  respect of these two groups bf  people, and to be received into  their jhahds, has a deep signifi-  canjce f or me.  Oyer the years, the Indian  has not had much respect for  the proo-iises' of po_Jt_3ians and  others who administer hisi affairs. Too often, for the sake of  a vote, politicians go aimonigst  the ipeople pro_n_s_ng them a  sudden Utopian existence, if elected, and they are never seen.  or heard of again, until the next  election. Fitst CStizenisi feel that  it is a case of words, wbrdis,  words'!  -.  Many of our First Gitizens arc  perifefciffly capable of halving a  say dn the adSn-ini-tration of their  own aiffa'trs, and the time for  promises is .past.  TUie people feel that it is evident that the aidm_n.strat_on of  their affairs' is top-heavy. They  complained that they did not  halve enough to do with the ad-  mintiistraition / of theilr afifairs..  They complaint was repeated to  me so often, that I became cur  ious enough to check the number iof people employed in the  British Columbia and Yukon re-  gilons, and I found that 995 people axe employed as full-Mane  aind casual employees, and lit is  interesting to note that out of  this total number of employees,  only 281 are Indian people.  Since here are approximately  36,000 Indilan people living on  reserves, these figures mean'  that there is about one Indian  A_fa_rs employee to 36 Indian  people. Surely this proportion  could be lessened, so that more  Indian people are placed in de-  cfeiiorfi-making positions : wherever possablei. It is my feeling  that; the Indian people should toe  able to pLay a greater part in  the management of their own affairs. ''-,.���.'���������-���  .The people further complain  that, not only is the administra--  tion of their aifairs top-heavy,  but that the paper work is made  as difficult as possible for their  band'ad__-___5tra<tdr_.  Comments are often made  concer-ting paper work in provincial' government departments  f have here ini my hand a set  oif forms which are required to  be turned in to the" Indian Af-  ra'_rs defpairtment complete with  the original and seven'-[copies.  One eopy is to be retained' for  band files and the other seven  copies are to be mailed to the  Indian Affairs department..  These forms lepresent operating  and maintenance for one year. I  was shawm three further sets of  form*, also required to be prepared with an original and seven copiets, and these forms must  also be submitted for capital  projections for a fiveHyear per-  . hod.''-: .    ���  Our own First Citizens Fund  only requires one application  form aind a covering letter outlining the project.  Another matter which was  brought to my attention wast the  fact that it has 'been usual procedure to have Indian children  who are attending school else-  whene than in their own areas,  return to their own homes for  Ohriiafimas. The child-en travelling to their homes are placed  iin the custody of the Indian Af-  THE AWFUL APHID  . The destructive balsam woolly aphid continues to (be a major threat to the great balsam  stands of our province, the B.'C.  Forest Service reports, and it's  saim�� anywhere in British Co-  against the law to transport bal-  lumlbia.  airs  get your map  sunshine coast  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  63�� each  ems  fairs department while they are  in transit to their homes. It  would appear that, this past  Christmas season, funds for travel ifor these ���c__ld_en had not  been budgeted* for by the department of -jwiilan Afifairs.  A�� a result, a great deal of  conffusion ensued^ and I had a  number of calls from parents of.  Indian children, concerning this  oversight. Fortunately, atfiter a  great deal of slurrying around,  the situation was remedied, and  funds made available for travel  during the Chri'stmias1 school holiday period. However, due to the  lateness of the arrangements be  ing made, and as a result of pre-  vaili-hg weather conditions at the  time, I found that a number of  children were shuttled back and  forth, some children in my area..;  ia_ partwjular, being in transat  betlwelen Dec. 20 and Dec. 28,  without proper chaperon_r.g.  Of a.total of 93 students travelling, 54 were shuttled back  and forth between Port "Hardy  and Vancouver in the care of a  PWA pilot. The parentis of the  stranded dr_Udire_- had not been  notified that their children were  stranded, and that they would  not be home for Christmas. The  parents could have been informed through means of the 'Raven?  con_TO_u_i)aa_ions system, which  was functioning during this per  iod, and1 which could have  been used to let the parents  know that their children were  stranded."In __l_a__tu in' particular, the'whereabouts of two child-ten was not known, and their  . parents were very concerned as  to where they might' be. I can  only speak for my area, and I  aim wondering if sim-Iar situations ooouaTed in cither areas of  the province.  Iniciidientally, 'Raven* which is  a c_a__n_unications facility for Indian people, has lecewed,  through the federal government,  the Secretary of State, $25,Q00.  Coast News, Feb. 16, 1972.      7  However, the First C-t-zens fund  has given $105,000 plus a fur-bar  $30,000, making a total of $135,-  000 for this most essetnltdal com-  munica-ion network.  Up to the end of March of this  year, the proviiwaial governanent,  through the First Citizens fund,  will have given $2,000 for federal licensing for the Raiven program. By the end of Februaiy,  some 20,000 people will be served ��� in isolated areas ��� by  means of thiis co___m___-cat_ons  system.        .  f-XOVJHCft-Qt  ,-.--������ *tt*t$H ��OUH*tE*   *  ������ i          '��������� "������   '���        ���"                   11 'MHHMHp__^|MHHHM|     ____r                                       ^^_B  j f   Budget 1  v I   Speech  1  ���L   -   - " ****             m  -'���  -_-_-_.                        ---H.  ___________________                                   ________________���  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M  ^*i^H                             ^  X.  V.  mm              &  mm             "<  ���*.                                                      �����  |^^^^^^^^^^  ii     ^       ^  ���:  mm        5     ^  ,.  *.-  HI        s    ��  HiH      -       :ky-  -  m BhBp                      ���- ���' ������  mm-- '           "  HI MGL'             -"-           ���>'  85 S8K: ������    .            ���-',  *���:���-  .,...   ....    ���-!�����;     ^  ^  V  s       *���  ^^Lv^-.^>  s   "���_��-.v  READ FOR  BUDGET EVER!  Sound management and long-term planning give increased  benefits to British Columbians-with no increase in taxes  Record Annual Expenditure  $1,451,963,421.  To Increase Employment  The Provincial Government Intends to inject an  additional $266,300,000 into the British Columbia  economy. Si  Annual Homeowner Grant  Increased from $170 to $185 in 1972.  For homeowners 65 years of age and over 1���an  additional Homeowner Grant of $50 to total of $235.  Home-acquisition Fund increase of $25,000,000.  Education  An increase of $44,711,000 to a total of $448,671,000.  $15,500,000 increase in grants to universities and  colleges, to a total of $129,500,000.  Health Services  An increase of $48,788,000 to a total of $388,813,000.  Green Belt Protection Fund  A $25,000,000 fund to preserve green belt areas  throughout the Province.  Powerline Beautif ication Fund  $10,000,000 to encourage underground power lines  in municipal areas.  Medical Services  $85,000,000 provided for the fourth-full year of operation of the Medical Services Plan ��� $32,401,000  more than was spent in the first full year of operation.  These record expenditures which include all capital  expenses are completely balanced from estimated  revenues of $1,453,436,000.  f���  THE GOVERNMENT OF  BRITISH COtUMBIA  Hon. W. A. C. Bennett, P.C,  Premier and Minister of Finance  J G. S. Bryson,  j Deputy Minister of Finance,  | Parliament Buildings,  | Victoria, British Columbia.  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  j Please send me a copy of the 1972 British Columbia Budget j  j Speech. (Please indicate if you require more than one copy.) j  �� I  NAME  I  I  I  I ADDRESS  I  I   I Teachers comment on last week's editorial  Editor: Please accept this asvation that the prime culprit for  a reply to your ed-torial in last    the  iniadequaC-es ment-onedl in  week's paper entitled The Right     our press  release  is   Premier  Doorstep? Your, essential obser-     Bennett, is1 of course wel taken.  Sunshine Coast Liberal Assn.  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  & E1KTI0N OF OFFICERS  Feb. 23 - 7:30 p.m. - Selma Park Hall  INTRODUCTION BY NOMINATION COMMTITEE  OF SUNSHINE COAST CANDIDATE TO CONTEST  MACKENZIE CONSTITUENCY IN NEXT ELECTION  CASH  FOR UNFILED TAX RffUNDS  OUT OF TOWN ENQUIRIES WELCOME  PICKUP AND TELEPHONE SERVICE .  PHONE COLLECT  NATIONAL TAX BUYERS Ltd  335 E. BROADWAY, VANCOUVER  879-4166 days  879-6701 nights  Cburcb Services  '$�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  CALVARY B_yPMST  ANGLICAN  6t Bartholomew's  rni_---g fii iii i ir~  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  " 8 mJBu, '**"  SC 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. WiHamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. 6. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  Pastor RoM. Allaby, 885-2809  Park Rd.;iGibi_diis       ;l  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.in.  11:15 aJin., Worsijip Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 pJn.  Wed., BflHe 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.  Bilble Study, Wed., 7:30 p-m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  The Sechelt Teachers Associa-  1ibn is well aware where the root  of the problem lies and* action  will be taken to in-orim the puto-  l_ic in this area and by other as-  socialtionsr throughout the province of the drop ii_ quality of  eduioation available to the young  people of the province shouilid  the Social Credit governiment remain in power after the next election with its education' policies  undevised.  We were objecting in our  press release to a school hoaid  presis release which quoted the  superintendeaDt of schools' as saying this district was sttffering no  ha-d'ship. We refer your readers  to the advertisement at the hot-  torn of this page taken by the association listing positions' that  have disappeared in the last few  years. Were all of these people  serving no function at all1? II so,  why were they .hired?  You say the school board is in  a strait-jacket. We understand  this. What purpose is being served by smiling bravely above the  top of the stra-t-jaioket and pretending nothing is amiss? For a  year and a half the Seeheil.  Teachers Association' has begged  *he board for a co-ojpera-iive  stand against the finance form-la and its results. The board  has c___sisitehit_y rejected such a  stand, p-ieferring to see the relationship of board and teachers ���  as a aniastter-sertyaht-r-ela*t-onship  lather than a p__rtner_^r^ of  adulits eoheernied with the yovavgl  It is surely fair to point out  that toy betog elected to the  school board one does noft auto-  ma*t_cal_y become an expert in  education. One has to re.y oh  /adivicei wholdh' is true at all levels of bureaucratic goyenumenit  By insiatiing oh trie ���iha-tier-iser-  vamt i^ationship between; b*oa-d  and teachers by refusing to> <_oh-  silder i^p_e_ehtatifO-_ ��� made by  theteachers associatton oh several issues, the, school board  has placed _tsel(f in a position  where the only advilce  comes  Dedicate plaque  to Canon Oswald  A nearly full church at St.  Bartholomew's enjoyed a; beau-  _____ servicet of ded$oat_o_- of a  plaque to the glory of God and  in loving memory of the late  Rev. Canon H. U. Oswald, one  time rector of the parish.  -  Mr. Vincent Bracewell gave a  very thoughtful sketch of Canon  Oswald. Rev. Canon Mimrto Swan  read the lesson and led prayers,  Rev. Canon Alain Greene preached the sermon and! made the  dedication and the vicar, Rev.  David Brown), conducted the service of morning prayer.  Fo-low_ng the service the vicar and Mrs. Brown entertained  invited guests at a smorgasbord  luncheon in honor of Mrs. Os-,  wald.  Next Sunday at 11:15 at St.  Bartholomew's, 2:30 p.m. at St.  Aidan's and 7:30 p.m. at Port  Mellon, Rev Dafyid Brown will  be dinplaying some Egyptian  moon ciBoths during his sermon.  SPECIAL 8c STAMP  The Canada Post Oiffi-ce announces a special 8c stamp on  the^subject <xf heart disease, to  be released co-incMentiai with  World Health Day on April. 7.  from the se^c-^tary-treasurer and  saipe__htendent of schools.       -  And it must be reanemibered  that while both of these may be  worthy gentlemen they are also -  cafvil servants. Their function is  to facilitate government policy.  When the stihjool board relies on  no other ad*v_ce but theirs and  allows press releases to appear  in theilr name which tell the  public _hat allis well despite the  ifalnancial forniiula they aire the  tools of a government hostile to  eduoalt-on.  We know the blame lies with  Ihe Social Credit government for  .the budgetary difficulties you  owtMhe. But why in the name of  sanity is the school board still  telling the public all is well. The  superinendent and the secretary-  - treasurer are only doing their  job as servants of this government. One could wMd that the  school board were representing  \ the education interest's of this  area as effectively as the advisors are serving the government.  ���Sechelt Teachers Association  Sechelt School District  WE SHALL MISS THEM  MISSING AND PRESUMED DEAD  Music Supervisor  1968  Special Counsellor  1969  Adult Education Director  1969  One and one half Teachers  1970  Five Teachers  1971  Vice-Principal ��� Gibsons Elementary  1971  Vice-Principal ��� Sechelt Elementary  1971  $10,000 Worth of Secretarial Assistance  1971  CAUSE OF DEATH ��� THE EDUCATION POLICY OF THE PRESENT  SOCIAL CREDIT GOVERNMENT IN VICTORIA  WE FINANCE:  THE AUTOMOBILE OF YOUR CHOICE  CONSTRUCTION FINANCING  CONSTRUCTION MORTGAGES  COMMERCIAL MORTGAGES^  THE BOAT OF YOUR CHOICE  DEBT CONSOLIDATION  OUR TERNS ARE EASY TO HANDLE  OUR PROCESSING OF DOCUMENTS JS FAST  Phone 886-7016  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  YOUR RECREATION CENTRE  VI ��� A SPKMl PLEA TO THOSE PUMMK TO VOTE "HO"  1) Those who say the taxes will be too much:  The average tax increase will be about $15.00 per year. Most can afford it ��� that's  four cents a day.  Most retired people whose Homeowner Grants cover their entire tax bill will continue to pay only their one dollar per year. The new Homeowner Grant increase  will make it even easier for the senior citizens.  2) Those who say the distance is too great:  Most people are no. farther away than other people in other communities. Bussing  ' will be tried, and if economically feasible will be continued. Improved roads shorten travel time; car pools work elsewhere. If there's a will there's a way. What a  pleasant weekly .family outing!  3) Those who feel it is for the young people only:  Not so, it's for all ages. From rocking horse to rocking chair. This is a Recreation  Centre and Park for all ��� not a hockey factory.  <_>   Those who may move here to get away from this sort of thing::  That is not a good enough reason to keep the people who live here from having  such a Centre.  5) Those who are satisfied with themselves, their surroundings and the job they have  done with their own children:  Bravo! ��� But these are the same people who also do not serve on Boards, Councils, Chambers, Fire Brigades, nor do they help with soccer, service clubs or auxn  iliaries. These are the people who keep a good community from becoming a great  community.  6) Those who are always finding fault with "the young people of today."  Here is your chance to do something for them.  7) Those who say "It's a luxury'*:  At about four cents a day that's a luxury we should allow ourselves.  8) Those who say it is too soon:  We must start sometime, it will never be cheaper. The area has enough people to  support it.  9) Those who would only support it if it were going to be built in Gibsons, or Sechelt,  or Halfmoon Bay ��� but not in any other area:  Those are the shortsighted ones. We have centralized land at no cost to anyone,  value $150,000.00. It is impossible to satisfy everyone. We must all compromise a  little.< Here, is a chance for everyone to help everyone else to recreation and enjoyment. At 29c a week let's not pass it up.  10) Those who say it is not for them and they will never use it:  All will surely visit the .(Centre ��� and if only once a month, look at the bargain  you get.  11) Those who say this should be a private club, not tax supported:  That's for the privileged few only. This Community Recreation Centre will be FOU  the entire community supported BY the entire community.  12) Those that object to the Regional Board controlling it:  You elect the Board. It represents you and only provides the vehicle for imple*  menting your wishes. A separate Recreation Commission will be responsible forf  the operation of the Centre. You may have had an unhappy- experience with the  Board in the past, but don't let that stand in the way of this really worthwhile,  project.  13) "Those who have decided to vote No without learning all the facts:  Please don't ��� you may be doing yourself and your community a real disservice.'  BE A COMMUNITY BUILDER.  NEXT WBEK ��� Part VII ��� Finale ��� The Bargain of the Decade.  ADVANCE POLL ��� February 24, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Regional Board Office,  ���    Davis Bay.  February 24, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., at the Municipal Hall, Gibsons* COAST   DIRECTORY  Uout mm&f  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  ���BARTERED ACCOUNTANT  '; ;   Room 208, Harris Block  ''.'..'-,'. Gibsons  Ph. g��s. 886-2714; Res. 886-7587  A��TOMOTIVE SERVICES  STEAMCLEANING  UNDERCOATING  SIMONIZING  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES LTD.  Phone 886-278>4  NEED TlfeS?  Come in to  '-:toAifftf:;ii)_B'^  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-S700  ��__-____-___-��__________���_-__-__________���_������  BOATS, ACCESOR1ES  aiff'SBOAB^  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT  SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN     '  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400 i  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  6ULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  __hre_ything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUUDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  ''   ������--'      "/-; needs  Free Estimates  G-ihsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  14 H SWANSON ITDf  _^ADYrMIX: CONCRETE '  :        Sand and Gravel  i BACHHOES  Ditc^  :   Dffice in Benner Block      .  886-9066, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates        '  Excavations ��� Drainage  ' Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SK0TTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  ^  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DEVaOPMQiT LTD.  Sand& Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Phone 886-2830  Evenings���- 886-2891  CABINET MAKING  CHIMNEY CLEANING  No Mess Vacuum Cleaning  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  A. SIMPKINS  BRICKLAYING  -     Box 517,. Sechelt  Phone 885-2132      .  Phone, 7:00 to 7:30 a.m; 885-2132  AU Types of Roofing Applied  and Repaired  ' All work guaranteed  Complete Home Renovations  and Repairs  COASniMt SERVICES  - '   Phone  Box 798  ELECTRICIANS  NURSERY  ���������-���>:���  AttON EUCTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINE WORK  886-7244  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886__684  _���.  PTOMETRIST  2021  Sechelt, B.C.  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 C0NSTRUOI0N  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gilbsons  G&WDRYWAU  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  .      or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R. 2, Gibsons  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  -     and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  M/T CONSTRUCTION  0CEANSJDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIAI_ISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CHAIN SAWS  SHHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain* Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Mairine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  ���iimc��;  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the1 Sunshine. Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower PI. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  CLEANERS  1 HR  COINOP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  SIM ELECTRIC Lid,  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  ��_M___^_NW_HBM-MMH_naM_IMHH_i_W_H_H-^~i  FUELS & HEATING  Oil Stoves, Furnaces & Heaters  All Makes  Cleaned and Repaired  All work guaranteed ���  COASTLINE SERVICES  Phone 885r2021  Box 798 Sechelt, B.C.  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast   *'  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684, Sechelt 1  Phone 885-2360  PARKINSONS HEATING LW.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ���- Bank Int.  Teh Yearns to Pay  Complete line of Appliances   ;;  For Free Estimates call 886-2728  REZANS0FF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS      '  Financing Availaible  Phone 886-7254  IRON WORK  PEWNSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  ' *  Welcome to the  F-oorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  PLUMBING  COASTLINE SERVICES  Oil Furnaces, Stoves & Heaters  All mattes Vacuumed,  Cleaned  andL Repaired  Ail work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2021  Box 798 Sechelt, B.C.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Waiter Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ������ Ph. 885-2116  --���=?-.--  Phone 886-7131,. Gibsons  Oil Stoves, Furnaces & Heaters  Cleaned and Repaired  All Makes  All work guaranteed  COASTLINE SERVICES  PENINSULAPLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLKS  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SEASIDE PLUMBING ~  & ���'-  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  j MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  ! Port 'Melon to Pender Hasrbour  i  Used  Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phohe 886-2231 lx  !;.���   From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  C & s  HARDWARE  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  Phone  Box 798  -2021  Sechelt, B.C.  LIVESTOCK  3aiaron jFarm  -lixceHent facilities available  for boarding and riding  your horse  * Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * J/4 mile exercise track  * Bridle trails  Registered blood stock  for sale   .  R.R. 2,  Gibsons 886-7729  We pay highest cash prices  for furniture  2nd hand items of all kinds  TO RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  '    885-2848 anytime  MACHINE  SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ud.  Machine Shop  Arc & Atety Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Stafien  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies - Mens - Childrens^ Wear  Yard! Goods - Wool and Staples  Bedding - Linens  D-al 885-9331    Sechelt  SURVEYORS   LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Rofoson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332   TOWING         '  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-0425   WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the  help you need  in the Directory  rticw comg i%t A/or AUotvez> 70 say t>a&  ,/�� QKS 7W_t   &-UAJ < "  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Q. Last night I went t_, see a  car -halt was advertised in the  paper. The owner and I agreed  to a price and I paid him $50  cash and said that I would bring  the rest of the money the next  day. The owner's nextHdoor  neighbor was there and heard  everything. The next day I went  back and the car had been sold  to someone else. The owner refused to give me my money  ba*ck. I went to the nei(ghbor and1  TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  .Phone 886 9826  TRANSFERS  LEN WRAY'S TRAN5FK Lfd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines x  Phone 886-2664 - R.R. 1, Gibsons  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT LM.  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  Copyright) .  he said it was too bad but that  he would not testifv if I sued for  my money back. What can. I do?  A. Sue the owner in Small  Claims court for the return of  youir $50 and have the neighbor  served with a summons. This  woill compel Mm to attend at  count on the day of the trial and  giive evidence as to /the events  that he witnessed. If the neighbor falls to attend at court a  warrant for his arrest may be  issued and he may be fined $100  or _n_pr_soned for 30 days, or  both.  Q. I was a witness to an automobile accident that occurred  some time ago. As soon as I  arrived home, I made some  notes aibout what I had seen.  There is going to be a trial con-  cerrting the accident and I will  toe a witness. Caw I use the notes  I made?  A. Yes. As your notes were  made shortly after the accident  they are likely to be more reliable than your memory. It is  quite common for notes to be  'Ufsed 3n court especially by policemen who spend a subsrtiainitial  aimaunt of time giving evidence  of events that they have witness*-  ed long after the events have  taken place.  Q. I was driving'with a friend  who was involved in an accident. I didn't say much after-  wardis as I thought that the ac-  ���C-dient was my friend's fault.  My friend now wants' me to testify on his behalf. Can I refuse ,  to testify?  !  A. If you are called as a witness you cannot refuse to testify. However, if you tell your  friend that, in your opinion, the  aacliden- was his fault, it would  not be advamitageous for him to  have you as a witness and you  would not likely be called to testify:  au won. guarantee- 0. ���   ���  coastline SQ.YICES    ioiTie advice  Phone 885-2021  Box 798 Sechelt, B.C.  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & 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  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  & SERVICE  Agent for Hermes Typewriters  Phone 886-2728  R. D. THOMAS & CO.  UPHOLSTERY  J**   & UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck & boat  seats, etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL %ORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  Bill Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819  on bus sickness  People afflicted by motion  sickness should sit as far forward as possible dn lengthy carriers ��� such as motor homes  and passenger buses ��� when  travelling along winding roads  or through the mountains.  This advice comes from the  B.C. Automobile Association,  which notes that the longer the  vehicle the greater the s-ide-to-  side movement of its rear section when rounding a curve.  It is estimated that three out  of ten persons experiei-ce queasy sensations caused by lateral  swaying in the back half of a  large pajssenger carrier. Fewer  people tend to become nauseated when riding in the rear seat  of an automobile over curvy  roads, but the advice is the  same for those who suffiecr:  move to the front of the car.  BCAA points out that passengers with weaik 'trave__mg stomachs' have virtually little to. fear  from side motion when riding on  most of the major highways of  North A*n_er_ca. Most of the severe and multiple curves have  been liminated1 along principal  routes'. 16    Coast News, Feb. 16, 1972.  REBEKAH OFFICERS  Officers recently dhs___j_ed''toy  ���Sunshine Refbekah Lodge 82  were Noble Grand Madge Hansen, vice Noble Grand Phyllis  H___d_ord, recording secretary  Alice A. French, finanic-al sec  retary May Walter and treasurer Nellie Whaites.  Appointed, officers are N.G.  "right aind left supporters 'Eileen  Smith and . Evelyn Olsen, VG  righ't and left supporters Jennie  Reiter and Alice Cherry, warden  Gladys Brown, conductor Ivan  '���Smiith, mfUS_<-ii^V;I^_i_a_a'e Con-  roy,    ou .Fide    Efuairdiain    Olive  Porte, inside guardian Cbarilotte  Racnes, chaplain Ca_r_e -S-Ertees.  District deputy pies-dent is Mrs.  . Reoiter.  RANGER DISTRICTS  British C61un_bia is divided into five Forest Districts and they  in turn are divided into 101  Ranger Districts. .  ��">* rfr/'tHi  Corner Bits improve the efficiency, capacity and availability of any good dozer!  Because use of Corner Adapter facilitates  digging, wear'and tear on equipment is  minimized���less power is required to achieve peak production and performance.  Cutting costs are substantially reduced  and dozer production improved. Adapter  permits operator to maintain sharp and  accurate control, even when dozer Is  working   In   rough   and   rocky   materials.  JACKSON BROS.  Wilson Creek Loggers, are now us-- |||||||  ing a set of these corner bits whiici J��i|IS��l  they wan* at the recent Truck  Loggers Convention  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Pat Comeau 710', Carol McGivern 299. Frank Nevens 797,  Harold Jorgenson' 290.  Ladies: Pat Verhulst 606 (241),  Pat Comeau 710 (258, 255), Jean  Jorgenson 654. (243, 246), Mary  Sharps 229, Jerry Turehttie 240.  Gibsons A: John Bjornson 613,  Ant Holden 062, (252), Pat Edwards 243, Carol McGivern 703  (299), Freeman Reynolds 773  (286, . 278), Dain Knowles 713  (262), Buzz Graham 683 (251),  Pat Prest 227,1-us-Stan C____pbel_  643, Sheila Campbell 263, Eric  May 653 (269), Frank Nevens  727 (289, 259).  Teachers: Judy Day 679 (263,  258), Penny Stiuibb's 225, Peggy  Chenier 646 (225), Frank Nevens  797 (287, 276)/ Renee Robertson  252, Ella Star 225, Joan Quarry  234.' ; ,:.���'.���; .  Wed., 9 p.m. r Lou Biggeman  732 (271), Pris Leiith 228, Roy  Taylor 666 (275), Dick Bl'ake-  man 254, Dot Wright 676 (264),  Jim Diu_m_nondl 630 ((262):    7  Thurs. Nite: MSavis -Sianley 654  (262), Umte Gregory735; (287),  Haiold; Jorgenson 708 (290, 258)  Jean -Jo-gerisoh 228, Ctocfc  Brown 620 (265), Mel de-libs- Sanj-  fcos' 660 (261); Art Holderii 695  (_64),, Paddy Riich-aldsian 68&  (264), Gene _\ttrenhe 630/ Jim  Thomas 624/ George Elander 612  Buzz Graihani 665. v    ;  Bantams (2 games): Cathy  Star 306 (160); Patty Star 320  (180), Ritak DM'ong 348 (193),  Heather Reid 289..  O.A.P.: George Follows. 226,  Evelyn MacLaren) 227, Mac MacLaren 233, Ralphs Ferry 267,  Ernie Reitze 265.  Juniors:. Susan Vedoy 585  (301), Lisa Kampman 263 (601),  Kevin Prokopenko 595 (232, 227)  John Sleep 559 (225), Rod Powell  534 (213).  HELP TELETHON  Jimimy   and   David   Douglas,  along with' Neil Fraser collected.  $14.50 for -he-Variety Club Telethon   andhaVe   Offered   thefitr  thaaiks to those of HopkwiB Landing area for their support.  rAilli N NEWS  ICndits and shorts continue as  the hottest things in young fashion today.  Shorts  are  going everywhere  in all  temperatures  ��� on the  lonig-and-ilean,    the    not-so-long  and not-soJlean, and every con-  ce-vafole shape of a teen. And  you can find them in everything  from frayed denims and ibuck-  skins to pale panne velvets and  embroidered organzas.  Looks run from peasant to Victorian parlor variety. Favorite  footwear is usually a boot or a  platform sandail, but don't toe  surprised to see some young  gdrl trip out m a pump and look  falbulous1. -The young have a  knack for 'pulling the short story  together.  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons ��� 886-7525  BASIC, SIMPLICITY & BUTTERICK PATTERNS  DRYGOODS AND ALL YOUR" SEWING SUPPLIES  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons���Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS    ....  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ������ Ph. 886-2615  TASfllA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� PB. 8894m  6HM0RTS VttlHY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9S43  SEE YOUR  WALKATHON  SUNDAY,   FEB.20   l-4p.m.  GRAND PRIZE    2 tickets to a  HOME GAME  WALKATHON BEGINS AT 12 NOON  GIBSONS-SUNNYCREST PLAZA  SECHELT - TRAIL BAY CENTRE  PENDER - START AT SECHELT  WEPICK^  1:30 ��� Leave Gibson j ��� Bank of Montreal via Lower Road to Recreation site  12 NOON ��� Leave Madeira Park 1:00 ��� Leave Sechelt  12.40 ��� Leave Halfmoon Bay 1:15 ��� Arrive Recreation Site  prizes  FIRST FAMILY GROUP IN FROM GIBSONS - PENDER - SECHELT  Free HOT  Bit  PRIZES  OLDEST & YOUNGEST WALKERS - GIBSONS - PENDER - SECHELT  I PRIZES AND HELP PROVIDE) BY:  jg  ^  SUNSHINE COASTERS RADIO CLUB  WESTERN DRUGS  J. HARVEY COMPANY  SUNNYCREST PLAZA CHEVRON STATION  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  SMITTY'S MARINA  SUNNYCREST ESSO  DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  TWIN CREEK LUMBER & BUILDING SUPPLIES |  LTD. - ��


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