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Sunshine Coast News Feb 9, 1972

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. c��  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 25  Number 6, February 9, 1972.  10c per copy  O F Y explained at meeting  ill Seehelt Municipal hall  The federal government Opportunities for Youth program  was outlined to a group numbering about a dozen, Monday niight  dm Secihdlt's M)u___c_pai Hall.  Ghiris - Wootiten, -project-' officer  who is working this territory-for  the secretary of state department youth program, outMned;  the program and asked for 'possibilities under which it could -be  used in this area.  There were nine listeners from  organizations and they mulled  over possibilities they could handle. Mr. Wootten expects to  work with the young people be-'  tween now and closing dlate.in  March in order to get projects  under way.  An audience of about 60 persons heard hdim in,.Elphinstone  Union office helps jobless  high school and he also placed  the program before members of  the Indian Band Council., to see  if it would be of help to them.  All projects should adhere to  the-fol-owing: -           - The maximum duration ofa~  project   is   four- months   and  should take place (between May  15 and Sept. 15.  All participants must be Canadian citizens or legal residents.  Salaries for partita-pants may  not exceed ,$90 per week.  Administrative expenses  should not normally exceed 10%  oif the total budget.  The-purchase of capital goods  for carrying out the project is  -not   permitted.   Rental  of  such  goods is) acceptable.  Once the project has (been ap-  In an- experiment, Local 297,  International . Brotherhood of  Pulp, Sulphite arid Paper Mill  Workers, Gilbsons, opened their  own office as an unemployment  insurance assistance clinic to  assist all unemployed, in this  ar��a. . ," >.v-  John  MeNevin,   president  of  thf local, said' the response has  been heavy,  and' pointsf to the  need for a comprehensive program ���_-'--umon-'irevoih^emerrtv"to ~-  assist all members of the community. ,   ���    *���,'���'  v'  ."With -today's' compile legi-_la\: *  tion-4_iere-<,i_;,'a crying need/to ''  Kelp���the: ^vftii^.^ii^^W?^^ v  his f,way through ;ihola!by_inth ��  of ;reguilat_onsi '-associated ��� with"'  most government departments.  "Some of. the cases we are dealing with are tragic, people deprived of income because' of  techndieail-ties, most' of which  they don't" understand!, aind  what's more, can find no one in  the government - department to  explain them,' he said.  ' flMDembers) of the co___m_ttee  will assist people as far as possible. The ultitaoate' objective of  'tmriMrajeot^isr-to ^pressure: "gov-'  emmeint to si_Mp__fy proK^ctures  in n order x to'* make surfc ^fhat  claims are filled-as qqjkady^as  possible and to give claimants  the bene_:lt of the tloubt, malong  .ui^-tharSaniBiel?rec*^*_____tt��F-  diate'assistance. s '   '"' "   ���'  Venturers Ait jackpot!  G-bsons Ventarrers com-pany,  composed of lads between 14  and 17, have hit a jackpot. They  hadi no idea, when they decided  to cut up wood and sell it that  the market was waiting for them  To start with they had four-  andh-a-ihalf cords whiilcih they cut  a couple of Sundays ago. They  wondered how fast it would sell.  Well, the cut wood has: ���_. been  .snapped up and they have orders for about' 15 more loads.  Apparently the shortage of  woodbhoppers has left a lb_g gap  in the supply of stove, and furnace ,wood. So the Venturers  have luckily hit a jackpot to  start with.  The Venturers- are a seniior  scout organization and had1 been  organized under guidance of  Cpl. Lou Biggeman and Cst.  MervnTn  Korolek  of the RCMP  and while now less than a month  > old the-unit is well on its way to  financing itself by " selling cut  alder wood at, $18 a oorddteliiv-  ered.^__eave orders at the RCMP  office.  Danny Nygren is president,  Ne:_ Sandy, vice-president; Randy Kaimpman, secretary and Kevin Honeybunin treasurer. .  Gibsons - Venturer Company  thanks Twin Creek Building'Supplies for the use of their eo.uotp-  ment for the cutting and moving  of alder cord-wood. A- special  thanks is extended to Bud Norrils  of Twin Creek Building Supplies  for his assistance. A good turnout of Venturers miade the day  a successful one. App��re__atik>n is  also extended to Mr. Glen  Krause of K & E Towing as he  winched numerous trees up to  the road for easy eutitibg.  Housing society borrows $54,500  At St. Hilda's Parish Hall, Seohelt, on Feb. 4, with President  Canon A. D. Greene in the chair  memibers of the Sunshine Coast  Seniilbr Citizens Ho'using Society  approved unanimously a special  resolution to borrow from Central Mortgage and 'Housing Cor-  poratilon $54,500, repayable over  50 year�� with interest at lx/2 percent. ''.. '���-, ..*  Canon Greene pointed put the  society was in a far better position financially now than- it had  been at the start of the original  project, thanks to various bequests and generous donatitons.  For . the   building   committee,  Norman Burley retported many  problems Had to be overcome  before work could acltually start.  In view, of .the i_npos)^bdKty> of  getting costs down to' a figure  which would satisfy the B.C. gov-,  eminent and at the same time  ��� satisfy the board as to the stan-  daird' of the work, a compromise  had been made. Some of the  work, he said, such- 'as l__ndsteap-  ing, would; have to be u-idfertak-  eri by the societywithout govern-  mient'adk.. :  Work is now proceeding on the  foundations, ��� and it is\ expected  thaif completion date will be  June 15.'  .���*>'��� '.:������'  Sechelt council favors cutoff  Saehe-t's council at its meeting Wednesday niight of last  weelk decided to suipport. the  highways department cutoff  route, the route which has been  subject to considerable opposi:  tion. '  Mayor Ben Lang reported fchiait  he and Aid. Bernel Gordon attended a Regional District plan-  riling comrndibtee and: as,; a result  Aid. Gordon mov^ed arid! Aid.  Norman Watson seconded coun  cil's supporting the current proposal of the department of highways for relocafiion^of Highway  101 in Gtilbsons area.  Council agreed to increase the  salaruesi of Clerk Ted Rayner  and Mrs. P. Boyd, seven. percent  retroactive to Jan.1.  Council w_H enquJire froim* the  proviiinicial roads department  whether it he_? any plans for rerouting Highway 101 through the  .proved, moddification of the.num^  ber of employees, the duaratioriff-  J of the project or salary d_sburs&& ���?  ;ment to individual- participants^^  will require a rev_ew Of the .prb-^vg  ject and a new contract': \ '1- ���  *   In order to submit a 'project:||  to OFY, it is necessary to com^  ;piete sthe application by answer^f  ing all the questions C'Offi)tained|t^  in it and including all requ_tre--_��f;?  'documents. ^      " *   '-:  i   This document must be mail- -\l  ied no later than midnight, Ma_\ *  ^8, 1972 to Opportunities for Youth  - (indicate province) Desk, Postal  .Box 2500, Ottawa, Canada', KIP'' a  -5V1.  (Continued on Page 5)  NEW EXECUTIVE  A   meeting   of   the   Sunshine  Coast Regional Ratepayers As-,  sociat:on at Davis Bay last week-  resulted: in its first elected ex-  eouitilve heing selected.  Those chosen were Mrs. P.~  Gross, Mrs. B. Dtofmbroski,' Norman Buckley, Dick Shuttieworth',  Paib Ca>rey, Vic Franske and Rr  L. Jackson. The cdhairman will  be elected out of, this1 executives .-  Willliiam Bryson, ori'ginal chairman, did not receilve re-election  support.  ':,  Are you an elementary school  1* 'stu'dien't attending any school on  ; this   Sunshine   Coast?   Do, you  know that you can win $10 in a  contest  sponsioired by  the Recreation Centre committee?  "j The vote to provide money to  build! the new recreation centre  ^ill be held on Sat., Feb.  26.  iWhen it  i's buttt there will be  %   plaice   for   skating,   hookey,  dancing, games, arts, crafts and  plays, as well as hiking trails,  picnic sites, baseball diamond  and football and soccer fields.  vThe only thing needed vs a  name for thiis new recreation  centre. Can you think of one?  Your teacher wall' supply some  paper, fill in your name, phone  number, age, the name of your  school and1 your suggestion for  a name for our new recreation  centre. The- contest will run until Feb. 18. The Recration Centre Committee will read all the  -suggestions and decide on the  best one. Remember, the prize  is $10.  Michael Smith, Michelle Mayo,  and Dawn Blakeman (above)  aire already thanking of a name  for the centre.  Contract let"  for extension  on post office  Word was receinved in' Gib-  skmts Tuesday by Postmaster  James Marshall that the contract for extensiioni of Gibsons  post office has1 been let and that  work should start on it as soon  ajs possible.  No other details were available at the tiime, Mr. Marshall  said. Earlier announcements  sitated that the expansion would  amount to an addition of about  50 percent of the present space  which would most likely have  some effect on the parking area.'  Unto! plans are available in Gibsons this will not be known def-  iniiltely.  Elves urged  to reveal selves  Those people" working on be-  halif of the Elves club are urged  to send their names and phone  numibers to Elves, Gibsons1 United Church.       ���  It is necessary for the club* to  know the number, of workers it*  has and where they are as thiis  will be a gre_ut help in ascer-  ; taiinlihg how far this work ��� cargo. Present arrangements are  that five Elves look after one  family.  Same 33 people helped out  with the haimipers d-stributed  lasit Chrilsitmas' and for next year  it is hoped there wi__ Ibe many  more.  85 at service  More than 80 persons' filled St.  Hdflda's Anglican chiurich,. Sechelt  for Swnidteliy's rriembrial service  conducted1 by Canon Alan  Greene, for Dorothy Mary  Hubbs who died Jan. 25.  Mrs. Huhlbs was the wife of  Harvey Hubbs*, who has been a  strong supiporter of St. Mary's  hospital right from its inception.  Canon* Greene spoke of her fine  character and esteem in which  she was held. The church was so  filled, that in spite of. extra  chairs in"the^aisle some people  were left standing at the back  of the church.-  PAST PRESIDENTS and secre  taries were welcomed to the last  meeting of Gibsons Wildlife  Clulb. Pres_nt were, back row,  lelft to right, Rooky Grey, Peter  imlayson, John Bunyan, Walt Nygren, and Al White. Centre, Walt  Emerson*, Morris Nygren, Al  Boyes, Mickey Jay, Andy Anderson and John Matthews. In  front, Sandra Jones1 and Ann  Knowles  14 photos used  Fourteen prize-winning photographs-, from among almost 2,000  en'tries in the Br'ti^h Columbia  Centennial '71 Color Phot�� Contest, ..are reproduced in the  Spring 1972 issue of Beautiful  British C&li_mibia magazine,  The magazine's business main-  aiger^ G. L.' Deivy, reports that  285,000 copies, of the spring- issue of the magazine have been  printed. This is the largest press  run of .the BeaiUtifui British Co-  lum!bia magazine  Other articles in the full-color  quarterly published by the de-  partment"oif. travel irwiusbry deal  with a mountain climbing expe-  diition in the Coast Range, by  John Aimaiet; the scenery along  Highlway .3 across, the southern  part of the province, relating the  modern day route to the Dewd--,  ney Trail which was completed  3b 1865; a photographic visit to  ���the, comimunity. of Mount Cur-  rie, 100. miles, north' of Vancouver; .and a report by Ginnie  Beardsley about the Gorge,  PARENTS INVITED  Filrst Roberts Creek Cubs and  Scouts parenits will meet in Rob-  erltg Creek Elementary school!  Tuesday, Feib. 15 starting at  1:30 p.m. AU parents and friends  of Scouting are urged to ailtend.  VancouverrCoast" Region liiai-  son officer Robert Simmons will  conduct"'"t_w^meeting.  Parochialism letter answered  A letter on the front page of  thi's newspaper lasit week implied parochJalism was affecting  the placing of a bypass in Gibsons area. A reply to that letter  reached the Coast News Tuesday. It reads:  Editor: Regarding the letter to  the Regional Board published in  your Feb. 2 issue from F. Westell, A. Fitchett, K. Wright,. A.  Blakeman and K. Fiedler.  Thiis letter does much to explain the support iby an elite few  for the presently proposed location of the Gibsons bypass. In  light of recent land transactions  in.the area at last a sound reason is -provided' for support of  , this route, one can only wonder ���  if this is the same motive of the  other supporters of the proposed  route.  .These people maintain ownership of two-thirds ' of the land  along the disputed route and use  ���this poiint to ignore the wishes  of the other residents of the  Stmdiine Coast. They should,  however, be reminded' that in a  .-democracy representation is not  ba^ed on personal wealth. In this  Light, the score stands at over  1200 againsit/ and five for the  iproposed route at last count.  It sihouild be noted that most of  these people who wrote this letter do not live along the proposed route and would not suffer the hazards and inconveniences tihiat are associated with  ; a 60 m.p.h. hfighway. One can  omly expect that if -the highway  were going past their residences  their opinions would be somewhat different.  Thei'r letter poinits out the tre*  ' mendous ibenefits of the increased tourist trade. When Will the  business community of thisi town  wake up to the fact that it is the  local trade which keeps them in  business  and  tourists  will   not  come from Vancouver to do their  shopping in the corner storesi of  G'ihspns.  This letter again accuses the  concerned citizens of this? area  of obstruction. If caring enough  for one's, community and the  welfare of its future citizens., to  keep it from being scarred by a  freeway* is obs'tiruction, then this1  conMnunity is fortunate indeed  to. have so many ohsitruictionilsts!.  We haive no fear of-becoming,  the laughing stock of B.C. because of our parochial views.  People are not labelled par-ochi-  als for'protecting their commiun-  '.-ly against fast buck promion.ers  or - politckinig bureaucrats. '���  ���Mrs. FLORENCE KIRKHAM  The   public  pet-tion   opposing  the cutoff proposed by the provincial    highways    departrnent  t-ouiching Gibsons west of North'  road, has been sent to various  provincial ministers and the Regional Distriict board, it was an-'  nourtced by officials of the West;  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Association.  . The pe-tition which was spread  over the entire Regional District  area constaincd 582 signatures  from Gilbsons, 12 Sechelt, 7 area  A, 8 Area B, 66 Area C, 91 Area  D, 363 Area E and 143 from  Area ��� F. There were a.so two  from property owners living outside this area.  GRADE 6 BAKE SALE  Gibsons Elementry grade six  class wM hold.a cake and-bake  sale in the open area section  starting at 1 p.m. Friday. The  dhildren are to bake and decorate the cakes' themselves.  Money raised from the venture  will.go towards- obtaining a kiln  for the school. Parents are invited to come and see what the  younger generation can do. 25       Coast News,1 Feb. 9, 1972.  if IfEffI  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  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.  ���    - ��� ��� -  The right doorstep?  The following is a press release from the Sechelt Teachers'  Association:  "SecheLt Teachers Association, studying inadequacies in education facilities of the district, reports it was amazed last weekend by  District Superintendent of Education Banna's  statement that at  present the school district is not suffering.  "The association has already unearthed a number of glaring  examples of inadequacy, including too few teachers at Pender  Haotbour Secondary school to run the school effectively; a lack of  administration time in elementary schools, due to budget cuts; a  lack of vice-principals in elementary schools; overcrowded gymnasium facilities, causing the library to be unavailable part of the  time, not to mention those items listed in the advertiament appearing elsewhere in this issue."  The Coast News respectfully submits that this missive should  have been addressed to Premier Bennett, who proudfuMy boasts  each year that he has a surplus of something like $60,000,000. He  can do more to alleviate the situation than can Education Minister  Brothers, Superintendent R. R. Hanna, or anyone else on the Sunshine Coast. -  - -  Let's take a look at the composition of this year's school board  budget which is a strait-jacket for any school boa_Y_. It is under  ���complete control of the department of education. Guidfe-lines are  set and the board must operate within them. -  This year's budget puts all salary costs at 71.87 percent, leaving 28.13 percent available for other expenses. With that budget  iminus any fat it has been .found necessary for the board to seek  $90,679 more than" the department fo_imu.a allows.  So once again, the Coast News recomn-ends that the teacher  association place the blame for the situation on the proper doorstep.    ' ' .-'  The Seohelt Teachers Association has the right to reply to  this editorial. Perhaps they have something about the local situation which has not pome to'.liight.. So, ladies and gentlemen of the  teaching staff, take up the challenge!  SKIING  -  ���Kathy Whiting, of Tetrahedron Club.  - When skies of blue are overhead  And snow like diamonds shine;  With skis and poles, hand in hand,  Start the upward climb.  Up, up, towards the top, .       t  To start the downward run;     ���  When all of a sudden you're taking off  Towards the bright orange sun.  Through icy banksi,  Around sharp corners;  To be the first place winner,  I'll try my hardiest,  And do my best,  And yet I'm just a beginner.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Sunshine Coast building figures reveal 133 new homes were  constructed during 1966, a record  for the area. The ten year figure  was 838 new homes.  The   school  board   confirmed  the Centennial committee's swim  . pool will be constructed on the  Elementary school grounds.  After ten years' service on Sechelt's council retiring chairman  Mrs. Christine Johnston was  ipreserited with her gavel and a  gold brooch from citizens.  10 YEARS AGO  Port Mellon's CFP mill announces a $15,000,000 expansion  program.  A posie of cyclamen, iris and  panares graced Gibsons council  table from the garden of Councillor Mrs. G. Corlett.  A. strapping incident caused  Priinc'lpal'Roth Gordon to resign  from Pender Harbour school.  .15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons will have a secondhand five ton fire truck to help  increase its fire-fighting capacity.  January's rainfall was less  than one inch hut the snow, total-  Led 15 inches. High temperature  was 43 and the low 10 albove.  A skating and curling rink was  one of the projects put forward  as a Centennial project for Gibsons but council agreed it was  just one of many involved.  20 YEARS AGO  The new $300,000 Elphinstone  school was turned over to the  school board by the contractors.  An inte-rdenominatiional church  service will be arranged for the  area following the death of King  George VI.  The three-ton dump truck purchased by Gibsons council and  the subject of considerable debate will be sold as ithe result  of a majority vote.  Blake C.  Alderson,  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���He*. 88*2111  ������.���''���'��� .''���..���������'���'.���. ������$?$$$$* .y  '-��� Editor: It would 'appear that  the natives of - Gibsons and cfe-"  tract are going to Wave the questionable benefit of the next-two  weeks editions of the Sechelt  paper without having to pay a  cent. Gibsoriittes deserve this  treatment, we are told, but one  could ask the question, what  have we done to deserve this?  Surely we cannot be as wicked  as all that! Can you imagine the  furor there "would be if the  Georgia Straight followed this  example. ' v  The _puiblicat_on claims to have  a readership of ten thousand already. Either someone is letting  his imagination* run away with  him or else there are far more  people on the Sunshine Coast  than anyone else was aware of.  Assiuiming that this number is  correct, why shouldit be necessary to distribute these issues  ad lib to people who, according  to the claim, are already reading it? Could it be that misliead-���  ing advertising is being used to  try and boost the ego of a small  town editor?  There has never been top  much in the way of love lost between the two papers on the;  Suns-iin-e Coast arodr it would appear that this is just one more  clumsy attempt to sqiueeze the  Gibsons publication out. Let's  hope that the people of Gibsons  will not allow thisi to happen.  If everyone in. a particular  business used these tactics to  eliminate opposition, this would  be a sorry state of affairs. Competition never hurt anyone and  if a good honest service is being  given in whatever line that person happens to operate in, he  has no reason to fear opposition.  Perhaps the last paragraph of  Jack Mills' column (Jan. 26)  would be appropriate to conclude with, "It shouldn't be  necessary to blow out the other  person's light to let yours shine.'',  Think about it!  .   ���JOHN HINI>SMITH.  Editor: - Sometimes it takes  the unusual to make us realize  what we are missing. Frozen  Trout Lake, proving unexpected pleasure for residents, brings  home the fact that Sunshine  Coasters do -miss out on what  most young Canadians take for  granted ��� the opportunity to  skate, or ski, or for that matter, swim, except for a few brief  months in summer.  Add to this lack a deficiency  in gymnasium facilities and the  childlren of this district appear  to be^less favored than those in  most areas. Elphinstone students, restricted in the past to  less physical education time than  the average school in British  Columbia, are now halving this  meagre time reduced even further because many of them cannot be accommodated in the  school gymnasium.  At all levels throughout the  school students of the Sunshine  Coast have, opportunities for  physical development drastically  curtailed by inadequate facilities. This is the situation at presr  ent and the Educational chill  has only begun to set in. The  kids will not benefit from this  freeze up, nor Will B.C.  ���A TEACHER  Editor: This letter is to those  residents of Hopkins 'Landing  who find it more convenient to  get their mail at Gibsons.  Will you please vote No to the  closing of the post office at Hopkins  to help those   of us  who  have no car or because of age  or   infirmities   would   find   the  proposed setup a great hardship.  ���MARY H. THOMSON  Editor: I would like to make  some comments to "One of those  deeply concerned" Jan. 26,  Coast News.  Possibly due to our rather severe winter with its high winds  and sleet-like conditions the waterfowl have tended to congregate in the more sheltered bays  along our coast. Waterfowl populations appear to be up this  year as well. The hay area in  Gibsons has a fair concentration so > available natural food  is sought after by a larger number than normal and many will  have to go further afield from  the bay in search of the daily  quota needed to sustain and  maintain good health.  If a creature slows up in the  search for food or cannot find  enough then it becomes a matter of survival of the fittest.  This is nature's way. We may  feel that it is harsh and cruel  but that is how it is, and that  is what you tell your child. I  would also 'explain that the dead  duck could very well mean the  difference between life and death  for some other starving creature  Rinding winter and the seareh  for food particularly trying. The  inter-relationship, the inter-dependence of all creatures upon  one another is a very important  one for a child to uindersitand.  Life and death become a natural  process.  Where food is more readily  availalble creatures will show lip  in ' ever increasing numbers.  Therefore if we start to feed  either chickadees or ducks they  become our Charge, our problem. Unless we are prepared to  keep it up during the, lean  months, then it would have been  kinder never to start. Why .do  we feed1 birds or animals. Is it  not because we like to see them  about' for our own pleasure?  ���7' To criticize the Fish aind Wildlife Branich ils unreasonable.  Year after year surplus creatures are weeded out by nature's harsh methods of starvation, disease or predation. It  happens everywhere to all creatures. It would be impossible for  the Game branch to rescue all;  and if they did, next year more  would' be in dire need and we  can see what that would lead to.  The department of recreation  and conservation administers the  Fish, and Wildlife branch. Bear  in mind that the only funds available to the branch are from  money paid by hunters and fishermen for licences. Hunters and  fishermen asked to have these  fees levied against themselves  for the sole purpose of having  it used for , conservation and  and all wildMfe, not just the  sound game management of fish  huntable ones. Unfortunately the  money, (a sizeable chunk) goes  into general funds. Only a fraction is returned to hire staff and  carry out what can only be term*  ed stop-gap game management.  Year after year they ask for  money to be spent in problem  areas. For instance the hunter  especially has asked many times  for more of his money back to  buy critical winter feeding range  firom the government to set  aside for ail time for elk, Rocky  Mountain big horn sheep and  the California big horn sheep.  This is range that these animals  have used and counted on for  countless  years  and we would  The public is cordially invited to attend the  Installation  of  Miss DONNA MANDELKAU  and her officers  International Order of Job's Daughters, Bethel 28  Saturday, February 12, at 7 p.m.  Masonic Hall  Roberts Creek, B.C.  suggest is historically theirs.  The'encroachment of civilization  in the form of ranches with  their stocks of domestic sheep  and' cattle which roam higher  and higher into the hills in  search of the sparse grasses to  sustain their ever growing numbers. They'are privileged to do  this because they  have rights,  the right of a cheap grazing licence. They eat the wild grasses  that the elk and sheep have  come to depend upon in the severe and hard times of winter.  Without their natural pastures  they have no food. They weaken  and die of disease and starvation.  If you are genuinely concerned about wildlife, urge as we do  in our Fish and Game clubs,  through our organization, the  B.C. Wildlife Federation, or directly through your M.L.A., or  minister K. Kiernan that the  governiment .grant legal status to  wildlife.  ���A. MOORCROFT  <'^*'-��l^^^i*^^^^^^����_l^*^^^__��^^^^��rf^_^^��^^^^^^W^^^^^^^^^^^*^^��,��^��^>��^^^*'->^^**-*^**-*^^^^*  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  Village of Gibsons  5% INTEREST CREDIT  ON  1972 CURRENT TAX PAYMENTS  Hade between January 1st and Nay 15th  Interest, at the rate of 5% per annum; will be credited to any prepayment deposit on current (1972)  faxes made between January 1st and May 15th, 1972.  Interest will be calculated from the date of payment fo  June 30,1972, Such deposits,,in any amount up to the  total of the f971 taxes; will be accepted.  Any further information required may be obtained  from the Municipal Office, telephone 886-2543.  Decemlber 22, 1971.  David; Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  Need a printer  3J�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  St Bartholomew's  Honri-K tofte* U:1S  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday: 8 lib., OMBCBUtb-t  St Aidan's  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:.30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday  1st & 3rd, Rev. D. Brown  2nd, 4th & 5th, Rev. J. Willamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St Mary's Church '  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  "     Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Robt Allaby, 885-2809  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship 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 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor. G. W. Foster  GUD 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 (By f HON. ISABEL DAWSON)  One of the highlilghts of our  Centenhaal year celebrations for  me, was the presentation of pioneer medallions to those of our  citizens who have l_ved in Canada, or in our province, for 75  years or more. I was asked to  help present medallions in many  areas of our -province, and, as I  talked with the recipients of the  medfa-ioris, it, was increasingly  brought home to me that our  Centennial year had indeed  marked' a century of* achievement, and that our country is  only as great as the people who  live in it. Those who received  the medallions, had a deep sense  of pride in helping to build and  develop this great land of ours.  I thank those in every community who took the tiime to re-  Fdr Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LIB.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  search and contact citizens, who  were- eligible for medallions ���  there was a true community  spirit prevalent everywhere I  went ��� arid1 people in the com-  muni_ies got together to make  the occasion a memorable one  for those receivfir-g the Centfcen-  nl'al tokens.  There were ��,S54 medallions  presented in 1971, and 2,619 were  given to British Calumibia resi-  fdtents. The medall-ons given to  British Columbia residents bore  the dogwood crest attached to  the ittbbon. .There were 65 residents who were over 100 years of  age, and these people were given a speciail* medallion.  Since much- of my work con-  . oerns 'the welfare of senior citizens, I am pleased to see in the  Throne speech, mention oif the  hous-ng and special care programs for senior citizens'.  First of all, there is the acute  care hospital program which  provides hospital care at a dollar a day. We have, at the presr  ent time, 123 hospitals, broken  down to 95 acute care hospitals1,  three private company hospitals  tunder contract, seven Red Cross  outposts, 6 rehabiliitation hospital's, seven extended care hospi-  tais, 1 private company hospital, and four federal hospitals.  The total number of beds in British! Columbia hospitals is 13,834.  While the total number of hos-  pliitail beds includes acute, reha-  b-Iiltatiive, and extended care  hospital services, senior citizens may avail themselves of  amy or all of these services.  For senior citizehsi requiring  medical attention but not requiring acute-type oarej extended  care facilities- fill an important  role. This program is expanding  -rapidly, and in aw-d-tiOn to the  seven extended care hospitals,  there are 28 extended care units  attached to acute hospitals *  throughout the province.  Development of the third program, the special care program-,  fmm at m mm  CARS ��� WAGONS  TRUCKS  150 NEW & DEMOS - Try offer  i:iiiiH\i!i:i!Miii:ii��;in  ,^*^*^***^��^*^^*^'^*^*^*^*^*^***^*��********^��#^��*#��*********��**^^i****^��^*^��^p^����*^*iw^^^  +0+0+0*0+0+0+0+0*  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C..  Announces he will be in Sechelt  mwday,f^  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Seche-t Beauty Parlor 885-2818  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  -  CABARET  SATURDAY Feb. 12  LIVE EMTERTAIHMBff  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  administered under the Elderly  Citizens Housing Act, has long  been an .nterest of mine, and I  was indeed- pleased with the  premier's announcement of the  program, last June.  ��� Before the program was instituted, special care facilities had  been considered iby some to be  a gray area in service to senior  citizens. Before implementation  of the special care service,.senior citizens had only one choice,  a private nursing home. Now  they have a-ni alternative.  We have already received  wjorMng drawings and specifi-  catilons'required for the construct-on of special care homes,  and we feel extremely confident  that, by the enid of this calendar  year,- we shall have in operation  at least a dozen major homes of  this type, for the benefit of our  citizens who require such a service. ;'."���  Special caire embraces those  who require personal attention,  but not 24-hour medical atten^  tion. For example, those who require assistance in washing,  bathing, shaving, dressing, eat- .  ing, people who are confined to  bed, or to a wheel chair, but  who nonmially see their own doctors for med!:taals attention, iln  moist such homes, a registered  nurse will be on staff and will  be qualMed to give medication,  etc., as required.  Should a resident of this- type  of home become ill, he or she.  would go to an acute care hospital or. an extended care hospital for attention, should the need  arise. We forsee this program  expanding into three levels of  care, light, medium and heavy  care. ...  It is:: important, to emphasize  that no means' test is necessary  for entry into special care  homes, and I would like to point  out that the provincialgrant of  35% for construction of such  homes is an outright grant and  for those citizens in need of this  type of hlau__ri!g, welfare" payments have been : adjusted to  take care of their needs.  The fourth programavailable,  to senior ���c-tifcerisunder.the;El-',  derly Citizens Housing Act is the  provision of boarding homes or  resident-type aoooimmodation.  This type of care provides for  the person who wishes meal ser- ,  vice in addition "to accommodation!. There are a number of  these facilities available through  out the province, and1, here again  I can forsee that some of these  adcomimodatiohs will toe coming  up for consideration as partial  ���conversions to special care  homes.  The fifth program available  under the act is the non-profit  self-contained unit housing, of  which, I believe, most members  are aware. With still three  months to go, as of Dec. 31,  1,426 housing units have been  completed under the act, and  thSs total is* the largest for any  one year since the program was  Baha'i Faith  Informal Discussions  Tuesdays, 8 p.m.  886-2078  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 888-2280  WANTED  Used, furniture or what  have yon  AL'S USD FURNITURE  WIS BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons - 886-2812  first announced. The cost of  these units represents a total expenditure of close to the four  million mark.  - In addition to these program��,  we have the 555 plan, designed  for pensioners who have a small  amount of. assets in one form or.  another, and who may or may  not qualify for housing under the  other plans, because of this1, or  ���because their incomes are just  over the miaximum, yet, who,  nevertheless, find it difficult to  meet the current market cost for  housing.  The essence of the program is  that using a small amount of the  pejE-sioner's assets as equity toward the' purchase of a unit in  a multilple project, under Strata  Titles Act, the monthly amortization costs, plus the monthly  assessment fox operation, taxes  and i*nsiurance, reduces the total to an amount substantially  below what the same unit would  rent for under ordinary circumstances, - and furthermore, stabilize the amount so that the  costs will-- not increase abnormally under inflationary pressures.  While the proportions might be  altered somewhat, the 555 plan  implies that the pensioner would  use $5,000 of his own assets,  obtain a $5,000 first mortgage  from Central Mortgage and  Housing,   and)  a   $5,000   second  Coast News, Feb. 9, 1972.       3  mortgage from the province.  Thus, the pensioner would have  a title to hits* unit, and would  qualify for the Homeowner's  grant in respect to the. property  taxes. Roughly, on a $15,0*00 unit  financed as I have outlined, he  would have a total monthly outlay (for amortization and operation) of $100.  In December of 1971, I had the  privilege -. of' opening the first  project completed under " this  plan ��� a '-- condominium type"  . building, containing 14 units",'  where" the senior citizens" themselves played ana'ctive part in  the planning stage, and in which  they have' taken over the management and maintenance of the  units.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  BY-LAW No. 229  A By-law to authorize a submission to the owner-electors within  the boundaries of the Village of Gibsons on the question of  participation in the function of the Regional District of "Con-*  ~ straction, Operation and Maintenance of. a Recreation Centre  including a ice arena."  WHEREAS the Regional! Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District has been requested to undertaike the "Construction, Operation and Maintemance of a Recrealfiion  Centre, for the member muri:ciipa_ities and electoral areas;  AND WHEREAS the proposed function would provide for the constructiion of an ice  arena and other facdJi-tdes oif a recreational1 nature on publicly owned land in the Roberts Creek area of the Sunshine Coast Regional District;  AND WHEREAS the member m__iii*ca_>a'litie.s of the Village of Gibsons and the Village  of Secheit halve agreed to submit to the owners of land within those municipalities the  question of participatilon in the proposed function -c^nicpra^enitly with, and in similair  form, to that submitted to the owner^ectors within the Electoral Areas;  NOW, THi_R__FORE, the Council of the Village of Gibsons in open meeting assembled,  enacts as follows:  1. A poll shall be taken of the owner^eleetors qualified to vote within the Vifllagfe  of Gilbsons in accordance with the provisions of the Miii-kftpal Act to ���determine  whether or not th�� owners of land wish to participate in the function of the  Regional D.str_ct of "Construction, Operation and Maintenance of a Recreation  Centre including an ice arena."  .2. The poll shall be taken on the 26th day of Febiiiary, 1972, between the n<ow��  of 8 o'clock in the forenoon and 8 o'clock in the afternoon.  3. An advance poll shall' be conducted at the M_und)c_pal Hall, South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons,,B.C., 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 persons peranitted  to vote at the advance poll arethoise who, (being qualified to vote, sign a statement that they expect to be absent from the area on polling day or they are  for reason�� of conscience prevented from voting or. polling day.  4. The qiuestion on the ballot shall read:  "Are you in faiyour of the Village of Gibsons participating in the functiion of the  Regional IXstrict of constructing, operating and maintaining a recreation centre, includlihig an ice arena, under the following terms. and conditions!:  (a)1   The capital cost of construction and development shall not exceed $500,000;  (to) Appoirtiiorament of the cost of the function among the participating mem,-;  ber miuhicl-palities and Electoral Areas shall' be on the basis of assessment  which may be taxed for general municipal purposes in the Village of Galb-v  sons, and for school purposes in the electoral areas, for the current year;  (ic)' 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 and improvements as stated  in clause (b) above.  Yes or No?"  This By-law may be cited as  dum By-law No. 229, 1972."  "Village of Gibsons Recreation Centre function! Referien-  READ A FIRST time this 1st day of February, 1972  READ A SECOND time this 1st day of February, 1972.  READ A THIRD time this 1st day of February, 1972.  Reconsidered and adopted this 3rd day of February, 1972.  SEAL  'Walter Peterson,  Mayor  D.' Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  I hereby certify the above to be a true copy of the Village of Gibsons  Gibsons Recreation Centre function Referendum By Haw No. 229, 1972."  D. Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  'Village of  NOTICE  Take notice that the albove is a true copy of the by-flaw authorizing the  submission of the question therein set forth for the opinion of the owner-  electors of the Village of Gibsons and upon which question the vote of  owner-electors of the Village of Gibsons will' be taken at the Municipal Hall,  South Fetcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1972,  between the hours of eight o'clock in the forenoon and eight o'clock in the  afternioon.  Further, that an advance poll* will be held on:  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1972, from nine o'clock in the forenoon  to five o'clock in the aftei^ioon, for those who expect to be absent on the  regular polling day and sign the declaration provided;  And that Mir, D. Johnston has been appointed.Returning OtfiKoer for  the purpose of taking and recording the vote of the owner-electors.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C., this 9th day of February, 1972.  David Johnston,  Municipal Clerk. 4       Coast News, Feb. 9, 1972, MfSC fQR SALE  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  4c a word, Minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions % price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one  week  after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Feb 10, 11, 12  SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL  GUNFIGHTER  Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed.  Feb. 13, 14, 15, 16  SHAFT  RESTRICTED  Feb. 18: Rummage and bake  sale, Fri., 1:30 to 3:30. St. Aidan's Hall, Roberts Creek.  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  SMITH ��� John and Gail are  pleased to announce the arrival  of their sion John Edward, born  Jan. 26, 1972, weight 6 lb��. 13%  oz. A baby brother for Tracy.  LOST  Knee high copper colored young  dog, lost vicinity Roberts Creek  late January. Finder please  phone 886-2670.  HELP WANTED  VOLUNTEER  TEACHERS'   AIDES  NEEDED  Applications are invited for volunteer teaiaWer aides at Elphinstone Secondary School, for one  or two hours each day. Duties  would inciude working with  small groups on drill exercises  in Eng-isfh*. Appl-cations accepteduntil February 18, 1972. D. L.  Montgomery, .Principal, Elphinstone Secondary School, Box 770,  Gibsons.. Telephone 886-7722 for  further details).  TEXAS OIL COMPANY needs  imiain over 40 for short trips surrounding Gibsons. Contact customers. We traiin. Write W. B.  Dlckarson, Pres., Souithwestem  Petroleum Canada. Ltd., P.O.  Box 789, Ft. Worth, Tex.  Agent ��� to sell a quality line of  aidvertilsing specialities. Line includes calendars and business  stationery. Excellent commis-  sdons. Apply giving short resume  to: D. W. Friesen & Sons Ltd.,  Box 720, ALTONA, Manitoba,  ROG 0B0.   Boommen and rniini-dozer operators. Must be experienced. Ph.  886-2105.  WORK WANTB)  Housekeeper with references.  Call 885-2821.  Part time bookkeeping and ac-  c-ouritiinig services. Phone 886-  7577.  Alterations and dressmaking.  Pihone 886-7157.  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.  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES   885-2109  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.    Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 884-5315.  Easy spondry, with large tub,  and water saver. Reasonable.  Phone 886-7426.         ...   ,-  30" Tappan-Gurney gasi range,  $25; a*utc_na*tie Philco washer,  $50; Boy's Mustang bike, $25.  Phone 886-2690.     .         2 portable TVs. Phone 886-2908.  Enterprise oil . range with coil,  and hot water tank, Coleman  space heater, twin oil barrels  and stand, all connections, $100.  .Zenith fridge, new cond_|t_|on,*  $60; antique oak bulffet, $75;  wooden kitchen suite, $20; double bed and mattress, $20; upholstered rocker, $25; Singer  :treadle sewing machine, $15;  odd chairs and old bathroom fixtures. Phone 886-2794.  Boys high speed bicycle. Phone  886--9890. , ��� '  Mr. and Mrs. double dresser  (less mirror) lin cordovan red  mahogany; "shell beige nylon  carpet, 8 x 8^_.v Both for $38.  Phone 886-9529.  Hoover spindry, $100. Phone 886-  9609.  Exotic bird cage, 33" high, 18"  wide, for $10. Phone 886-7054.  2 baby cribs, 1 baby stroller, 1  carseat. Phone 886-7331.  Buckertfiield's Feeds  Includiilng Caged Birds  Dog-Meal Crumbles, 50 Ito. $4.49  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  Second hand lumber for sale.  Phone 886-7580.  FREE  Health LiMihg Digest  We sell  Many health food supplements  Pure food products)  B.C. Unpasteurized1 honey  Faian fresh eggs  Organically grown ,potatoes  50 lb. bags, $2.49  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  KNIGHT mobile home, 2 bedrooms, with air conditioning, 10'  x 46' Phone 88fr-2728.  A quantity of electric light bulbs  original packing, never used.  We believe that these bulbs were  made in 1911. Various sizes. Carbon filament type. Various can-  dlerppwer 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 lbs. crushed oats $1.85  50 tos. 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  CARS. TRUCKS (tenftt)  1967 Pontiac Par_sier_ne 2 door  hardtop, 36,000 miles, one owner  Al condition. Phone 886-7751 or  886-2807.  BOATS FOR SAUE  12 ft. boat, Brilggs & Strattton 3  hp. engine. P.O. Box 73, Gibsons  PETS  Female Corgi pup. Phone 886-  2908. ��� '        :'X:.  Champion sired -registered beagle puppies. Phone 886-9892 eve-  nlings. ���:. " ';, l'l'  Registered English setter pups. '���  Phone 888-7420.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  four teacher?  fOR RENT  Suite, March 1st, Gibsons. Ph.--  886-2132.  Fuawishad 2 bedroom basement  Mamie,  Gibsons*.  Phone 886-2861.  2 bedroom waterfront seiru-fur-  nished cottage No dogs. Gower  Point. Phone 886-2887. ;;  $95; Waterfront Furnished 2 bedroom cottage,: Halfmoon Bay,  until June 15. Phone 112-433-3610.  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  WANTED TO RENT  Needed desperately, 2 ibedroom  with basement, or 3 or 4 bedroom home. Anything livable for  large family, up to $175 rent.  Rhone 886-9604.  Furnished homes or cottages required in Gibsons-Roberts Creek;  Langdale  area starting   April.-  Phone 112-684-0246, local 355.  FUELS  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  ANNOUNCEMENTS  FLOWERING SHRUBS __  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gibsons,  886-2421  if it's suits r rrs morgans  885-9330, Sechelt  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb.  885-9713. Sechelt.  WANTED  Old weapon��, tea wagon, old  glass. Call 885-2474.   CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  Leaving province, must sell 1965  Impala SuperSport. Ph. 886-2438.  '65 Ford Econoline, 6 cyl Std.  Trade for small car. Phone 886r  2467.   1970 Austin America', excellent  condition, fr. disc brakes, 4 spd  std. $1095 or best cash offer. Ph.  886-7595.   1969 Torino GT fas-tback, 351,  two bl. Auto., P.S., power disc  brakes, excellent shape. 886-2245  RCMP. Ask for Larry,  1962 Fargo 1 ton, V8 motor, 62,-  000 miles, radio, 8 ton hoist, Box  7x9 x 3 ft. 10 ply rear 17"  ���tires, duals can be mounted. Al  condition. Phone 886-7206 after 5  p.m. -       ���  1968 Datsun pickup, good condition, $1300 cash. Phone 886-2861.  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,    886-99(94   or   885-9327,  For membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Fanners' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc. ' ' .  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, .rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  <1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  PROPERTY FOR SALE  27 acres on Highway, Powell River, semiHwaterfront, 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.  Your,  Blood is  Always  Needed  +  BE A  BLOOD  DONOR  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248   -  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gibsons Village: A large block  Oif oe_-tra_ly located prope_lty  -overiiooking Gitosons harbour,  ideally suited for apartment site  or other commercial use. Two  street access. Sewer line feeder  now dhs-alled*. This is prime com  imercilal property in a developing  area. Fol particulars on request.  Roberts Creek: Level lot size  V/2 ac. Partially clearedi road  frontage 160 ift. Water, hydro  and phone avaiilatole. F.P. $12,300  Terms available.  Roberts Creek: Two BR home  with acreage. Very centraflly located. Property has over 100 ft.  frontage on paved road. Close to  store, school, library and bus  s'top. Phone Hydro and water.  Excellent retirement property,  situated in an area where land  values' are increasing. F.P.  $10,500;  Roberts Creek: View lots ������  Just on the market, 70 x 150. On  water and B-T roads. Just the  suite for that new home for only  $4,000. ���'���.-.*���  Gibsons, Revenue Home ��� 3  bed. home on a lovely view lot  with a nalce closed in garage  with workshop under and a suite  rented at over $100 per mo. (an  ideal mother _n>-_aw suite).  Gibsons: Future "commercial  property:���'���- 3 bed. home on one  alcre of land in Gibsons Bay area  Full price only $31,000 (offers).  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  k;burb.remtyltd.  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 866-2000  MEMBER  v.  MULTIPLE LISTING  ���.*..".       SERVICE  Near new split level home on  lge: W-F lot. Modem as tomorrow with its spacious o_wi_-p_an  living. Natural stone fireplace  features lge. flilre box. W-iW. 3  bdrms, 1 ensuite. Vanity bath,  unfinished bsmt. Try $18,000  down.  HURRY! Buy now thiis 50' x  268' lot in G-bsons. Has well constructed smlail c__b_r_ that could  ibe used forworkshop while  building. Priced at only $3,000.  GIBSONS: Immaculate 4 room  cottage in desirable location.  Yiew liv. rm* and diln. rm. has  feature wall and W-W carpet.  Cab. kitchen, 2 lovely bdrms.  Tiled vanity bath-. Utility. Match  ireg garage. Terms on $18,000.  Excellent hitolding pnoperty  consisting of -^proximately 4-J4  acre��, level, nicely wooded arid  only $7,500 with easy terms.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  UD.  EXCLUSIVE AGENTS  $800 DOWN  See our 2 & 3 bdrm display  homes in Selma Park. These  beaut-l. u!L brand new homes can  be yours for as low as $800  down. Are you paying rent and  dreaming of the day when you  can own your own home? Don't  wait, see these today.  LOTS LOTS LOTS  S. l^eteber Rd. One of a kind.  Don't miiss this well priced large  lot. Size approx. 60' x 200',, on  paved road with access lane alt  reiar. Fully serviced with spectacular view. ONLY $4,400.  BURNS ROAD  Lovely level building lot ���60'  x 120' just the s_te for your  dream, house. Priced to siefll  NOW for only $3500.  LORRIE GIRARD or PHIL  STRUT: 886-7244 or 886-7760 or  886-7144.  PROPERTY WANTB)  m ���  Small lot wanted by elderly couple for mobile homesite, good  drainage, all services, handy to  'bus and sfoopping.  Reasonably  piticed. Box 2061,  Coast News,  Gibsons.  CHARLS ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Hopkins: Lots of level beach  front and scenic trees* oh this 1  acre landscaped property, with  large creek-fed pond. Lovely 3  bedroom immaculate home with  .grand view over sea and islands.  Make your appointment now to  see this beauty. F.P. $52,000.  Some terms.  886-2481  Roberts Creek: Level waterfront on long treed lot v$th two  year round liveable 2 tor. homes.  Could toe revenue property. FJP.  $35,800.  886-2481  Gibsons Village:  Nice family  home. Stucco ��� 3 bedrooms on  quiet street, close to shopping  centre. F.P. $22,900.  886-2481  Langdale Lot: cleared, basement excavated, approved for  house $3,800 F.P.  886-2481  Soames Point: Modern view  home, less than two years old.  Attractively planned, has 2 brs,  open kitchen and nice living  room with view windows all  across. $18,000 FJP.  886-2481  Jack While-- 886-2935  . Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Roberts Creek ��� 1819  Twelve acres, partly cleared,  near gcdf course on Highway 101.  Corner property, zoned R2. Easy  terttns on F.P. of $19,500.  Granthams ��� 6-2437  Remodelled four bedroom V/2  storey dwellng Full, high Ibase-  jnierit. Auto, heat, 220 wiring.  Splendid view. F.P. $16,500, some  terms.  Gibsons ��� 2-2430  Well maintained, centrally located. Two bedroom home on  view lot. Finished bedroom in  basement. Utility room main  floor. Auto, oil furnace. F.P.  $21,000, terms.    ���-  Agencies Ltd.  Really & Insurance  Seohelt office 885-2235  C. R. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  886-7015  r-f r:: "~: ������;,*������ - ;:: x '  ' \ '  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  XEROX C0PY1H6  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.  Coast News ������ while you wait.  In Court  Gary Howard Seanraa., recent  visitor from United States was  charged with supplying liquor to  a person under 19 years of age.  He was fined $50.  Donald W. Jenkins of Vancouver was charged with attempted  theft. He was fined $100. Court  was told Jenkins removed a fire  extinguisher from its holder on  the, Langdale Queen .and was a  short distance away when apprehended by the B.C. Ferry crew.  There have been a number of  _nihor thefts on the ferries in  the past, especiially fire equipment. , ~\ly.  Hjortor Auigust. Bjornson of  Saskaltelhey/an', a visitor, was  charged with impaired driving  and refusing to take the breathalyzer test. He was,fined $300 on  the first charge and $150 on the  second. His driver's1 Lilcence was  suspended One month.  JAMES B. WIER  was born in Vancouver and attended ': city schools*, then graduated from the Un_versity of V_c-  itoTia in facuity of science an  imaithemati'cs and "chemistry.  A-hong work he did ^was with  pharmlaioeutical coinjpanies' in  the _nanuifactiua_^  and assays. His hoibbies, ^!hd spe-  ciiial interests/ include photography, tennis and avian embryology. He also cbaches in sports,  leading a ^eirniStry club and is  interesited in treachihg chess. He  &s> marriied and has one child.  HisElpl-iinstone assognrnent is  junior science.  LEN PEARSON  was born in Vancouver in 1943  and schooled in Roiberts Creek,  Elphinstone Secondary and Victoria High, wiith a _��_tow-iBp at  the Un_vers_ty of Victoria'. He  travelled several years throuigh  Buirope, Africa and South Aarth  rica, and also worked as a die-  sel mechainite ifor West Coast logging firm��, B.C. Ferries1 and  federal government icfe ibreakers  out of HaLilfax. He is now with  the indlustrial education department at Elphinstone teaching  electricity and power mechanics.  ROBERT BORTHWICK  was born and raised at Richmond. He attended UBC, majoring in chemistry, graduating in  1969. He spent a year travelling Eurogpe and North' Africa  wihicih ihie feels added, iimmeasur-  ably to his education. He has  worked in a variety of joibs  from draughting, surveying to  dishwaishiing, but deaided teach-  itng was his best profession. He  - returned to UBC for a one year  teiaicher training program. After  a rnonth of substituting in Dawson Creek he obtalined a post at  Elphinstone school.  ROBINS ARE VISITORS  Mrs. A. Hagelund of Abbs Rd.  reported towards the end of last  week that her house ground area  was loaded with robins for a  while as they cleaned! up the  area of robins' eatables. Coasts News, Feb. 9, 1972.       5  (Continued from Page 1)  Aifter; January 24, project o_"-  ficers will he^ situated in regional offices: to provide assistance  "ito project applicants:. (Addfres-  es and telephone. ni_mtoers; wall  be publiidzed as soon as1 possible.)- ���-.-;.  As soon as the project is received, a letter "of acknowledge-  mient will be sent. Allow for at  least one wfeek's-delay.  From Mar-: 8 to * April 17, OFY  will analyze, jcode and , select  projects.   Project  officers   will  0m0&fi0)^*i0n��n0+*0i  paa#cipate in this woiik and  communicate only with those  whose projects are not sufficiently detailed.  Then, a first selectfion will be  made toy region, sub-region and  neii^iborhood, following fixed  budgetary li_n_ts" related to the  numtoer of unemployed youth in  each region and sub-region and  taking into account provinc-al  governments' stated - priorities,  _r-__-Kfe_nia_e distrilbut-on of jobs,  the.ratio of secondary to post-  secondary students, the financial  needs of the pairiicipants.  The projects selected by this  process will then be recommended* to the minister for approval.  Between April 17 and 27, the  imMster responsible for Oppor-  itfuinities for Youth* will advise the  ���glw>ups of the. results of the selection phase.  The group will receive, the  funds a_loca_ed to it in three installments. These amounts vril!  be assigned to salaries and operational costs according to the  needs of the project.  The first payment will" be  ���about 40% of the total grant and  will be distributed before the iri-  iti(ation of the project.  , The second payment, also 40%  will only be given after veriifiica-  ���tiion of the progress of the project .with respect to, the sums  already spent and 'the* f_r_a-ic_a_  staite of the projeidt. Any irretg-  ���ulairiities must be correctied before the second payment will be  made. TWs ;veri__cation will ibe  made at the titare _he project  has accomplished 25% to 35%  of the work to be undertaken.  The last payment, in the area  of 20%, will' take place after the  group has submitted. the final  report of its activities to OFY.  MANY JOBS IN ONE  Many and varied are the responsibilities of the British Co-  umbia Forest Ranger. He is a  combination of manager, engineer, fire chief, - botanist^ : polite-  man, public relations office, and  an outdoorsman.  We Have Closed Our Doors  Gibsons Glass will no longer operate as a retail /wholesale  outlet. We want to thank all past customers and suggest  .hat they contact Bson's'Glass at 886-7359 for any glass  and window service  BLANEY ANTIQUE MIRROR  ;������--   & TILE: LTD.   ���  QUALITY MEATS  BAR-BOUE SPARE RIBS  HAMBURGER  NORTH STAR WIENERS  SKINLESS SAUSAGES  PORK RIBLETS  GARLIC RINGS  TRAY PACK BOILING FOWL  TURKEY HIND QUARTERS  TURKEYS- GRADE A  (WHILE STOCKS LAST)  lb  lbs  $139  49c  lib.  1 lb. Pkg  29c u  s99c  29c ��  49c i*  49c,  ROGERS' SYRUP  COFFEE MATE Powder  Yelveefa CHEESE  QUICK QUAKER OATS  GREEN GIANT NIBLEJ CORN  HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP  HEJNZ SPAGHETTI in T.S.  2 b. Plastic  16 oz.  16 oz.  5 lb.  12 oz.    9 for  15 oz   Mm for  14 oz.   _��_ for  39c  99c  79c  79c  89c  49c  KRAFT CHEESE WHIZ  ARDMONA BARTJITT PEARS��*��������  ARDMONA SLICED PEACHES " ���"-  ARDMONA TWO FRUIT SALAD �� <"  16 oz.  99c  Mil  or  -latch  FROZEN FOODS  WOODBURY'S SOAP  BATH SIZE, Fink, Green, White ��� 2s  FES INSTANT GRANULES  i GIANT  PERFEX BLEACH  128 oz.  FARM HOUSE APPLE PIE  BOHHIEBROOK FRBKH FRIES  ROYALf TOILET TISSUE  2 lb. pkg.  4s  69c  FRESH PRODUCE  NABOB SUN GOLD 0RAN6E Crystals     J     fiOr  6% oz.   ^_orV^**  ORANGES                                       Sn��$l  ANJOU PEARS                             3      fiXSt*  ��� /EX. FANCY- O   lbs U7C  THRtfTY POTATOES           Nft 2 20 fts69c  TOMATOK                                          RQg*  28 oz. BASKET   /7C  Mlffi DflH FOMKT  SEE US  FOR CANDIES AND CHOCOLATES  ANNUAL PLASTIC SALE  Colors  *0+0+0\   *  DRAIN TRAY  DISH DRAINER  CUTLERY TRAY  CAKE COVER  LAUNDRY BASKET  4 PIECE BOWL SET  BEVERAGE PITCHER - 72 oz.  SQUARE or ROUND DISH PAN  PAIL  MEASURING SPOONS & CAKE LIFTER  72  JUST  FOR  YOU  IN  72  All Good Quality --Canadian Made  9  s  Dollar Foods  886-2563, Groceries  GIBSONS  886-7323, Meats '-������ T>.. /.--.���    -' . "v * ��&  -'_FI ���* inr ��    . O iTCl   ���.' t !.���? l^r ��  -by...  Consumers' Association of Canada  ���1 f\< -*��� ____& ��.��  ' % -v _s .r -ris- _��� . I  You have probably made a  resolution, to keep a food budget this year and now., you're  wondering how you'll do it. The  home, economists with Canadia  Argiculture, Ottawa, have several suggestions to help you in  your food shopping.  iTake time before you go to  the store to'plan what food you  will need for the coming meals  and make a* shopping list. Then  stick to the list once you're in  the store. The weekly food ad-  (vertise-nents will help you de-  termine the best buys if you can  check them before shopping.  .. Once in the store,, select your  food purchases according' to use.  Most of the fresh, canned and  frozen fruits arid vegetables are  sold according to quality. They  carry a grade mark, such as  Canada Fancy, Canada Choice  and Canadia Standard for canned  good��, which indicates' that product -meets certain requirements  set by the Canada Department of  Agriculture.  By knowing the different  grades and what the difference  between grades means', you can  buy one grade for appearance  and another for flavor. For information on the' grading of  foods, write for the booklet Buy  By Grade, publication 1305, available free from Information  D-Vaision, Canada Department oif  Agriculture, Ottawa, K1A 0C7.  Brand naimes are often helpful  in selecting qualify products too.  Some processing firms use one  brand! name on their best quality  products and another on those of  ]owef quality. Some stores have  their own brand name on products which are sometimes offered at attractive prices1. It always pays to compare prices on  different brands fcarry_mg the  same grade name because they  should be of similar quality.  The appearance of the food  should count when you're shop-;  ping. Know what the foods  should look like when they are  at peak quality. Badly dented,  bulging or rusted canned, goods  should be avoided as leakage  and subsequent spoilage may occur. Similarly," frozen foods' in  worn, icy or thickly frosted  packages may not be of the best  quality because of poor handling  or storing.  When buying meat, compare  the: different cuts on the basis  of the number of servings of  cooked meat they should give,  as well as by the price per  pound. The amount' of bone, fat  and trilmim-hg will influence  your selection. The price of meat  vis no indication of food value ���  the less expensiive cuts are just  a�� nourishing as those that cost  more.  There are certain things to  keep in mind when you're shopping for each type of food ���  dairy products, fruits and vegetables, eggs, meat and' poultry.  The Canada Departtoent of Agriculture has issued a new publication entitled Your Food Dol-  6       Coast Newsy Feb. 9, .1972.  lar, which gives in_|prmation oin  wise shopping. It also d^lsivath_  such items as food, pric-es in.re-   .  latiOn to cdnsurnersjnco-ne, pro-'  portion "-of;   disposable ''income,;  spent on food and what share of  the  consumer dollar goes into  marketing   costs  and proclufcer  income. This  booklet  is 'avail--  able free from Inforanaition Di-  vdisiori,   Canada  Department of  Agriculture, Ottawa K1A 0C7.   ;  Food outlook  Food outlook, by the economics, branch, Canada Department  of Agriloulture, Ottawa.  Beef:" With supplies expected "  to . increase during the winter,  prices may show- some weakness  Pork:   Pork  supplies, can be  expected to show some, decrease -  from^ year ago.levels w__i pork a  prices correspondingly higher.  Eggs: Fresh) eggs will' be in  ample supply;  Poultry: There will be ample  supplies of heavy torn turkeys  while heavy hen turkeys, broiler turkeys and chicken broilers :  will be in adequate supply.  Apples: Total Canadian sup-,  plies are adequate. Those iii On- '  tario and the east' are -ample "  while in western Canada a short  crop has resulted in suppUes'  just sufficient to meet buyers'  needs.        " .  Pears: Total supplies are ad_-  s quale but are ample to heavy in  B.C.,  the Prairies  and  Quebec  and Hlght in Ontario.  Potatoes: Supplies* are slightly ^more than buyers' rieetcts in  most areas across Canada  Carrots: Supplies are adequate  in total but quite Right in the  Maritianes and B.C.  ���fr-'&ffiw*-1:1---^  DON'T WASTE  t��me,-kid;i'll  never let  eo-;  CAPP  V The COST  1)  2)  3)  4)  WHAT IS THE TOTAL COST?  In 1970 it was $430,000.00  In 1971 it was $460,000.00  In 1972 it is $492,000.00 (estimate)  Each year adds about 7%.  HOW MUCH WILL THE MILL RATE INCREASE?  A maximum of 3 mills.  If the whole area joins, this will raise $135,000.00 annually ��� enough to cover thei  capital cost, interest and operating deficit  CAN AN AREA OPT OUT?  Yes ��� any area can opt out as votes will be counted separately. It might still be  possible to proceed if one area opts out, but would probably be impossible if more  than one did.  WHAT WILL IT COST THE INDIVIDUAL TAXPAYER?  The AVERAGE taxpayer in this entire area will pay $15.00 a year ��� about $1.25 a  month.  ONLY FOUR CBiTS A DAY!!  NEXT WEEK ��� VI ��� A Special Plea for those who plan fo vote no.  PUBLIC MEETINGS:   February 10 ��� Sechelt School  February 14.��� Welcome Beach Hall, 8 pm.  February 16 ��� Gibsons United Church, 8 p.m.  V01E YES ON FEBRUARY 26 and give our Sunshine Coast a Magnetic Centre  j  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAWNo,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 Reigional 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 off the Sunshine Coast Regional DMriict has been* .requested to under_aik!e the "Construction, Operation and Maintenance of a Recireiaitiiqn  Centre; including-_m ^ as a funefeori of the Regional DMrict for the member  n_un_c^ipaliltiesand eleotoral areas; .;.. ' '���  AND WPEREAiS the propos_d function would p_w_dte for the coi_s.r_��ct_on of an ice  arena and other facil&es c_ a recreational nature oh publicly owned land in the Rob- ���  erts*; Creek areaof the Su-ishine Coasts Regional 1-istraict;        J  AND WHEREAS the menxber-municipalities of the Village of Gibsons and the Villaige  of Seohelt hatve agreed! to submit to the owners) of land within those _nunidpa_i!t-es the  question of pairticiipaitJto in the proposed _i_nct_on ebncMraenrtly with, and in simalalr  form, to that submitted to the' owner-electors wi.hin the Electoral Areas;  NOW, THEREFORE, the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional Distriict in  open meeting assembled, enacts as follows:  1. A poll shall be taken of the owners of land qualified to vote within Electoral  Areas A, B, C, D, E, and F. ... .  2. The poll shall be taken on the 2'6t_iiday of February, 1972, between the hourfe  of 8 o'clock in the forenoon and 8 o'clock in the. afte^  3. An advanced poll shall be conducted at the Regional Distract Office, Davis Bay,  between the hours etf 9 o'clock in the forenoon and 5 o'dodk in the Erfterhoon  on the 24-th day of February, 1972, and those permitted to vote-at the advanced  poll aire 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 oons'dienicie  prevented fromi voting on polling day.  4. Th^e,question.on the ballot shall read:  "Are you in favour of the Regional Board undertaking the Construction, Opjfeib  aition and Maintenance of a Recreation Centre, includlinig an Ice Arena under  the foMowinig terms and coniditions: r*  (a) The capital cost of construction and development shall not exceed $500,000;-..  (b) Apportionment of the cost of the function among the p_u^t_ic4pating menih/  ber mim__-palit_es and Electoral Areas shall be on the basiis of assessment  ; whicih may 'be taxed for school purposes for the current year in the Elec-  *   1       toral Areas and for general Municipal purposes in muniioipailiti'es;  (ic> . The annual cost of the saidl function shall not exceed the product of a levy  of tliree mills on the net taxable value of land and' improvements as stated  in d'ause (b) atbove. ,     "  Ye_f,or.No?"  This By-law may be cited as the "Construiction, Operation and Maintenance, of a Recn  reat&on Centre By4aw No. 63, 1972."  READ A'FIRST tiime this! 27th day of January, 1972.  READ A SECOND time this 27th day of January, 1972.  READ A THIRD time thiis 27th day of January, 1972.  Reconsidered and Adopted this 27th day of January, 1972.  "H. J. ALMOND"  Chairman  "C. F. GOODING"  Secretary-  Sunshine Coast Regional District Referendum Vote,  Recreation Centre  TAKE NOTICE that' the above..& a true copy of By-law No. 63 authorizang the sulfcH  mission of the questilon therein set forth for the assent of the owne_veleictor9 o_ the  Regional Disttiict and upon which question ihe vote will be taken at:  Electoral Area ���  Covered Location of Poll  A Egmont Elementary School  A Pender Harbour Co-nimuhity HaM, Madeira Park  A Pender Harbour Motel, Garden Bay  B HaMmoon Bay Elementary School  B West Sechelt Elementary School  C Davis Bay Elementary School  D Roberts' Creek Elementary School  E El|ph_hs<one Secondary School, Gibsons  F Langdale Elementaiy 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 appodnted  Ret^rnaing Officer for the purpose of taking and recording the vote of the electors.  An advance poll will be conducted at the Regiional Disiteict Olfifiice, Davis Bay, between  the hours of nine (9) o'cloick in the forenoon and filve (5) ��'dock in th^ a_ternoon  on the 24th day of FebiTuairy-, 1972, and thos*e perniiitted to vote at the advance poll are  only those who,^ being duly qualified owner-electors, sign a de���_arato  (a)   they expect to be absent from the Regional Distriict on polling dlay;  ��� (to)   they are for reasons of conscience prevented from voting on polling dlay.  Sutojeot to the exception hereinaffter reciiited, persons entd-tledi to vote v on thais  question are only those ownear-electoxs whose names appear oh Jihe 1971-1972 Lis>t of  Electors as prepared by the Regional District for the several electoral areas.  i'.'An owneaveledtor whose name dbes not appear on the list of Eieteitors but is athe_iw.se  qualified may apply to the Secretary of the Regional Distirfiat for a ceirtificaite that he  is ent-tled to vote and the Secretary may, upon pr-6duct_oh by the applicant of satisi-  factory written evidence of ownership, g_ve a* certificate under his hand entitling ban-  to vote. The applicant shall be required to execute .the appropriate declatraiti-on under  the provisions.of section 46A. of the Municipal Act Ibefoare a certificate isi"issued. Mr.  G. E. Gi*rard, Re_u_ning Officer, will also have the,power to issue the certif_cate in  .the capacity of Assistant Secretary. A certificate may be"pirocuieid) at any time dliring  - oftfice hours be^*ween' the date of this, notice and polling-day. On po_l_mg day a ceiltiifi-  cate wi-1 he obtainable only between the hours of 1:00 p.m. and, 3:00 p.m. at the Rat-  . gaional District Olfice, Davis1 Bay.      . -  ���1 W-iere more than one poll is held in an Electoral Area art *elector may vote at only  i'-'ooe poll. '���  Bated at Davis Bay this 4th day of February, 1972. ,  Charles F. Gooding  Secretary. CapL Higgs visits Aberdeen  ^-An article by Neil Watson in  the Aberdeen, Scot-and Evening  EJ^presS; of mid-January/ along  wilth a picture of Master Mariner Capt. WMllilam Higgs of Gower Point gives Capt. Higgs a further boost in hi's efforts to spread  information on his new, life-line  buoy.   .  Writer^Watson m his article  said there was little doubt in the  Budhan pcwrt^tha. his invention  coifld not have, .'come at a more  important time, and it is hoped  that equipment can be flown  aver to Soatland1 for-inspection  by Buchan fishermen.  Captain John Carter, hkrbor-  mastetr. ait Fraserburgh, said:  "Thiis device would appear to be  be a real breakthrough when  boafos getvcaught in storms."  The buoy, whaicfh is an automatic anchoring d'evice for life-  saving equipment, is designed  to increase the^ ohsince of rescue  for thqise cast ad__ft or thrown  into the sea from sinking vessels. Y *'.."-���  It also makes possible ��� in- a  posiit-ve manner ���. eair_y location of such vessels1,* which has  often been hairhpered because of  _ito_-ns and poor viS-bility.  Says Captalin Hiiggs: "Many  lives are lbsit: because even in  this day of practically instantaneous cammunilcation, the search  for Hfefooafe and M_e___��ts that  haive drifted away takes so long  that help arrliives too late."  Capt. Hiiggs in a leitter to the  Coast News writes that it "was  over thr'ee months, ago that' he  and Mrs. Higgs left Gower Point  and since then he has been on  television in Scotland lesulting  in efforts being made to prompt  the British gov^eniment to make  the Higgs Lifeline Buoy a re-  qiaremeht' on coastal, vessels.  He writes that he expects to.  be in the British Isles airea for  some t__ne. He adlds, he hopes  the new highway iri Gibsons  area will be put where it toV  longs in the grasvel and dry hillside area and "away from an  area where it is bound to kill  children and people over the  years ahead." '  OES now in 24Jh year  KATE REID and Paul Harding star in the 13-ep-sode hour drama  serates', the Whiteoaks <>_ Jalna, to be seen Sundays at 9 p.m. (_h  color>, on the CBC-TV ne'bwiork. Based on the faanious Jailna novels  of Mazo de la Roche, the story chronicles! the lisves of a four-gen'  eratiion Canadian family, the Whiteoaiks, past and present.  . Feb. lo* just 23 years ago. Mt.  EI^h_ns1��ne Chapter No. 65, OES  held its first meeting at the Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek, with  a membership of 47.  It-was to honor these pioneers,  and past matrons and past patrons, that last Thursday night's  imeeting diverted to a celebration in the banquet room where  the tables were decorated with  flowers and the star motif, and  crowned by a gorgeous birthday  caike baked and decorated by  Mrs. Carolyn Keeley.  A* picture painted and donated by Mrs. Margaret Trueman  was raffled and won by Mrs.  Bessie Clark.  Mr. John Harrison proposed  a toast to past matrons and past  patrons which was responded to  by Mrs. Doris Drummond, PM.  Mrs. Margatrefc Trueman. replied  to a toast to the charter members made by Mrs. Ruth Harrison, associate matron.  Interesting and colorful slides  were shown and1 narrated by  Mrs. Edna Fisher.  The chapter is ever in need  of flannelette and clean, soft  cotton for use in the cancer  dressing station' where the workers carry on,.rain or shine, out-  ting and folding dressings and  sewing bed pads for cancer sufferers, and where the donations  would be so welcome.  mm  Roberts Creek Legion 219  BINGO  Thursday, Feb. 10; 8 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Overcome Arthritis is the title  of an advertisement appearing  in daily and weekly newspapers  across Canada, with the invitation to send $2 for informaition  to Information Arthritis at a  Vancouver address.  '" -The Canadian Arthritis and  Rheumaitisnj! iSociety is aware of  this . ad^ertibeinienti but is not  iconnected with it in any way.  Both the Vancouver Better Busi  ness Bureau and police authorities have been investigating the  person or persons connected with  Information Arthaitiis.  CARS provides the most up-to-  date .information possible, without charge, to anyone who calls  or writes to the society, at 895  West 10th Avenue, Vancouver 9.  The public information department is always ready to answer  inquiries by phone or by mail.  Sale Continues  10 FEBRUARY 15  STILL A FEW BARGAINS  nes  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  PUBLIC HEARING  ZONING AMENDMENT BY-LAW No. 107  Take notice that the Council of the Corporation of the Village  of Sechelt, will hold a Public Hearing at the Municipal Hall,  Sechelt, at the hour of 7:30 p.m. on the 16th day of February,  1972, under provisions of the Municipal Act, to consider the  proposed amendment to provide for Commercial uses in the  Semi-Industrial Zone described as: Lots 15 to 24 of BLOCK G  of BLOCK ll, D.L. 303 and 304, PLAN 10030.  Copy of the proposed amendment may be inspected at  the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, during business hours, between  February 1st and February 16th, 197_!.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C., January 28th, 1972.  '"':���'��� '���..'���'.;>:-\. .'��� ,    E. T. RAYNER,  ��� '��� Clerk.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Spoiled  4. "Harem  room  7. ������ Belvedere  9. Bellini  opera  12. Unfit  13. Grape  variety  14. High  _5. Electrical  unit  1_. Pronoun  17. Former  president's  initials  18. Man's  name  19.CandIenut  tree  20. "Papa"  23. Plural      _  suffix  25. British  professor  (abbr.)  26. Diphthong  27. Compass  point  28. Volunteer  state  32. Farm,  product  33. Regret  34. Adult  male  37. Suffix:  pertaining  to  38. Theory  39. French -  father  40. Hooded  shake  42. Son of  Priam -���   .&  43. Faint      ��  44. Epics      W  45. Also  46. Anger  DOWN  1. Sign of life  2. Vipers ���������*  3. Speck  4. Exactly  (3 wds.)  5. Fate  ..Biblical  vessel  7.Rinehart  character  8. Singles  10. Mothers  11 -���,  sir (2 wds.)  15. Geisha  sash-  18. And  sign '������'  19. Exclamation  21. Sea  eagle  22. Letter  23. Moral.  code  24. Walrus  29. Empire  State  (abbr.)  30. Total  31. Appear  35. Operatic air  Today's  Answer  E_E_D   ______  __���_._.__   __________  EDQI-E   ���_____._]  eeee __sd en  ______   -DUli-   -3_-C-  BEESEE-DEO  BE BE BE BE  _3_.CBG_D_.Bffi  HOD BED QBE  BE ------ BQBH  _______JU   DBE-u-D  __G__DE__   HBPlRin|  nc-iH hoe  36. Headland  38. Metal  39. Jack  41. Fur scarf  42. Greek  ,��� letter  The future is in cur hands.  Most Canadians believe in that  thought. They believe it with.all their  hearts. Others believe in it, but won't  lift a finger to do anything about it.  Not all fingers are born equal. That's  why; if we're going to keep this  country together, some need more  lifting than others.  Perhaps, had Canada not been  blessed with so vast a geography  and an archipelago of people along  its southern edge, our problems might  have been different. But here W9 ore.  A population stretching east .and west,  dotted with islands of self-interest.  So what do we do about it?  Build fences around its separate  regions?  There is a lot we can do. First  thing,, we should start caring and  understanding. Not just about our own  neighborhood, but about all of  Canada. We've got to help all those  people and parts of Canada that need  it most. How else can we keep our  country.together?  There is a have Canada, and a  have-not Canada. The have-nots from  coast to coast need our help. It will  take time and in the process we may  make some mistakes. But the first step  ?s to want to help.  If alt of us start caring and understanding our fellow Canadian, surely  We'll come together. If we don't, we'll  come apart. Do we Want to have  Canada, or have-not Canada?  Only we have the answer.  Canada. Stand together.  Understand to  The advertising industry and your community Board or Chamber. ���I  JELLY ROLLS  reg.49 SPECIAL 43  HENRY'S BAKERY  OPEN MONDAY  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Pb. 886-7441  Are You Unemployed?  Visit IBPS Port Mellon local 297 office  (Behind DeVries Carpet shop on Highway)  5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Wednesdays  10 to 1 p.m. Saturdays  Bring your Unemployment Insurance problems  You can also register for available jobs  If you have a job vacancy phone 886-2722  We might be able to help you  GASH  FOR UNFI1H) TAX ROUNDS  OUT OF TOWN ENQUIRIES WELCOME  PICKUP AND TELEPHONE SERVICE  J?HONE COLLECT  NATIONAL TAX BUYERS Ltd.  335 E. BROADWAY, VANCOUVER  879-4166 days  879-6701 nights  rAJUlCN NEWT.  In keeping with the growing  naMona- concern with ecology,  fashilonably dressed women wiM  carry 'earthy' colored handbags  in 1971-72.  Age group and life-style are  important factors in the clothes  women will choose but there are  really no sharp ���div-diing lines  sdin.ce many women live in' both  the __ty and the country. Many  are both career girls and home-  makers, many aire young mothers, some combine school and  career while some older women  like great eiegainjce for town and  evening wear and go very casual in the country. The young  sometimes wear blue jeans all  day and then switch to formal  aifter dark.  For every look, they have designed! the right accessorizing  handbag. For the predicted return- to more classic, elegant  clothes, there are suedes, both  targe and small, worth beautiful  hairdware. For the blazer suits,  pantouits, the new wrapped winter coats, there are great shoulder bags in leather, suede, shag,  ureitihane, vinyl, or comb-nation��  of two. These can be quite formal or soft and casual. For the  kids who'll go on wearing blue  jeans and rr__ndsk_rts, no matter  what the fashion pundits say,  there are scads of great, soft,  unstntdniired handbags in leather, denim, canvas, carpeting,  and tweed! .These (tend to be  sacks, totes, duffle bags and  hobo bags.  6HM0K. VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS. BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt. Pb. 885-9J43  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons ��� 886-7525  BASIC, S_M_>LICITy & BUTTERICK PATTERNS  DRYGOODS AND ALL YOUR SEWING SUPPLIES  HOWE SOUND 5, 10- 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 888-9852  Par All Your SEWING NEEDS. snMPTJCITY PATTERNS  0. 6. DOUGLAS VARIETY d PANffS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza. Gfbsons ��� Ph. 886-2��15  TASEUA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Pb. 885-9331  8       Coast News, Feb. 9, 1972  Duck paintings  featured on  new brochure  Ducks Unlimited (Canada), ���  the international conservation  organization, has prodJuced* a  new brochure, folded road map  style, which, unfolds to form a  wall chart measuring 22% x 33  inches.  One side is composed) of 24 wa  ter color paintings of duel; species common to Canada. The  paintings, which depict both the  male and female of each, spe:  cies, were done by Diieks Un-  amdted's airtis-, Angus Shorlt.  The reverse side of the chart  contains a detailed story of  Ducks Unlimited, their work in  Canada, and the many ibfenefits  whiicih this work produces. Information on waterfowl breeding  areas, migration routes, and waterfowl banding is also given.  The Ibroiohuire replaces the  Ducks Unlimited pubMcation entitled Waterfowl in Canada. It is  available free of charge by con-  taictinig Ducks Unlimited (Canada), 1495 Peanbina Highway,  Winnipeg, Manitoba, R3T 2E2.  WASTE DISPOSAL  The. Consumers' Association1 of .  Canada recommends that municipalities improve collection and  disposal techniques, including  separate pickup of dfifferent materials or plant separation of  material.  Ten tables lor bridge fans  ���    Horoscope for the next week  (By TRENT VARRO*  ARIES - March 21 to AprU 20  A surprising meeting; with an old  friend some time next week could lead  to great benefit. Be cautious and careful in aU dealing with money. Seek  expert advice if you don't know the  answers!  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  Much activity will probably make Itself  felt this coming week. This actvity wiU  centre itself around your place of  business, rather than in your home.  You may gain financially.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  This should be a good week to get  little chores done around the home.  You may be planning the purchase  ot some major household item; it would  be wise to look at this very carefully  before purchase.   .  CANCER : June 21 to July 21  The 'romance' department is active  again for persons born under this sign.  Enjoy -yourself with friends and  neighbors Children wiU also play an  important part in your life.  LEO - July 22 to August 21  The planets are giving you the green  light to proceed with some project that  you've been planning for some time.  Just make doubly certain that you  have checked all aspects before you get  going.  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  Some vast changes in your environment can prove most beneficial now.  There may even be a move from one  town or city to another, coming up  for you some time this next summer.  LIBRA - Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  If persons born in this sign are over  thirty years of age, they are starting  a long cycle of "living your life over  again." This can bring you exactly  what you yourself make out if it.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nor. 21  Matters pertaining to the sea, or property near the ocean can prove most  beneficial to you now. Legal matters  also, are under . favorable aspect.  There's a strong chance that a legacy  may be involved here.  SAGITTARIUS - Nov. 22 to' Deo. 20  You my "find" something during the  next week or so, that you had ttought  lost forever. This can be a most enjoyable time if you think in a constructive manner. Keep calm. .  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 to Jan. 10  Some very surprising events are on  the horizon for Capricorn individuals  at this time. These wiU probably take  the form of financial gain possibly in  the realm of real estate.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 to Feb. 18  Perplexing problems that may have had  you "on edge" especlaUy around home  should be clearing up. Creative arts  and crafts are now under the most  beneficial aspects. Take a new viewpoint.  PISCES  -  Feb.  19 to  Warcn 20  Right now, you have the help of the  stars in being "wise beyond your  years." This may bring about some  important changes In your life but  you can be sure that you'll gain greatly by It. i  (Copyright 1972 by Trent Varro  '  AU Rights Reserved)  0*0*0*0+0+0*0*0+0+0ma  '^'m^*^^*0*0*0*0+0*0+0+0+0+0m0^f^g^  SECHttT JEWELERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  ^**^*****m*0**************0+0+0*0*0+0+0+0+0+0+0*0*0+0+  The monthly meeting of the  Gibsons Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital was helidl in the Gibsons  Health Centre Feb. 2. Dooiey  Mason, president, was in the  _ chair. -''I- -  The meeting opened with an  out-ine of the proposed Sunshine  Coast Recreation Centre by Dr.  John Crosby. It proved to be informative enabling listeners to  decide for theanselves on its level of _n_portah*ce to the com<-  mundlty. v:'.-'-.,������:-  Gladdie Davis. advised' that  there were ten tables' of bridge  on Jan. 24 and. that the winners  were, Isit, Mr. and Mrs. H. F.  Ha___s; 2nd, Mr. Ai Crowhurst  and Mr. 1VL < Nygrai. The door  prize was won by Ray Benoit.  The next bridge will be. held on  February 28 at 7:30 p_tn. in Gab-  sons Healtlh Centre.  Elsie WMils reported on volunteers to the Gift Shop at St.  Mary's Hospital and Amy B_a_n  gave her report on the Mini-  Thirift Shop.  The anniuial meeting of volunteers will be held at St. Hilda's  Hail, Sechelt, on Feb. 16 at 1:30  pjm. Mr. John Lewis1,, physiotherapist, will be the speaker. It  was announceid that anyone wish  ing to attend can cadi EiLsi��  Willis, 886-,7430, regairding trans-  ��� ���������  portatiori. '.:;*.���       .X\  Sally Dobell, immediate past  pres-denit, is leaving the area  and Dooley Mason, presadent,  presented her wat-i a gift in appreciation of her sincere service  tp every phase of volunteer work  in the auxdlia-y and her leadership as president.  The next meeting will be held  on March 1, at 1:45 p.an. in the.  Hea_th   Centre,   Gibsons.   New  members will ibe welcomed.  CHILDREN HELPED  Gibsons Athletic Association  has a ceiliifitoate and! than)k-you  letter from the Siave the Chil-  dreirFund, on behalf of all indi-  vidluals~a)nd organizations who  participated in the Community  Hallowe'en party and fireworks  display, which raised $74.85.  rMMMmmmsimmm  A public meeting will be held  soon to outline the aims of the  Canadiian Aseoc-aition for Children with Learning Disabilities  and how it can serve such children in this area. Persons interested are urged to get in touch  with Mrs. E. Reid at 886-2581 or  Mrs. J. Ripper at 886-S078.  Under the heading A Child's  Point of View the fallowing  icomes from the association's  publiScatioi.:  I am a child. I will one day be  a main. Stop treating me as a  label, underach_eiver, slCw^ learner, brain damaged, retarded1, immature, lazy! I am a human being. I must depend on you in my  childhood  if I  am   to  become  dependable in adulthood.  As my parents, understand that  I am hyperaictivie, withdrawn or  that 'becausei of my^di-ficiilty, I  have trouble ���conifarpllinig[.my emotions. Please try and make  others understand my problem..  As my doctor, please conscien-  tiiousiy make sure I ami;directed to the proper source for help.  Don't write my parents' concern  off as over-anxious or tell them  they are expecting too much of  me.  As my te_wjher, please help irie"  to know Wow to learn aind! use  any streng!_hs aridJp6sdit_ve at__-  tudes. I heedyoufora frifend,  please accept me and guide me  aiway_ from, degraiciation and*  fai-ure.:  II  The Corporation of the pillage pf Sii^elt  BY-LAW ^No.108  A By-law to authorize a submission to the ownen of land within  the boundaries of the Village of Sechelt, on the question of pai>  tic-patton in the function of "Construction, Operation and Main"  tenance of a Recreation Centre including an ice arena."  WHEREAS the Reigional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District has been rte-  quested,.:io unde*rrtal_e the "Construction, Qpeiratibn and M  Centre includling am ice arena" as a funeffion of the Regional Distriict for the member  mjunicipalilties and electoral areas;  AND WHEREAS 1be proposed fumctiion wtouM prpvidie for the construction of an ilee  arenaand other fac-liitaes of a recreational nature on publicly owned land in the Rob-^  erts Creek airea of the S_mshine Coast Regional District;  AND WHEREAS the member munficifpalities of the Village of Gibsons and th�� V_Ua|ge  of Sechelt halve agreed] to submit to the owners of land within those municip^ttes the  question of pa-tk^pai^h ii. the proposed, function concunrrently with, and m^ simiiair  forn-, to that submitted to the owner-electors within the Electoral Areas;  NOW, THEREFORE, the Council of the Village of Sechelt in o,pen meelting asseimlbileldl,  enacts as follows:  1. A poll shall be taken of the owners of land qualified to vote within the Villalgie  of Sechelt in accordlance with the provisions of the Municipal Act to dei^miine  whether or not the owners of land wish to participate in the i^iona. funcifiionf  of "C^nstmctiion, Operat-on and Maintenance of a RecreatSlon Centre including  an ice arena." .���-:.  ������  2.^ The poll slhall be taken on the 26th day of February; 1972, ibetweeni the hours  of 8 o'clock in the forenoon and 8 o'clock in^^ the afternoon.  3.   The question on the ballot shall read:      '  "Are you in favoiur of the Village of Sechelt participating in the function of t_ue  Regional District of construction, operation and maintaiMng the recreation centre, includiing an iCe arena, under the foilowdlng terms and condaiibns:  (a) The cap-tal cost of construction and development shall not exceed $500,000;  (b) Appoirtiionment of the cost of the function among the participating mem*  ber munitoiipalities and Electoral i_rcas shaU be pn the basis of ass^  whlilch may be taxed for General Municipal purposes in the Village of Se>-  idhelt and for school purposes in the edectorial areais for the current yeail.  (c> The annual cost of the said function shall not exceed the product of a levy  of three mills on the net taxable value of land and improvements as stated  in clause (b) above.  ���   Yes or No?" ,     ;:..  Thiis By-law may be oited) as "Gonstruction, Operation and Maintenance of a Recrea*-;  t&Mi' Centre inc_ud!i_>g a ice arena By-laiw No. 108, 1972." /  READ A FIRST time this 2nd day of February, 1972. \  READ A SECOND time this 2nd dlay of Februairy, 1972.  READ A THIRD time this 2nd day of February, 1972.  RECONS_DER__D AND ADOPTED this 4th day of February, 1971  BEN J. LANG  Mayor  E. T. RAYNER  V    Clerk '  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a true copy of By-law No. lite authorizing  the subm-st-ion of the questfioai therein set^^ forth'for the opinion of the owner-  electors of the Mimiciipality and upon which question the vote of the owner-  _leicitior_5 of the Municalpality will be taken ait; the Royal Canadian "Legion  HaM, Sechelt, on tine 26Hto daty of February, 1972, between _hie.hours ctf eight  o'clock in the forenoon and eight o'clock in the a_temoonj and that W. J.  Mayne has been appointed Returning Officer for the purpose of taki'ng and  recoidinig the vote of the ownei^edectors.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C., this 4th day of February, 1972.  E. T. RAYNER  Municipal Clerk. Uow c&m&$:  ACCOUNTANTS  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT?  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons     .*���->       X.  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  STEAMCLEANING  UNDE_tCOATING  SIMON-ZING ':-.'.���;.  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES LTD.  Phone 886-2784  NEED TIRES?  >    Gome in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  BOATS, ACCESORIES  CUFFS BOATS  6, ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT  .5AIJES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CUFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  GIBSONS MARINE SKVICE Ltd.  Boat Hauling  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-289T  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GULF BUILDING SUPPUES  Everything for your;building  .   needs  Sechelt ������ Ph. 885-2283  TWIN CREEK LUMBK  i BUILDING SUPPLIES L��d.  I-Verything foryoiir building  .    '   needs :���*������  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Inching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172,. Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimate- ' :  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.     ;  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  /Phone 886-2357      ''  SHOAL DEVaOPMBiT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Phone 886-2830  Evenings ��� 886-2891  CABINET MAKING  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN.  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  1   Phone ��86-2551  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  CHAIN SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  ,'-���:. ���"'��� LTD.:.-' r'  SALES & SERVICE  Chain v Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Ma__ne Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  Phone 886-2809  JL SIMPKINS  'BRICISLAYING  Box 517, Sechelt  Phone 885-2132  Phone, 7:00 to 7.-30 a.m. 885-2132  DUBE CONSTRUaiON  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019   '  STUCCO  NEW OR 0_D HOUSES  W��w   x  GAMBlfR C0N5TRIXIHW  FRANK PRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  G.WDRVWAU  ~  ;  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315    '  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  Ail work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R. 2, Gibsons   ROBERTS CREK 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  ��|jfnT:.*tyj.y;  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Wiite Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  ROOFING & FLOORING  "������'"   CAt^'St^m^Ah  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  CLEANERS  IHR.  COIN-OP 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  ELECTRICIANS  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESroENTTA-.  INDUSTOIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS  & HEATING  CAMi^lAN^I^HE-  .  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684, Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  PACKWSON'S HEAI1H0IM.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Yeatrs to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  For Free Estimates call 886-2728  REZANS0FF HEATING  Box -497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254  IRON WORK v  PEMIMSUU  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  FREE ESTIMATES  Phohe 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  LIVESTOCK  JfaUron Jfarm  Excellent facilities available  for boarding and riding  /your horse  * Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * lA mile exercise track  * BridlC trails  Registered blood stock  for sale  R.R.  2,  Gibsons 886-7729  MACHINE  SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIU'S MACHINE SHOP  _ MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956     .  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPO__^_ME_NTS  886-2248  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SEASIDE PLUMBING _  -   &  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7617 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port MeHon to Bender Harbour  Used  Refrigerators   for' Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL  STORES  CSS  HARDWARE  imiANCES  Sechelt :��� 885t��713  mwsBwm  CALL 886-7515  Gibjsons B.C.  We pay highest cash prices  for furniture  2nd hand items of all kinds  THE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies - Mens - Childrens Wear  Yard' Goods - Wool and Staples  Bedding - Linens  Dial  885-9331 Sechelt  SURVEYORS  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Rolbson St.  Vancouver 5   - Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  v   Sechelt 885-2332  J     TOWING  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ���LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425 .  TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  .   ���- Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Park-ike Setting  Phone 886-9826 .  TRANSFERS  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFB. Lid.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale'  Member Allied Van lines  Phone 886-2664 - R.R. 1, Gibsons  "HOW ��Q*4��f ��#&*#�� 041&/A/& A STVPrp COP  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  We have had several -questions  concerning bankruptcy. Bankruptcy is governed by the Bankruptcy Act which is federal legislation. The legislation defines  various acts of bankniptcy, for  exa_nip_e, if the debtor ceases to  meet his liabilities as they become due, if the debtor gives  notice to any of creditors that  he has suspended or is about to,  suspend payment of his debts,  etc., he is deemed to naive committed an act of banfcriupticy.  Generally, there are three processes dealt with in the Bankruptcy Act. The first is a case  .where the debtor voluntarily as-  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT Ud.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  ^Vancouver to all points..  Heavy Hauling .  ���   .     . ������������ - ������,.    ��� .-        ;  ���.-���-'���>'.''*��� y ,  ���  i  Furniture Moving  Warehouse:   Gibsons 886-2172  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  & SERVICE  Agent for Hermes Typewriters  Phone 886-2728  R. D. THOMAS & CO.  UPHOLSTERY  WW  MFG.  & UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck & boat  seats, etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  Bill Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819  Copyright)  signs all of his assets to a trustee in bankruptcy for the benefit of his creditors. The second  occurs where a creditor or creditors petition the court for a receiving order against the debtor  alleging that in the previous six  months the debtor has committed an act or acts of bankruiptcy.  The third is a method whereby  the debtor makes a proposal to  his creditors, usually for extending the time for payment of Ms  debts. If thiis proposal is accepted by a majority of the creditors  representing three fourths of the  value of the proven liabilities, .  then the triustee w_l apply to  court for approval of the proposal, and, if given, the debtor will  pay off his creditors in the manner set but in the proposal.  The proposal differs from1 the  assignment in bankruptcy and  the petition for a receiver in that  by the former method the property of the debtor is, not transferred, to a trustee in ban__ru_>t-  cy as it is in t-ie^latter tw<o cas-  es. Under the proposal, from one  to five inspectors are appointed  by the creditors to oversee the  conduct of the debtor's affairs.  Now for some specific questions: I have a judgment against  ABC Ltd. for their failure to pay  for goods I sold to them. The  only asset they have is their inventory which does not come  close to meeting their liabilities.  Should I force them into bankruptcy?  A. No. If you do this, you will  have to share the inventory with  all other creditors. You should  obtain a writ which instructs the  sheriff to seize and sell the debtor's goods, i.e., inventory. By doing this you may not have to  share the proceeds with all other  creditors.  Q. I loaned some money to a  business associate. Shortly thereafter he went into bankruptcy  and I received about two-thirds  of what he owed me. He is now  doing fairly well in another business. Can I now get the other  .third he owes me?  A. No. The effect of the bankruptcy was to extinguish all the  debts of your associate.  See more!  See it better!  WITH  Cable Vision  COAST CABLE VISION  __---  Phone 885-2444 lO     Coast News, Feb. 9, 1972.  askefball  WANT�� TO RENT  Furnished house for reliable  young couple (electrician) arriving from New Zealand,  Gibsons area. Reasonable  rent. From March 1st. Phon<  886.2660  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� 886-2827  Thurs.. Fri.,  Feb 10, a 12  SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL  GUNFIGHTER  Sua., Mon.r Tues., Wed  Feb. 13,14,15,16  SHAFT  RESTRICTED  <w  (By BRAD NORRIS)  This weekend ElpM-istone Cougars travelled to Templeton for  .-the:'annual Templeiton Tourmey.  Thle event started with Elphie  'meeting Max Cameron froan  Powell River Friday night. This  igaime. was close and pleased the  crowd. Thle Cougars, underdogs  of the tourney, fought hard and  at half time Max was only one  point up, thanks to Bill Sneddon's last second shot. The half  time score was 20-19 for Max.  The game progressed with  Max ahead until early in the  foturth when Elphie stepped on  the gas. TMs extra momentum  caught up arid passed Max's* six  or eight point lead, -and Cougars  went on to win 43-37.  This pleased Elphie's players  and coach as it.---.wasi the first  time in eight years a team from  Elphile had beaitv'-'.-Max. This: win-  moved Elphie into the fdinals with  North Delta Huskies. The Huskies are the top team in Jhe.  province, and therefore sent  theiir second string.  This game was discou'raging  for Elphie as.the Huskies took a  oommandii ng lead in the - fifcst  quainter of about 20 points. The  Cougars fought hard but it was  not until the third quarter thait  The GIBSON GIRL  ffHis&Hers  99  Styling Centre  DOWNTOWN GIBSONS ��� SEASIDE PLAZA  Appointments Please ��� 886-2126  QUICKIE SHAMPOO - Cuh and Blow Styling  "His & Hers:'Perms  COLOR, FAT HAIR TREATMENTS  WIGS ��� REDUCED WHILE THEY __AST  7TjT-ru-irinrirj^"*-** _>_________________. ______ ���_-_-_-_��---���-- _. -_ -^���|-^^r-M-K-^*Tr_*r~M*'-r_ru'^iTjrirn^  VALENTINES' DAM  CARDS  VALENTINE BOOKS  and PACKAGES  SEE OUR DISPLAY OF SUITABLE VALENTINE GIFTS  ARTIST SUPPLIES���  OIL PAINTS ��� ACRYLIC PAINTS ��� CARBON PENCILS  PASTELS ��� CANVAS BOARDS ��� SKETCH BOOKS  PAINTING  KNIVES  ���  BRUSHES  ���  SPRAYS  WALTER FOSTER BOOKS, etc.  AT  Gilmore's Variety  885-9343  SECHELT  the pace they were keeping began to tafee -effect, ��� The' _h_rd  quarter saw the Husfcies" make,  only one point, and Elphinstone  caught up to witMei three bas-.  feats of theim*.- The fourth quarter saw three of Eipthdie's' first  string handicapped; Don MacKay had to leave for work and  Wayne Smith and Briad Norsris.  both got into foul trouble.- The  Cougars obviously/missed the  p_aymaMng of Dan ain_ the con^  stan't driving of Wayne.X The  team scon began to fall bebind,  the game progressed to the buzzer with Elphie lositng1 it 52-38.  The spirit was there though,  and all parties concernied felt  Elphie had put out a good showing. The top scaring players' for  Elphie during this tourneiy were  Bill Sneddon with 22, BradNor-  rils! with 20 and-Dan MacKay  with 15.  The   final   tourney   s*tah__i_gs  were* first plaice to North E>e_ta, '  second to Elphinstone, third to  Templeton and  fourth  to Max  Cameron. . . :  Bill Sneddon was chosen:; as*  the Elpihlinsitone AH Star.  Next games  are on Feb.  11  and 12 when Elphie travelsj to ;  the Ofcamagan to play Suanmer-  land and Princeton;  BOWLINt  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Evelyn  Prest  725   (303),   Bill  McGivern 723 (303).  Ladies:  Elsie Star 607, Alice  Inglis 244.  Gibsons A: Art: Hodden 257,  Lucy Shaver 241, Vic Marteddu  619, Henry Hinz 657, Evelyn  MacKay 603 (236), Carol Mo-  Giiivern 225, Bill McGivern 723.  (303), Kathy Edney 634 (269),  Viirgindia Reynolds 700 (236, 266).  Teachers: Fred Swanson; 685  (282), Art HoldCn 661 (260), Peggy. Chenier 723 (267, 232), Ton.  Stenner 636 (294), Penny Stubbs  239, Dan Wed__ha_idl 697 (287)A:  Thurs; Nite: Evelyn Prest 725  (303, 230), Buzz; Graham 673  (250), Dunsftan Campbell 250,  George Elander 604 (257), Jean  Jiorgenscn 615 (253), Harold Jorgenson 643 (286), Mavis Stanley  700 (23C, 257), Dan Robinson 669.  Wed., 9 p.m.: Jim Drummond  <532, Wally Langdale 609 (258),  Roy Taylor 635, Ray Chalmberlin  253, Terry Connor 617.  Bantams (2 games): Cathy  Star 301 (152). Sandra Whiting  276, Patti Stair 289 (150), Bruce  Brannan 257, Rick Delong 467  (282), Heather Redd 255, Brad  Comeau 280.  O.A.P.: Mac MacLaren 247,  Erniie Relltze 299.  Juniors: Paul Scott 655 (252,  210), Ted Hume 577 (228), Rod  Powell 591 ((205), Lisa Kamrpman  518, Debbite'Wunderink 205.  A six game match was* held  here Sunday, our vts-t-orsi being  the Sechelt Bowling Lanes. Aggregate scores were Sechelt, 24,-  907; E & M Bowl 24,437. Winming  ���team, was Sechelt Witth 6,459.  Carol McGivern, ladies high six,  1,264; Frank Nevens, men's high  six, 1493; "Hazel Skytte, single,  266; Matt Jaegar, single, 306;  lowest game for lady and man,  Espi Marteddu and Henry Hinz.  Return match scheduled for Feb.  27.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Ph. 886-2622  BONUS BUYS  at YOUR COMMUNITY  CO-OP FOOD  40 oz. BIODEGRADABLE  TOILET ROLL ��� 4 roll pack  SN0-FLAKE, 1 lb. prints  Tide  GIANT SIZE ��� A REAL SAVING  BY THE PIECE  Minced Beef  GUARANTEED FRESH AND TASTY  lb 3lb pkg 199  5lb pkg 0 29  TENDER AND ECONOMICAL  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  LOTS MORE IN STORE SPECIALS TOO NUMEROUS TO ADVERTISE  COME ON IN AND BE PLEASANTLY SURPRISED WITH  THE FAST, FRIENDLY SERVICE AND LOTS OF ECONOMY BUYS  TO HELP YOU BALANCE YOUR BUDGET  AT TODAY'S EVER RISING FOOD PRICES  ELPHINSTONE  Phone 886^2522  OP  ��  GIBSONS, B.C.

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