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Sunshine Coast News Apr 19, 1972

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 Pr-oyinVlalLii  orary,  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 836-2622  Volume 25  Number 16, April 19, 1972.  10c per copy  '*'?%%*/     s   -fl'��"?/%*'  i\  *     .    * ���*" " **��� -  * *M*S^   '''  _^  Post Off ice parking problem  settled; construction starts  -A $51,760 contract for construction of ari addition and  alterations to the post office  at Gibsons has been awarded  to Raymond Enterprises Ltd.;  of Abbotsford, Public Works  Minister J. E. Dube has anno unced. The proj ect in a part  of the federal Special Employment Plan.  The successful firm submitted the lower of two bids. The  other tender was $58,994.   ;:  Under the contract, a one-  storey, wood-frame addition  will be built, measuring 55 by  22 feet. The exterior finish will  be cedar siding to match the  existing structure. It will be  built on a ten inch concrete  foundation and will be heated  by oil. Interior renovations in  the existing building consist of  the removal of partition^ and  the; installation of new ones.  Designed to increase employment opportunities in the area,  the project will provide about  40 man-months of work.  Plans arid specifications were  prepared by Lawrence A. Red-  path, architect, of Vancouver,  under the direction of the federal'..department,   of    public  works. Project manager is K;  RvGelhede of the department's  Vancouver office..  When the post office extension was first mentioned Gibsons council decided to close  adherence to its proposed parking policy, and had held off issuing a building permit. Postal  authorities arranged to meet  Wednesday of last week,  council. This meeting was held  The result of the meeting  was that the post office authorities obtained the building permit -with no increase being  made in parking facilities on .  post office land.  the  -up  date change u^ged  Monday night's Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce  business -rieetirig at Cedars Inn  decided to explore the possibility of having a Paint-up,  Cleanrup .week under more ad.-  vantageous weather conditions  and will look into the possibilities of having the week in early May.  The subject was placed before the chamber by the Coast  News editor who referred i;o  the-fact .that for the last few.  years the weather has been  definitely far,from suitable fo>r.  painting and not too conducive  for people to cleanup outside  areas.  Larry Labonte reported the  10,000 brochures for handing  but to tourists will -be available sometime in May and that  * there would be some available  for business houses who desired to have their names printed  on them.  Correspondence from B.C.  Tel covering the chamber's request for free tolls between  .Port Mellon arid Egmont drew  the information that until the  number of calls into Pender  Harbour and Egmont increase  / considerably there is no hope  of a free toll expansion to cover the whole of the Sunshine  Coast region. v .  Teachers back  board's action  The Sechelt Teachers Asso-  j ciation commends the school  trustees for the proposal of a  new gymnasium and automotive shop at. Elphinstone Secondary school for these reasons:  Unless more gym space is available classes of 65 will be the  only alternative to cutting a  coriiplete grade (say gTade 9)  from physical education for  one year.  The automotive shop will  provide a valuable training-to  non-academic students ��� particularly in times of unemployment ��� and at the same time  provide a' meaningful, elective  to academic students.  (See editorial An Old-Fash-  ioned Idea on page 2.) ",  WIN AWARDS  Canada Council winners  numbering 19_ in its annual  competition for arts bursaries  contained the names of John  Kelly, Garden Bay arid Gerry  Gilbert of Roberts Creek. They  will receive awards which  could reach the $4,000 mark  out of a prize total of $805,910  for a field of 878 applicants.  Repair wharf  .. Information from .Ottawa  carried in Monday morning's  Vancouver Province states that  Franki .Canada Ltd. of Richmond was awarded a $45,986  contract ���- the lowest of five  bids ��� for improvements to  the Keats Island wharf, about  15 miles north of Vancouver.  Easter  funds  Help from the Associated  Chambers of Commerce in the  Vancouver area will be sought  by having businessmen in that  area plead for an SMT stop  closer to the shopping area.  There was a plan to cut out  the present stop -but it will be  retained the chamber was informed. .  Conservation Minister Kiernan sought the chamber's help  to promote Anti-Litter Day,  May 7. The executive reporting  on its.consideration of chang-  ing��� J^oiriinion -Day-Vdate*- and.  name to Canada Day, decided'  to retain Dominion Day on its  regular. holiday.  Jack White reporting on his  attendance at a meeting of the  Associated Chambers of Commerce in Vancouver reported  that the associated chambers  had learned there would most  likely be an increase in the  amount of government grants  to municipalities for tourism.  Mr. White was also appointed  regional director for the Sunshine Coast.  Jack Mills reporting on Cavalcade operations said a cele-  ibrity auction is planned and  efforts are being taken to obtain from various people some  item which can be auctioned  off with the proceeds either for  chamber or cavalcade use.  The boat'launching ramp will  be developed for greater use,  Aid. Winston Robinson reported. The time during which the  ramp could be used will be extended to about 18 hours with  an improved ramp.  It was suggested a sign be  placed in . an advantageous  place to inform newcomers of  the low tide conditions in the  bay. A new location will be ar-  ;'���,ranged for the Tourist booth in  'vicinity of the post boxes rime Sunnycrest area.  President Mike Blaney declared highway conditions in  front of Elphinstone school and  beyond were terrible and that %  the chamber would press for a  solution. ������'������..-''  Roy Parkin was named  chairman of a policy committee to study policy matters as  they arrive from the central  office of the chgimber organization.  PROCEEDS     of  Starve-In held to raise  for the Primates' World Relief ,:  Fund   were   given   to   Bishop  T.   D.   Sommerville   Thursday  night after a confirmation service in St. Bartholomew's Ang-r'  lican  Church.  Presenting the  cheque for $315.00  were,  left,  to   right,   Jannette   Swanson;"  Kathy Smith, Louise Mackay/  Bishop  Sommerville, and   Susan Baker.  merges with Regional system  More guards  at public dances  in school halts  To protect school premises  used by the public for dances  and other entertainment insurance company officials have  waived additional premiums if  the users of the premises will  hire a cleanup man and an additional watchman.  This means there will be  three maintenance men available, one hired automatically  with the application for the  hall and the other two paid as  extras. The watchman will remain after the cleanup men  have completed their chores.  Supt. R. R. Hanna reporting  on Trustee W. Malcolm's request for additional accommodation at Madeira Park school,  said the present school population under the department's  formula does not warrant ad-  . ditional' space.  Mr. Hanna also said that as  regards the Madeira Park re--  tarded. children situation there  was no legally constituted  group at Madeira Park through  which the board could work.  However the board would be  prepared to work where it  could.  A Gibsons. Athletic Association request for use of school  grounds was referred to the  superintendent of buildings and  grounds, Mr. R. Rutter, for a  study and report.  Resignations of Mr. F. D.  " Parker, at Elphinstone school  and Mrs. Agnes Skidmore, Gibsons Elementary, were accepted, with regret.  Trustee Agnes Labonte distributed a questionnaire for  parents to board members for  their study and comment. Mrs."  Labonte also announced the  next board meeting would-be  held at Elphinstone school April 26 when* the printing of the  school annual would be observed first hand.  Encouragement of public  speaking and debating in the  schools was urged by Trustees  William Malcolm and board  members supported the idea in  the hope that principals would  take it up as part of the guidance program.  West Sechelt's waterworks  system was turned over to the  Regional District board at a  special meeting of the board  Wednesday night of last week.  /.Terms of the change-over  Wfere read out showing what.  the :!West Sechelt afficisds  wanted and what the Regional  District aboard would do.  The terms under which the  .. West Sechelt trustees i-.tti'rnied..  ^. over the system are in this let-  rtter w_ne_v was read at the  *" ^meetmg:S > ; ���-,..- ���������-.. Ixx ._��� _'  ,? *���' "At a? special general^-rieet-  '- -;ing held vMarch 29 the;po_si-:  : jbility of turning the assets,  rfrights, and liabilities���.,:of the  4i��West Sechelt Imp_:oyem;e_itipis;  .^ric-t-^ver^  trict Water Aiii_-0__ty|wasidis-  cussed, and'it .was decided that  the best interest of the existing residents of the improvement district and the contiguous areas would best be served  by integration with the Regional District Water Authority  system.  "A majority vote agreed to  turn over the water system  provided the trustees received  assurances that necessary improvements, pumping station,  approximately one mile pipe  loop, and a surge tank, as proposed in Alternate One of an  engineering report and estimate prepared by the Associated Engineers for the Improvement District are forthcoming.  "It was not the intention of  the meeting to unload the system. Improvements are ^ deemed necessary to provide improv  ed service during peak demand  periods, and to provide a service   to    adjacent   developing  areas. These facilities, including the improvements, are an  economically     sound     invest-  ^ ment, but it was felt that the  work load to provide these improvements by volunteer help  would be excessive, and to duplicate maintenance and. administrative   expenses   is   unwarranted, and, given the assurance that the previously mentioned  improvements  will be  carried .out,   the  trustees   are  prepared to take the necessary  Driftwood Players  in prize play  Driftwood Players will present their award winning play,  Tennessee Williams' Suddenly  Last Summer in Gibsons Elementary school Thursday, Friday -and Saturday.  Curtain time is approximately 8 p.m. and the same cast  that won four top honors at the  Vancouver Island. Drama Festival will perform. This is the  second time in the short history .of the Players that they  have won top honors.  action to turn over the water  system and dissolve the Improvement District.  "We do not wish to dictate  policy" or set priorities, but believe the installation of the  pumping station is paramount  and will take care of peak de-  mand periods this year. Extension of piping will be dictated  by future : development, and  ultimately the surge tank will  balance the system,  "These are the terms Jhy  which we will surrender the  water system; We are willing  to assist in any way possible to  achieve this end.   /  "We await your pleasure.  Sincerely yours,  ^--The Trustees, West Sechelt  " "-T--���'"��� 'AW&ieryirorIts~ .Districtf��� ���"'"-"'"*  C.Gr. Thorold, chairman."  The Board of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District by a  motion, assured the West Sechelt Trustees that immediately  upon transfer of the  im  provement district to the Regional District they will commit the resources of the Regional District Water Authority to the necessary works required in the former improvement district area.  The Regional board directors  moved that the - Lieutenant--  governor in Council be requested, upon dissolution of the  West Sechelt Water Improvement ^District, to provide that  the1 strea comprising the former  improvement district, be a specified area of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District under  the provisions of section  766AAA of the Municipal Act.  That  all the  assets,  fights,  claims, obligations and liabili-  ���ties3^'iHri__e-Ted:to th_- Regional District.  That the date of the establishment of the specified area  for this purpose will be the  date of the order-in-council  affecting the transfer.  Housing for Indian Bands  Sechelt Indian band is going into the. housing business  and is now -working on taking  over 120 vacated homes from  a closed Canadian Forces base  at Ladner.  Of this number, present intentions are that 50 will be  Drought to the Sechelt reserve,  60 to the Sliammon Reserve  and the remainder on smaller  reserves.  Gilbert Joe, son of Clarence  Joe, Sechelt Reserve manager,  will be the housing administrator. Details of the housing deal  between federal government  departments and the Sechelt  Band will be worked out at future meetings.  It is expected the first of the  houses will arrive sometime in  July.   Arrangements   for   the  funding of the scheme will be  made shortly.  Derwin Owen, former employee with the dpartment of  Indian affairs has been hired  by the band as an economic development officer and will "take  over his position on May 1.  Clarence Joe, band manager,  says the band is looking into  the idea of forming the reserve  into a municipal unit under the  Municipal Act.  Another addition to Band  operations is Miss Daphne Povv  ell, a community health worker.  As regards the homes to  come from Ladner the Band  has in mind the possibility of  setting up homes not used by  the Band for the use of people  unable to find housing elsewhere.  13 churches represented  Thirteen churches were represented by over 70 guests at  the Spring Thank Offering  meeting of Gibsons United  Church Women. Spring bouquets tastefully decorated the  C.E; hall and the luncheon tables. Guests were offered a  great variety of appetizing  dishes to choose from.  The speaker, Mr. Peter Davies, told of the work being  done by the Downtown Community Health Society in the  Inner City of Vancouver. He  made the women acutely aware  of the great needs of the seven  to eight thousand people that  are housed in this small' 18  block area.  Mr. Davies explained how  the greatest step forward for  Shed Row as it is commonly  called, is the fact that the residents themselves are doing a  great deal of their own rehabilitation work.  Miss Colleen Johnson gave  a thoughtful devotional, using  both parables and St. Paul's  writings for her theme.  The churches represented by  the luncheon guests were Pender Harbour Full Gospel; Sechelt Bethel Baptist; Sechelt  Catholic; St. Hilda's Anglican,  Sechelt; St. John's United, Davis Bay; Roberts Creek United;  St. Hilda's Anglican, Roberts  Creek; Port Mellon United;  West Vancouver United, West  Vancouver; St. Bartholomew's  Anglican; St. Mary's Catholic;  Calvary Baptist and Gibsons  Pentecostal. 2     Coast News, April 19, 197.2f  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year;" United States am  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  _?U3Ll*r_.T_t___A__[ '  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460-Gibsons, B.C.  An old-fashioned idea  The old-style manual training in schools received a boost  from School Trustee Bernard Mulligan at a recent school board  meeting. Another good idea came from Trustee William Malcolm of Pender Harbour who suggested public speaking and  debating should be part of the teaching art.  One can only hope that if public, speaking did become a  part of the day's teaching that the over used "you know" will  be dissolved arid backed into the limbo. It does appear odd  when some people are striving to explain something to you that  almost every sentence is completed with a "you know" when  you are not supposed to know or they would not be explaining  something to you.  To get at Trustee Mulligan's proposal for increased manual  training, this should be a must. The academic side of education  is of course necessary, but there is a great, a really great need  for the practical, beyond academics. In the past there have been  complaints from commercial establishments that the apprentices  which they take on have little understanding of the necessities  that go along with an apprenticeship. If they had a smattering  of the automotive, woodworking or electrical operations they  would have something which could be extended by them for  their own well-being.  ��� This objective has become quite a serious matter in the  United States where the federal education commissioner has  called the idea career education, something varied from academic education.  The point as advocates of change say is not to downgrade  the academic but that skills training should be upgraded. Trustee Mulligan and others on the school board favor this. A youth  with some theories of automotive, woodworking and electrics  would have a start in life that would help him get a job ���  which is a real necessity these days.  That is why the school board is discussing a future referendum including $54,000 for an automotive shop and $12,500  for equipment. Education should contain something more than  academics in a world which lias built unto itself multiple machinery and gadgets that fall between pick-and-shovel workers  and academics. .  Inflated optimism?  Something called the "Gross National Product" has become  a cherished statistic of economists, even more so of politicians,  probably because it tends to become larger each year.  GNP is an estimate of a nation's total output of goods and  services, valued in its own currency.  Canada's 1971 GNP has been announced as $92.31 billion,  an astronomical figure, quite close to the mean distance in million-miles between earth and sun. It is up 9.1 percent from 1970,  which was 7.5 percent over 1969.  If rising GNP is a prosperity indicator, which some people  think it is, these figures should cause gratification.  But others are sceptical about GNP, or at least the way we  interpret it. Statistics Canada credits over a third of last year's  gain to price increases, that very inflation so generally conceded to be a bad thing.  Far from signalling a boom in the Canadian economy, this  rising GNP the last two years has been accompanied by factory  shutdowns, increasing unemployment, a definite recession in the  Atlantic provinces and pockets of poverty elsewhere. Beyond  doubting that GNP measures prosperity, looms an even more  disturbing thought. Suppose we are reading wrong way to?  Can it be that increasing GNP actually tallies the amount  by which we are consuming our natural resources faster than  we can replace them and, combined with similar processes in  other nations, is measuring the rate at which we are speeding  toward world economic disaster? ���An Uuchurched Editorial.  (Added editorial comment) In other words we are increasing our GNP by spending more numbers in money to do the  same job we were able to do on our uninflated coin of the  realm.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  About. 160 attended the first  annual spring dance of the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club.  Somebody stole a roll of  'chicken wire, from Kinsmen  Park where members intended  to use it to repair tennis court  fences.  . Eighty   students   from   Elphinstone and Pender Harbour  Secondary schools plan a June  safari to Montreal's Expo.  1G YEARS AGO  Arrangements for the May 9  jofficial opening of the airport  'are being arranged including  attendance of the lieutenant-  governor.  Fire causing $1,000 damage  to the schqol at Port Mellon resulted in students having a  prolonged Easter holiday.   ���  15 Y13ARS AGO  Gibsons council set a 13 mill  rate for 1957 taxation. The 1956  rate  was   16  mills.  Strong opposition has developed against moving Irvine's  Landing post office to Garden  Bay.  Wilson Construction of Vancouver received the tender to  build a school at Kleindale to  cost $211,274.  20 YEARS AGO  The school board is considering building a school on Gambier Island because of development in Andy's Bay area.  Walter Boucher,! Gibsons  councillor, walked out when a  discussion of paying for a water line he and others had laid  to their homes. He objected to  the lesser amount council offered.  What s  (By an Elphinstone Student)  "What shall We do tonight?"  "I   don't  know,. there's  not  much to do!"  "Let's get drunk."  "Why   not,   there's   nothing  else to do."  The above was a typical dialogue between two people on  a Friday or Saturday night on  the Sunshine Coast. Why is this  so? Because of lack of good  clean recreational facilities.  Lack of recreation is one of  the biggest problems on the  Sunshine Coast today. With a  population of about 12,000 permanent and 18,000 vacationers  it is really a sorry sight.  In the whole area there is  but one theatre. There were  two but one burned down, big  deal eh! Most of the exceptional shows that come, half of the  people who want to see themj  get turned away at the door.  There are two bowling alleys  which would fbe enough if y  they stayed open past 10 o'clock  Dances are few and far between, and most of the halls  have been banned from having  (them at all. This, I am sadi to  say is the result of a troublesome few who enjoy disrupting-  peace, and fun.  These are all of the facilities,  except the natural ones, that I  can think of. The natural ones,  such as lakes, mountains,  creeks and the ocean are of  course the best, but they are'  very seasonal.   ,  During the summer there is  swimming, skiing, scuba div���  ing, fishing, canoeing (if you  own a canoe, you can't rent  boats in many places), hiking,  camping and unlimited things  to do. During the winter the*  natural facilities give you skating if it's cold enough, tobogganing if it snows enough arid  that's about it. .  There's also the season sports  such as baseball and soccer,  but once you're past 18 or 20  there's . no more organized  teams.  It's    taken   me   about    300  words to tell you the problem,.  now let's see if it can be solv-  ' ed. ���������  Well, first of all, the new  recreation centre would have  helped. If the referendum had  gone through the center would  have consisted of an ice rink,  (ice skating is a sport people  in B.C. have not had much  practice at). ,  An arena would have opened  the doors to organized hocke-y  we  toni  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPMCTER  Post Office Building* Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 p.m.  Phone Office 885-2333  LEGAL  DEPARTMENT  OF TRANSPORT  CANADA  OTTAWA   ONTARIO  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to the undersigned, 10th floor,  Tower "C" Place de Ville, Ottawa, Ontario, marked "Tender for lease of wharf -:. Gibsons" will be received up to 3  pm EST April 21, 1972, for  lease of the Government wharf  and floats, Foot of School Road,  (Gibsons, B.C.  The lease shall be for a term  not exceeding three (3) years  commencing on May 1, 1972,  upon such terms and conditions as may be agreed upon  under the provision of Section  16 of the Harbours and Piers  Act.  To be considered, tenders  must be for an amount not less  than $1.00 per annum, plus  15% of the gross revenue derived from the use and management of the facilities.   .  Further information may be  obtained from the District  Manager, Marine Services Base  Department of Transport, Box  1180, Victoria, B.C.  The highest or any tender  will not necessarily be accepted.  ���R. J. D .Brown,  Chief, Purchases & Contracts.  teams, for all ages and sexes.  And also figure skating and.  just plain: good exercise.  Also the center would have  had a curling rink. This would  have benefitted the older gen-  eratiori more than anyone.  Curling is a highly close, competitive, skilful sport and  would have given all the community clubs, Legion, Kinsmen,  Kiwanis arid Lions a chance to  form teams arid have tournaments. This might keep more  of the grown-ups from spending their time in the pubis:  A swirnming pool ��� you  might think that with all the  water we have* around this  place that a swi-nming: pool  would be the last thing we  would need. Well, that might  be true but if there was a  swimming pool here, competitive swimming could be introduced and also swimniing lessons for the young and safety  and rescue procedures which  might prove to save lives. Not  many lives are lost to drownings' around here but even one  is too many.   -  Also there was to be a ballpark, soccer field, nature trails  and an auditorium.  The ballpark and soccer field  though there are many around  are not very good ones.  The nature trails would be a  n;ce change and good for small  children to get acquainted with  the woods.  The auditorium is a greatly  needed building. As I said before almost all the halls have  stopped permitting people from  putting on dances. Maybe if  dances were sponsored by mbre  reliable people the same thing  would not happen to the new  auditorium.  Also the halls around here  are quite small and do not accommodate a large number of  people such as turn out to  dances. The hall would help  the community igroups such as  the Driftwood Players and the  Lions for their plays and fashion shows. :  So much for the . recreation  center.  * Some private facilities that  would be~ very heipful and  most likely profitable to the  owner would be another theatre, a drive-in theatre, a boat  and tackle rental, go cart track  sailing club and roller rink.  Horse back riding is quits a  growing thing, and I think a  riding stable, where you could  rent horses or go on trail rides  would be highly worthwhile.  So   far   we  have   discussed  facilities for intermediate aged  children and up. What about  the very young. In the five  years I have been here I have  yet to see a well equipped  playground. >  Things must, and I hope,  soon will be changed, and if  riot, see you at the pub! There's  lots of those.  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  W��)����WWI��WW��W��(^|M>^l*IW��W��W��W��l*lIW^^  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  '".'*��� v J?  Get your tickets NOW '�� ,  GIBSONS HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  SPRING  nhiii!Uni:iii!Ii & mm  APRIL 22. 1972  $5.00 each Phone 886-2600  Gfourcb Services  X�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  **.��>  ���*.*.;  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Mornfia-g service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 8 a.m., Comimunion  Breakfast  St Aldan'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  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 CHURCH  Morning Worship, _��:30 a.m.  Sunday Schoj*. 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship, 7:00 p.m.  - Rev. Robert Allaby  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  - ~ Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Pbint Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays, 10 a.m. & 7 p.m.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 p.m.,  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���-  At Your Service  tt  Bank of Montreal  The First Canadian Bank  You want fast action on a car  loan. And you probably don't  want to dip too deeply into your  savings, either. So if youVe got  your eye on a new car, turn in at  your nearest Bank of Montreal  and talk to our people. We can  tailor a low-cost car loan to fit  your budget-���quickly.  Our life-insured loans can  help.you get that new car. We,  want you to get your money's  worth. Women's necks are fender  Coast News, April 19, 1972.  Opportunities for Youth start  Opportunities for Youth is  expected to fund oyer 3,000 of  the more than 19,000 submissions received by the program  by its Miarch 8 deadline. Since  the deadline, submissions have  been processed in Ottawa by  230 program staff from across  Canada. The number of projects considered for funding  has been gradually reduced  during an, intensive four-stage  evaluation.  You will find a large  selection of boxes of  lovely notepaper at  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848,  Rototillers, pumps,  jackhammers  All tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 a.m. to .11 pjn.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  r ��� : ^sw-p*  Freezer Bread  2c OFF _Sf  20 loaves or more  Gel together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ��� go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf. Phone orders in  advance.  Henry's Bakery  Sunnycrest Plaza & Gibsons  Phone 88G-7441  Your  litter  is just qs dirty  as anybody  else's  Be sure to use a  litter container  First, projects were examined to ensure they met basic  criteria of the program. Next  they were rated according to  how they met criteria in four  specific areas ��� youth involvement, community benefit,  feasibility and innovation.  Then they were considered in  relation to the characteristics  of the regions in which they  are located and the nature of  other projects being considered  for funding in the same area.  Finally, provincial governments and federal members of  parliament were consulted  about projects.  About 29,000 young Canadians will participate in Opportunities for Youth, which has  a budget of $34 million. The  program is part of an $85 million federal government package��� Summer '72 ��� intended  to create useful employment  .tfor young Canadians during  the summer.  The demand of young people for a readjustment of so-  , cial forces implies that the social, cultural and economic  problems they perceive cannot  -find solutions through the'ideology and machinery of existing  government departments; This  is the contention of Pierre  Bourdon one of the members  of the three-man Committee  on Youth whose report to the  government, If s Your Turn,  came out last August.  Writing in Transition, the  periodical of The Vanier Institute of the Family, Mr. Bourdon declares that any social  change implies a balance  should ^exist between the conservative forces of power and  the liberating forces of will.  When the Canadian government set up the Committee on  Youth, government authorities  were aware that they would  meet exacting and unexpected  demands. Among the new formulations of demand was Opportunities for Youth.  Mr. Bourdon sees the implementation of Opportunities for  Youth '72 as the basis for assessing governmental attitudes  to the recommendations of the  Committee on Youth. He feels  it very important that the program become more coherent,  more complete and more refined in 1972. 1"  Main objectives for 1972  should be better integration of .  the program; with emphasis  placed on regional operations.  This should, be done flexibly  and coherently, with increased  youth participation in the development of their own environment. s If great care is not  taken in defining the program  there is danger that it will fall  inevitably under departmental  constrictions. A formal youth  policy defined and adminis-.  tered by a government department would merely impose  thoughtless restrictions.  Mr. Bourdon regards the  . strictly quantitative growth of  public institutions as having  reached the point of diminishing returns, which is why a.  great number of young people  demand a readjustment, of  forces. They are convinced that  the new social, cultural and  economic problems they perceive cannot be solved through  existing government departments.   ..      ���,....  The essential question is not  the implementation of the recommendations put forward by  the Committee on Youth, Mr.  Bourdon states. It is rather that  the longer society takes to respond to youth needs, the greater will be youth's impatience.  HARD AT WORK making decorations for the Hospital Auxiliary Smorgasbord and Dance-  on April 22 are Gloria Fyles,  co-convenor, Dooley Mason,  president; Jean Longley, decorations, chairman and Maryke  Crosby, convenor.  saaai noitiiui ��_,*  The Reforestation Division of  the B.C. Forest Service has. set  a production target of 75 million seedlings annually by 1975.  When the' automobile in  which she is riding is-struck'in  the rear by another vehicle, a  woman is twice as likely to  suffer a neck injury as a man  is. This is because women's  neck muscles are weaker than  men's.  B.C. Automobile Association  says this fact has been brought  out by a study made at the  Cornell Aeronautical. Institute  in the United States.  Regardless of where a woman sits in a car, she cannot  win, because her chances of  being hurt are the same. Tall  people are more liable to be  whiplash victims than shorter  persons. Front seat passengers  are more vulnerable than drivers, the report says.  Strangely enough, the dan  ger of neck injuries is greater  when the collision takes place  at slower speeds. During higher speed crashes, the car seat  tends to break away completely, or at least bend, so that the  upper body of the rider moves  backwards when the head does.  The  Cornell  study  covered  851    motorists    whose    necks  were hurt in rear end traffic  accidents. Fifty percent of all  the     automobiles     concerned  were standing still at the time  they were hit.  CRICKET VISITORS  Australia will participate in  one of the first international  events of the third annual British    Columbia    Festival    of  Sports, May 18 - June 5. The  Australian   Old  Collegians*   a  collection   of   club   cricketers,  will open a two-game B;C. tour  at Brockton Point, Wednesday,  May 19. They will meet a Main  iland  All-Star   club   rep   side..  Old Collegians will move onto'  Victoria, May 20, to challenge  a   similar   Vancouver   Isljand  side at Beacon Hill Park.  I REMEMBER |  I HELP YOUR ���  RED CROSS I  I  TO HELP   I  ARTS AND CRAFTS GROUP  PRESENTS A PUBLIC  GXHIBITIDN AND  ORIGINAL OIL  and WATERCOLOR PAINTINGS  Artist-���Wes Hodgson  Sunday Aprii 23 ��� 12 to 6 p.m.  ON DISPLAY at 1715 SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Phone Mrs. Isabel McPhedran, 886-7477  !f you have decided to install electric heating in your home, you're undoubtedly  looking forward to enjoying the kind of comfort and dependability that comes with  the most modern system available. The key factor, of course, is the installation.  That's why we recommend that, you ask your builder or heating contractor to install  it to Medallion standards.  The  electrical   industry  put years  of  experience and study into the develop-  mentment of the Medallion standards -  proven installation practices which are  'your assurance of the quality and performance you are expecting, and paying for, when you install electric heating.  The Medallion standards mean that the  system has been sized correctly to insure comfort in any weather normal to  your area; that there is proper insulation to conserve heat and save money;  that there  are  approved  controls  to  maintain- comfort   and   contribute   to  more efficient use of electricity.  Baseboard and floor drop-in units, ceil  ing cable, wall units, forced warm air,  hydronic - there's a wide choice of  equipment to suit individual needs.  Electric heating gives you the opportunity of having individual thermostats  for room-by-room temperature control.  It's clean, quiet and efficient - the most  modern system available.  What about operating costs? B.C.  Hydro will give you a written estimate  of annual costs of heating with electricity and any other information you  would like about electric heating. AH  for free. Call B.C. Hydro Customer Advisory Service. They'll give you a warm  welcome.  B.C. HYDRO Coast News, April 19, 1972.  The Timid Soul  A-WEBSTER CLASSIC  Soccer season final standings  The 1971/72 soccer season ~on the Sunshine Coast is oyer  with 270 boys hanging up their boots until next season, said  Terry Connor of the Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer Association.  Enthusiasm in soccer has increased each year but the. supply  of fields is still rather limited. It is hoped that the school district will be able to supply more all-weather areas in which  the game can be played.  Due to the weather some of the teams were unable to complete; the full schedule, but there was no disputing the winning  teams in the three divisions. Some lower team* positions may  have changed if all the games had been played;.This-will have  to be blamed to the weather and not the children. It has been a  lively and challenging season for one and all. '  DIVISION 7:  Residential Warriors  Kenmac Bombers  Teemen  Chessmen  Douglas Flyers  Nomads  DIVISION 5 & 6  Co-op Cougars  Residential Braves  Caledonians  Roberts Creek   '  P.H. Roughriders  Ken's Vikings  DIVISION 4  Super Valu  Timbermen  Residential Totems  P  9  12  8  10  8  10  12  10  11  11  8  10  10  9  8  W  9  7  . 7  6  3  .0,  12  8  3  2  1  1-  9  6  2  T  0  1  6  1  0  u  0  0  1  2  3  ,:2-  0  1  1  L  0  4  1  3  5  10  0  2  7  ,7  4  7  1  2  5  GF.  48  40  24  29  6  0  58  40  12  29  11  .11  36  11  12  G.A.  2  16  3  9  16  65  6  13  37  42  30  33  Pts  18,  15  14  13  6  0  24  16    ',  '  1--'I:.  6  5  4  10  6  21  18  13  5  The Driftwood Players  PRESENT  THEIR AWARD WINNING PLAY  Suddenly Last Summer  By TENNESSEE WILLIAMS  GIBS0HS flEMfNTARY SCHOOL  8 p.m., Thursday, Friday and Saturday- April 20, 21, 22  Admission $1.25  FOR ALL YOUR FLOORCOVERING NEEDS  CALL ON       ;  KendeVrfes  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd.  165S Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Fbone 886-7112  We Feature a Large Selection ol Drapes  ,  For Your Tire Needs  See the Tire Specialist  There's a GREAT DEAL  in your favor at  COASTAL TIRES  MON. - SAT. ��� 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.  FRIDAY evening by appointment only  886-2700  wholesale-retail  CHARGEX  TIRES are our ONLY business  Get your printing af Coast News  Roberts Creek  '����� Because Milly Thyer was  needed in theRoberts Creek;  Legion\Auxiliary, she intends:  to resign from the Legion  branch executive. This resulted in completion of the auxiliary executive which now has  Grace Cumming as president  and Milly Thyer and Marie  Leask as first and second vice-  presidents. ��� ';'"''��� ^  Other officers are Bessie  Clark, secretary treasurer; Joy  Bengough, sergeant--at-arms;  executive, Emily Quigley, Elsie  Mould and Edith Allen; standard bearers Dolly Davidson  and Ethel Cope.  Those desiring to join the  auxiliary can phone Bessie  Clark at 886-9691 or the branch  John Connor at 886-2171.  Dates to remember include  an auxiliary tea May 8; tea  Jen Monrufet  dies in 86th year  Jen Monrufet, a former Roberts Creek resident, died in her  86th year at her home in Port  Alberni on Friday, April 14.  Christened Jarie Maria Monrufet, she became known as  Jen and quite an active member in community life of Roberts Creek. She was one of  those people that gave uristint-  ingly their services tp the community.  She was a pioneer resident  of Egmont, lived in Vancouver  and Roberts Creek, moving to  Port Alberni about twp years  ago. She leaves three sons,  Richard in . Langley, John in  Port Alberni and. Cid in Barbados. There is one brother  at Mission. There are six grand  children and one greatgrandchild. ���'���"-.:���  Name officers  -'for conference  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary's April meeting in St.  Aidans' church hall planned for  attendance bf members at the  regional conference. This event' will be held in Lions Gate  Hospital; North Vancouver,  May 3 and an SMT bus will  leave Sechelt at 8 a.m. May 3.  Registration for the conference  will start at 11 a.m. The bus  trip cost will be $3.50 and those  planning to attend should notify Mrs. Nina Newman.  The annual Friendship tea  for all auxiliaries will take  place Wednesday, May 10 at  Pender Harbour this year, and  a number of Roberts Creek  members will take in the -event. The next auxiliary meeting will be held May 8.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  1 ,������-���,-���  ���       ���  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Ph. 886-2622  with home cooking, novelties  and PQ "parcels May 19; ruin-  rhage sale  June"������'.?��iTimmage     I  sale Oct. 6 and bazaar Dec. 1.     t  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Apr. 22  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  Pizza wil! be available  Phone 886 2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  DRAW YOUR ATTENTION  in the  NOW at  GI8S0NS  3r   <���  ^^2__  ��fi*SRff&.  ^r^  ,^���_3�� l*  i**4v<.  mi  ti&tfjftl  53* ���  m  lV  mi  ?M  T^'  ___  ��� 3_ *> I  ���m  f-SJS*  .���K  ?i *?���  ^d  See this Introductory Offer  STRETCH  A WAY the easy way ... with BERNINA  Stitches that stretch and stretch and don't give way are yours with BERNINA  SEE THIS INTRODUCTORY OFFER  BERNINA Model 717  with the built in stretch stitches  in a Walnut Formica Console ..  All for  OMEGA  OMEGA  with Buttonholer and  Blinds-itch. Complete Portable  $99.95  *w  NOW AVAILABLE AT  GIBSONS  MMOHSTRATIOHS FRIDAY & SATURDAY, APRIL 21 _ 22  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS 886-7525 Coast News, April 19, 1972.     3;  Horoscope for the next week  (By  TRENT  VABKO)  ABIES -March 21 to April 20  Your keynote for the coming week will  be "variety." Keeping* mentally alert  while enjoying yourself will bring  much gain. There are some excellent  openings now, for getting what you  want. _ ���....'  TAURUS - April gl to May 20  Don't divulge confidential information.  Keep your mind centered on the good  results that can be obtained through  diligence, and hard work. You'll find  it pays handsomely!  GEMIMI -' May 21 to June 20  Avoid malicious gossip and you'll stay  out of trouble. The urge may be great  to 'run down' someone you. don't particularly care for, and you bring great  benefit, to yourself by. keeping silent.  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  If you are able to, get away from the  hum-drum 'drive' of daily work. Seels  interesting experiences. A short trip  might prove most enlightening ' and  work out well for business matters.  LEO - July 22 to August 21  . It- has been said that a good way to  double your money- is to take a bill.  from your, pocket, fold it in half, and  out it back in another pocket.. _____  tliis over carefully! Good luck is coming, but WAITl .:.:���������;     -  VIRGO -August 22 to Sept. 21 -  Scientific discoveries and everything in  the field,of education are very strongly  highlighted for the comiihg week; You  may get the '/answer" to some very  perplexing problem that will be of  great benefit. . .���������  LIBRA - Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  Aim for co-operation with business associates, not dissension. Mental pursuits and creative abilities are under  good aspect. Don't jump around from  'pillar to post.'  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  Social activities may be taking up * .  large   part  of   your   time  right- now.  This is all right, but don't let them  take   up   TOO   much   time!   Business  matters are Important also.  SAGITTARIUS - Nov. 22 JA Deo. 20  "Past experiences"  are very much in .  the   limelight  for   Sagittarius   at  this  time.  You've gained  a lot  of  wisdom  in the past, no matter what your age  is. Use this knowledge wisely.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 to Jan. 19  Some changes in financial dealings  /may become ���ecessary during the next  week or so. Double-check everything  having to do with money.^ This period  is-not "bad" but It would pay you to  be careful!   .,  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 to Feb. 18 *  Some form of "specialized knowledge'*  that you acquired years ago. could  help you to make great strides forward at this time. People may ask,you  questions. Be firm, but courteous In  your answers.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  As was stated last week,. Pisces Individual^ aire definitely 'over the hump"  This holds true for virtually every  person born In this sign, -no matter  what your individual horoscope may  Indicate!  (Copyright 1972 ^by Trent Varro  AU Rights: ~  Scope widens  Mayor Ron Andrews of the  District of North; Vancouver,  newly elected chairman of the  Municipal Finance Authority  of British Columbia told the  receiit annual meeting that the  authority plans to broaden its  financing mandate in the future.  "In the last few months we  have canvassed member regional districts arid received almost unanimous support to expand Authority financing to  other areas," Mayer Andrews  .said. ������.'...  Th_ other services will depend on specific requests for  financing' from municipalities  and could include money for  projects such as the acquisition  of park land or construction of  arenas.  . In its first two years of operation the authority has marketed $27.3 million in debentures in three  issues,  THE LARGEST EXPENDITURE OF  ���-'^'  V"w������  *^-v  X  xfS  #  HEALTH  $38&8  SOGIAL SERVICES  mmz 11%  -��J_U  6**       ^  #  ^*t*  ^#*  1952/53  1962/63  1972/73  EXPENDITURE BY PRINCIPAL SERVICES,  FISCAL YEAR APRIL 1,1972 - MARCH 31,1973  IN MILLIONS OF DOLLARS.  20 YEAR GROWTH OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  EDUCATION COSTS AND THE PERCENTAGE  OF YOUR PROVINCIAL BUDGET.  THESE ARE THE ANNUAL. BUDGETARY OPERATING COSTS OF EDUCATION  TO YOUR PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT, BUT DO NOT INCLUDE  THE LARGE SUMS OF PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT CAPITAL INVESTMENT MONEY REQUIRED  EACH YEAR FOR NEW SCHOOLS, AUDITORIUMS, LIBRARIES AND GYMNASIUMS.  Used furniture or what  have yon x.:  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ���886-2812  I GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION  Hon. D. L. Brothers, Q.C, Minister of Education coast News, April i9,1972.   C0AST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS   MKC. FOR SAIE (Cont'd)  CARS. TRUCKS FOR SALE  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-2827  Wed., Thur., Fri. Apr. 19, 20, 21  DOUBLE BILL  LOLA  stars Charles Bronson, Orson  Bean, Honor Blackman, Susan  George.  .Also special return engagement of  MELODY  starring Mark Leslie  and Jack Wild  Sat., Sun., Mon., Tues.  April 22, 23, 24, 25  THE ANDROMEDA STRAIN  Both rated General  April 20 ��� Parents without  Partners will meet at 8 p.m. in  Sechelt Elementary School  Open area. Mr. Ted Peters,  guest speaker.   April 21, L.A. to Guides and  Brownies Rummage Sale, Unit-  ed Church Hall, Fri., 2:30 p_m.  April 22, Army,' Navy & Air-  Force Dance, Roberts Creek  Cbmmunity Hall, 8:30 p.m. Music by the McBride on the organ. Admission $1 per person.  Aifter April 22 Gibsons Library  will be closed for moving to  new quarters. Watch for opening date.   May 12: Roberts Creek Parents  Auxiliary want items for their  Auction at 2 p.m., St. Aidan's  Hall. Phone 886-2593.  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!  BJRTHS  RICHARDSON ��� Mr. and  Mrs. Thomas Richardson, Gibsons, are happy to announce  the birth of their son, William  Edward, on April 1% 1972, at  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  DEATHS  DONLON ��� Suddenly, on April 10. 1972, James O. Donlon,  of Sechelt, age 47 years. Survived, by his loving wife Irene,  3 brothers and 3 sisters in Ireland. Requiem mass will be  held in the Holy Family Catholic Church, Sechelt, on Friday  April 14 at 10 a.m., Rev. E.  Lehner, celebrant. In lieu of  flowers, donations may be  made to the Holy Family Catholic Church.  MONRUFET ��� Jane Marie, in  her 86th year, passed away  peacefully at her home in Port  Alberni, ^pn Friday, April 14,  1972. A pioneer resident of Egmont, B.C., she later lived in  Vancouver, Roberts Creek and  currently Port Alberni. She  leaves six grandchildren, one  ���great grandchild, a brother in  Mission, B.C., and 3 sons, Richard, John and Cid, in Langley,  Port Alberni and Barbados.  Private arrangements and cremation, Port Alberni.  WOLPERT ��� Suddenly on April 16th, 1972, Florence Marie  Wolpert of Pender Harbour.  Age 56 years. Survived by her  loving husband George, one  son Clarence of Quesnel, B.C.  2 daughters, Susan of Gibsons  and Mrs. K. (Greta) Smith of  Quesnel. 5 grandchildren. One  brother Bert of Coquitlam, one.  sister Raymonde of Seba Beach  Alta. Rev. Dennis Popple will  conduct the funeral service in  St. Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt, on Wednesday, April  19 at 2 p.m. Interment Seaview  cemetery. In lieu of flowers  donations may be made to the  B.C. Cancer Foundation (Research) 2656 Heather St., Vancouver. Harvey Funeral Home,  directors.  CARD OF THANKS  A word of sincere thanks and  farewell to all the kind friends  who did so much to ease the  pain of parting. Wlhen I. am  f eeling more up to it, I hope to  take care of one last bittersweet bit of business, by way  of remembrance to,you all, in  the writing of our happy, fabulous 22 years of our life among  you in Gibsons and the Sunshine Coast. Goodbye and-God  bless. *   '  ���Wes and Phyl Hodgson,  now   resident   at   Apt.   207,  Chesterfield Marior, Chesterfield Ave., North Vancouver.  LOST  Pair of men's glasses in bjack  case. Reward for return. 886-  9529. M. J. Prokopenko.   Golden lab type dog. Heavy  body, shorter legs than lab.,  greying muzzle, named Spike.  Phone 886-7410.  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  FOUND  To the lady who purchased  cards at Miss Bee's Card &  Gift Shop, and lost them,  please come and pick them up  ��� they were returned to the  store by three young lads who  found them on the sidewalk  nearby.  HELP WANTED  Assistant regional sales directors, by expanding British Columbia company, to promote  and motivate growing sales  force in automotive fashion,  security system in chemical  field. High remuneration for  qualified people. Age no barrier. Commission and bonus in- .  centive.' Retirement plan. Our  employees are aware of this  ad. Phone collect, 112-922-0967,  or write Vice-President, Box  35274, Station E, Vancouver.  Dining room table, buffet, rugs,  card table and chairs, antiques,  misc. silver and china; Sunbeam mixmaster; Sunbeam fry  ing pan; leather and metal  working tools, fishing tackle  and  shotgun.  Phone  886-9390.  Spring rocking horse. $8. Ph.  886-2512.       _________  .G.E. stove and Lenore fridge;  firegrate. 1035 Franklin Road.  Gibsons.  .-   '  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SHOP  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-2919  For all your garden needs and  free  expert  advice  Now open 6 days a week  WE FEATURE  BUCKERFIELD'S FEEDS    .  including  v   Pigeon Mjx  Dog Meal ��� Rabbit Pellets  Wild Bird Seed  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,  886-9340  Conveniient Location  Garden manure. Pickup loads  delivered. Gibsons Wildlife  Club auction, Sat., April 29.  Outboard motor, chickens, hotplates, anchor. Gibsons Wildlife Club-auction, Sat, April  29.  WORK WANTB)  . Boy will mow lawns and weed  gardens. Phone 886-7073.  Day care, my home, weekdays  only. Phone 886-7640.   Young woman will do housework and gardening, etc., preferably in Roberts Creek area.  Phone 886-2508.   Light construction, household  repairs and rock walls. Phone  886-9960. _  Plowing, discing, spring tooth  harrow and grading. $7.50 per  hour. Phone 886-7226.   Guitar lessons, beginner to advanced; folk, classic, rock.  Downtown Gibsons. Ph. 886-  2821. ,  ' Gardening and odd jobs. Phone  886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Saw filing. Lawn, garden, bush  tools sharpened. Guaranteed  workmanship. 15th St. at Gower Point Road. Phone 886-2701.  Busi-Mess Machine repairs. Ph.  886-2728.   OIL STOVES  Chimney  Sweeping   Clpartpd and Serviced   Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Sign painting  Drafting, Decorating  Decorating, sign painting.  Duncan Roberts,  Ph. 886-2862  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109   Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.   Do you . require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.   Alterations and Dressmaking  Phone 886-7157  Complete front fenders, and  bumper for 1959 Ford, in good  shape. Call 886-9824 after 6.  Lowboy, 11 ft. long, 6 ft. wide;  propane burner, sink and bed.  $300. Phone 886-9389.  Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored1 aippli-  afnees. Phone after 5 p.m., 886-  7301.  FRUIT TREES  BERRY BUSHES  SPRING BULBS  ROSE BUSHES  FLOWERING TREES  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS  BLUE WHALE  STEER MANURE  CHEMICAL FERTILIZERS  LIME - POTTING SOIL  GRASS & GARDEN SEEDS  ONION SETS  SEED POTATOES  .  FOR RENT  LAWN  ROLLER   &   SEEDER  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,  886-9340  Convenient Location  MISC. FOR SAU  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Peat Moss, Lime & Limestone  at reduced prices ;  Bucke-_ield?s Purina Feeds  Phone 886-7527 "  Pratt Road Gibsons  Hoover rinse-a-matic washer &  spin dryer with Arborite counter top; Hoover portable dryer,  both like new; Phillips 23"  B-W TV, console slim line model in walnut. Phone 886-7230.  FREE  HEALTH  LIVING   DIGEST  PURE FOODS  FOOD SUPPLEMENTS  Unbleached flour, 25 lbs., $2.59  Unprocessed honey, 45c lb.  in pails  FARM FRESH EGGS  Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables  Wyngaert Enterprises  Gibsons, 886-9340  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson  886-7226  Hoover vacuum cleaner; electric organ; Remington typewriter, outdoor barbeque; kitchen step stool; hotplate; 1  Dorset Horn ram; books; ladders; tools; elec. grill; and  household items. No dealers  please. Phone 886-7285.  '72 model mobile home. 12x62.  Phone 886-7358.  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed  Rd., Gilbsons,   886-2421  Long   shaft   Seagull   Century  Plus   outboard   motor.   Phone'  . 886-7703.  ���-.      .  1956 Fargo pickup, sell or trade  for small outboard motor. Ph.  886-9984.  1966 Cortina station wagon,  good condition. Phone 886-9949  1965 Ford 4 dr. custom, standard trans., radio, $495. Phone  886-9686.       ,    ���  PETS ~~~~  SONSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Poodle clipping and bathing in  your home or mine at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  885-9797. v  Monkey and accessories for  sale or swap. Phone 886-2163.  2 lovely Siamese Bluepoirit female kittens, $15 ea. 7 weeks  old. Ph. 886-9893.  PERSONAL  ~      "~~\  For-Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  Are you living with an alcoholic?  For help call Al-Anon at 886-  2343, 886-7235, 885-9409. Meetings St. Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8  p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534,    886-9994   or   885-9327,  For membership or explosive re  quireinents contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers'Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work'  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  '     WALT NYGREN SALES  -*" (1971) LI��.  Gibsons, 886-9303  WANTED TO KBIT  Local residents (working) require small cottage. Have, care-  taking experience. References.  Phone 886-7309.  'Year round residence in Gibsons area for family of 2 small  children. Phone Les in Van-  couver, 873-1994.  Reliable party requires house  ''��o rent or buy, or acreage to  buy. Phone days 885-9030, evenings 886-9518.  fflRRENT  1 bedroom suite, Lower Road,  Roberts Creek, stove and fridge  included. Prefer single lady.  Phone 886-2907 after 4 p.m.  Accommodation for 3. gentlemen or 3 ladies, in brand new  house: For information phone  886-7146.  Furnished 1 bedroom suite for  quiet working person. Avail-  able May 1. 886-7054.  2 bedroom house, semi-furnished, W/W rug. Outside Gibsons,  close to ferry. Available May  15. Only couple or gentleman  preferred. Phone 886-21983.  Mobile home space aivailable.  Sum/hirae Coast Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826.  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 allow  ed.  886-2887  or  886-9319  The Vernons  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Cast bathtub, vanity and toilet;  Brass firescreen; merry tiller*.  Phone 886-9372.  Electric griddle, deep fryer,  coffee pot, iron, pole lamp, records, life jackets, toilet bowl,  sink and taps. Auction, April  29, Gibsons Wildlife Club.   1958 Shasta 16 ft. trailer, pror  pane stove, oven, ice box, electric brakes, sleeps 6. Clean and  good condition. Asking price  $850. Phone 886-9951.   8 ft. Alstkan camper, fully  equipped, immaculate. Phone  886-2981.   Wood and oil stove. Phone 886-  2967.  if rrs suits - rrs morgans  885-9330. Sechelt  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt. .  WANTED  Wanted, D6 or D7 raker blade.  Phone 886-9597.  Vacuum cleaner. Phone 886-  2512.         "  Well kept clinker 16 ft. cabin  boat with 10 hp. inboard. Write  details to W. Oliver, 6930 Adair  Burnaby 2.  BOATS FOR SAIE  2 ewes, 3 February lambs. Ph.  886-7543.        .22 cal. rifle; Pentax spotmatic  camera; 12v battery; 23" TV  combination; Arborite apt. size  table and 4 chairs. Phone 886-  9960.  13 ft. runabout, fibreglass over  plywood, windshield, and steering wheel. No motor. $75. Ph.  886-7080. -  1968 half ton Chev pickup  truck, with canopy, very low  mileage. Excellent condition.  Phone 886-9951.  Waterfront home on Gibsons  Bluff. 3 bedrooms, Wz colored  bath. Wall to wall carpet, built  in "dishwasher, massive stone  fireplace, large sundeck, unfinished basement. $41,500. Phone  886-7080.   'Hillcrest Ave., Gibsons, 2 bedroom house, automatic oil heat,  wall-wall carpeting in living  room and large master bedroom. Lot 50 x 268. Full price  $11,000. Small down payment,  very easy terms on balance.  Phone owner, 886-9961 anytime. ' .  2 beautiful view lots,. 50 x 268,  oh Hillcrest Ave., Gibsons.  $3600 each. Phone 886-9815.  PBOPBTY WAMTO  Private person seeks Gibsons  area 2 or 3 bedroom house or  building, proprety, or acreage.  Box 2065, Coast News.   Have $2500. Would like to buy  good 3 bedroom house in Gibsons area. Phone 596-8367, Delta, B.C.  K. Butler Realty ltd  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone SS6-2000  MEMBER MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED*  Wed., April 19, ��� S.C. Golt & Country Club, Ladies Day.  Wed., April 26��� S.C. Golf & Country Club, Ladies Day.  Thurs., April 27 ��� S.C. Golf & Country Club, Member-'  ship Committee meeting, 8 p.m.  IN PRESTIGE AREA: Modern post & beam waterfront  home. The spacious open plan living area has cut stone  fireplace, ceiling to floor view windows, sliding: glass door  to private sundeck from living room. Comb, kitchen-breakfast area in mahogany and Avocado features matching  built-ins and overlooks the rear rock jgardeh. 3 bedrooms,  1 ensuite. Vanity 4 pc. bathroom. Large unfinished bsmt  and separate utility. Possession oh $18,000 down.  Only $4,500 full price for 65' x 110' lot in area of new  homes and with panoramic view.  $6,000 down gives possession of 4 room cottage on. view  acre:  Revenue property well situated, near shops and beach  and with, fine view. Attractive terms on $19,000.  For the larger family. You can move into this modern  4 bdrm home on only $15,000 down. The children can entertain their friends in the lge. completed rec. room while  Mum and Dad gather around the cozy fireplace in the spacious living room. The attractive entrance hall features  slate floor.and entry to all parts of house. Full vanity  bathroom on upper floor with powder room on main floor. .  Attached garage. Let us show it* to you, today.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  4 Bdrm. home on view lot in Gibsons,   full  basement, v upstairs   auto^  oil heat. This is a real buy at $11,500  cash.  Waterfront on beautiful Georgia  Heights with an all around view of  the Harbour and Howe Sound. Large  secluded court yard entrance all  blacktopped, 3 ibdrm home, complete  ���wall fireplace, glass doors leading  to sun deck, W/W, dining room, finished rec. room, one of Gibsons best, $48,500 on good terms  Waterfront: 50 feet of Commercial waterfront, with foundation retaining wall ready for use. In the centre of Gibsons business district. The lot with a future, now selling  at $11,000 on terms.  Duplexes: Right in Gibsons on flat level ground 1 block  from ocean and close to post office and shopping. Two 2  bdrm units and two 1 bedroom units make this a sound  revenue investment. Make an appointment for information  and viewing. " . ' f  Franklin Road: Only one block from the beach is this 3  bdrm near new home with spacious L.R. with fireplace  and futuristic kitchen with dining area. Low taxes.and*  flat location make this very desirable property at $24,000.  You can get mortgage on this one.  MORTGAGES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL*  RECREATIONAL  We ha_wi*le; all types of real estate  finanoing including  builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  ,2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  XEROX COPYING  Real estate operators are finding-use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.  Coast News ������ while you wait.  New two bedroom home. Spacious open beam plan, large  sun deck, splendid view. Quality built, fully insulated, all  electric. Level off-street parking. $22,000, offers.      No. 2010.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Sechelt Office 885-2235  C. R. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  .       886-7015  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. 886-2887v The semi-annual circuit convention of Jehovah's Witnesses will be held April. 21 to 23  at the Garden Building, PNE  grounds. The theme for "the  program is Conscious of our  Spiritual Needs, Matthew 5:3.  Over 1,800 delegates from  the Sunshine Coast, Squamish,  the North Shore and Burnaby  are, expected for the three day  meet.  Principal speaker for the  convention will be Douglas G.  Cle'gg, B.C. Supervisor for the  Witnesses. His highlight public  address Are You Marked for  Survival? will be given Sunday  2 p.m.  John Risbey, local presiding  minister will discuss the subject The; Delight of Jehovah  will Succeed, Sunday afternoon  outlines highway work  Coast News, April 19, 1972.     7  Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister ywithout portfolio, announces that the treasury board has  given approval; for a number  of capital highway projects in  the Mackenzie constituency.  Included is over; $500,000 for  a bridge at Bella Coola, Ncos-  gulch by name, and $400,000  for continuing work on recon-  -, irtruction of Highway 101 on  the Sechelt Peninsula.  Oth^r roads included for reconstruction or blacktopping  are! Scotch Fir Point Road,  Stillwater; Dixon Road, Lang  Bay; Reed Road, Gibsons;  Brooks Road, near Secret Cove;  Oyster Bay road, Pender Harbour; and Point Road, Hopkins  Landihg.  Cost of these projects is es  timated at over one million  dollars.- This is in addition to  regular maintenance -work carried on. by highway crews.  Some of the projects -will be  done by day labor which will  result in more employment.  In addition to these projects-  the Canoe Pass bridge on Francis Peninsula Road will receive  attention. Materials have already been obtained and work  is scheduled for this year. Tlie  intersection of Garden Bay  Road and Pool Road is also  scheduled for improvement ������  right-of-way has to be acquired and this is currently under  way. Although no date for commencement of these road projects has been made, it is expected they will be underway;  as quickly as possible.  Mrs. Dawson also announces  the following proposed projects by the Parks Branch for  the Sunnhine Coast area:  1. Keats Island ��� upgrading of existing upland and  marine facilities.  2. Porpoise Bay ��� completion of campground and water  works.  3. Saltery Bay (Camp -  ground) ��� upgrading of campground facilities.  4. Saltery Bay (Picnic Site)  ��� a proposal to construct a  breakwater at the boat launching site is being considered and  awaits final engineering studies.  5. Skookumchuk Narrows  ���completion of trail and viewpoint project.  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  SECHELT AGENCIES  PHONE  Office ��� 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free ��� Zenith 2012  No time for health today?  May have no health tomorrow.  Take time ... look at these.  Buy a house ... enjoy a home.  SECLUDED ESTATE 2458  Modern 3 bedroom home, featuring real  privacy while presenting a commanding view of Georgia Straits. Situated on  1.3 acres toward ocean on quiet side  road. 1400 sq. ft. home with cosy  fireplace, picture window. City water,  phone, hydro. Well suited for enjoyable  retirement. Full price $40,000. CALL  BOB KENT, 885-9461 eyes, for appointment.  WOODS & SfA ?359  Woods, sea' and relaxation.. For $5500  terms, large semi-waterfront.  CALL: JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  2499  3 jpfcOOMS, NEAR MEW ,   , ��� 2241  Is THIS your home? All one floor, uni-  . que finishing is a delight, and only 10  minute drive to village. Terms good,  price low ��� we can help you with finance problems.  CALL: PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Private use or developer ��� VlVz unspoiled acres with approx. 800 feet usable shoreline, fishing, boating, swimming in clean water. Has road from  highway to beach, may be sold in one  piece, or as 2 separate parcels. Cash or  terms. When you see it, YOU will use  the adjectives.  CALL: PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  y2 ACRE VIEW LOT ^8  Half acre view lot 100 'x 220' overlooking ocean at Davis Bay. Situated at end  of quiet street. Nearly level, nice choice  of trees but easy to clear. Only $6200.  Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  WAKWFRONf 2474  Comfortable two bedroom oh half acre  handy to Gibsons. Also second two bedroom cottage for revenue. $35,000..  Terms. Call C. R. Gathercole, 886-7015  eves. ..     ���'  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT  2447     CLOSE TO MOORAGE  69 ft. of waterfront and delightful 2  bedroom home, well insulated, stone  fireplace, part basement, sundeck, concrete driveway, several arbutus .trees.  Hydro, phone and piped water just 5  miles from Sechelt. Full price $19,950.  CALL: Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  FOUR BEDROOMS ��� $16,500     2437  New full high basement, 110 amp service; oil furnace. Commanding view.  Reasonably priced as owner, anxious to  sell. For further particulars Call C, R.  Gathercole at 886-7015 eves.  ONLY $19,600! 2455  4 bedrooms. Full price requires cash or  own mortgage arrangements -with  which we will be glatjl to assist. Only  . $1 per year for property taxes last  year. Large lot, 135 ft. x 140 ft. Recent-.  ly remodelled. Home has full basement,  automatic furnace. Not far to sandy  public beach area.  CALL: BOB KENT 885-9461.  SECRET COVE PRIVATE WHARF    2469  Private deep water  wharf in  Secret  Cove. Pa'nabode Cottage and guest cabin with lots of sun. $30,000 cash:  CALL: JACK WARN, 886-2681.  Deluxe home. 3 bedrooms, master with  ensuite plumbing. Spacious living room  features warm panelling; Picturesque  view of inlet'and Island. The hostess  will be delighted to entertain in this  beautifully appointed home. You must  see this home to appreciate its many  high quality features.  For Appointment CALL: BOB KENT,  885-9461 eves.  GRANTHAMS 2478  Beautifully treed prop. Excellent view.  Well insulated 2 bedroom retirement  cottage. $19,000.  CALL: JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  LAKEFR0NTL0T 2436  Your own Ruby Lake waterfront of 103  ft.  good access. Owner will listen to  good cash offersi to full price, or terms  possible. There is no pollution here.  CALL: PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  DAVIS BAY 2414  2 bedroom retirement home just 3 years  old. Large view windows, Easy to care  for; Concrete walks around the house  on cleared and landscaped lot. Short  walk to beach at Davis Bay. Financing  available. Full price of $19,950.  CALL: Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Seohelt office 885-2235  Box155, Sechelt Phone 885-2235  Or Call Toll Free from the Greater Vancouver Area  Zenith 2012  (E.&O.E.)  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gower Point Waterfront: Two  and one half acres; consisting  of three one half acre waterfront lots and one full acre lot,  facing on black top road. All  excellent view property,' fully  cleared. Water, hydro and  phone available. There is a  comfortable home on the one  acre lot. F.P. $46,000.  Soames Point: Three BR. home  on Marine Drive. Interior newly decorated. Splendid view.  Close to an excellent beach  and to Langdale' ferry. A/O  heat, A/E hot water, 220 wiring. Immediate occupancy. A  nice family home in a desirable  residential area. F.P. $15,500.  OFFERS.  Roberts Creek: More than 2Vz  acres of level land ,nicely treed  602 ft. road frontage on road  between Beach Avenue and  Hall Road. Water and Hydro  available. Ideal for subdivision.  F.P. $13,500.  Roberts Creek: Well built two  B.R. cabin situated on 2.60  acres of lightly treed land. Hydro and phone available. Good  well. This - property is well  -priced and a good buy vat F.P.  $10,500 with $5,000 down and  Bal at 8%.  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  LISTINGS WANTED  It makes sense to list with the  Company that will give you  the fullest coverage:  Offices  in West  Vancouver  and Gibsons.  Toll free line to Vancouver  Full coverage in both local  and Vancouver, papers.  Plus   a   competent   friendly  staff ��� ALL TO  SERVE  YOU BETTER!  We have  a  waiting  list  of  Clients for your Property.  DON'T DELAY - CALL  TODAY!  SPRING SPECIALS  SELMA    PARK  Lovely brand new three bedroom home, with wall-wall carpet, Wz baths. Situated on nice  view lot, on paved road, all  facilities. Only $24,500 ��� easy  terms.  FRANKLIN   ROAD  Only steps to beach on quiet  residential street, ideal retirement, or small family 2 bdrm  home, must be seen. Priced to  sell, only $16,800, terms.  CHAMBERLIN   ROAD  Acreage ��� terrific holding property, already subdivided, 2  parcels: Total 8.21 acres, $12,000  IT'S    TIME  To buy a building lot for the  future, or your immediate  needs. We have a varied selection of lots starting at $3500.  Call us today.  FUELS   Alder fireplace wood. Pickup  loads delivered, Gibsons Wildlife Club auction, April 29.  , COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  SPECIALLY DESIGNED Styrofoam blocks are playing a major  role in the B.C. Forest Service's reforestation program. The project is still in its experimental stages, and will be for some time  yet. But there's every indication of gratifying success. The new  method requires about half the space, time and cost as compared with the more conventional method of producing bare-  root seedlings. Each block measures approximately 20 by 14  inches, weighs about 10 pounds full of "soil" and holds about  200 seedlings. The blocks are like deep (five-inch) egg cartons,  and each seedling grows in its own round compartment.  Hodgson paintings on display  Art lovers along the Sunshine Coast will have the "opportunity of attending the public exhibition and sale of original oil and. water color paint-  "ings by Capt- Wes Hodgson.  The display sponsored by  Gibsons Arts and Crafts group  will take place Sunday, April  23 from 12 to 6 p.m. at the  home of Mrs. Isobel McPhedran, 1715 Sunshine Coast High  way.  This interesting collection  covers a period of over 30  years by^he inspired brush of  Capt. Hodgson, and includes a  wide range of ^subjects; sea and.  landscapes in and around Gibsons, Banff, the Prairies and  Eastern Canada; colorful Indian heads and many others.  In a lifetime of painting and  Oops! Sorry!  In a story on Civil Defence  changeover of command in last  -week's issue the name of John  Erb was mentioned as chief of  Roberts Creek fire department.  The chief is Glen Kraus. The  mistake occurred at the source  of the story.  '"W  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  G-bsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  instruction in the finite arts,  oil portraits by the artist hang  in the Legislative chambers in  Regina, Saskatchewan and are  the prized possessions, of art  collectors everywhere throughout Cnaada and particularly  the Pacific Coast. For further  information phone Mrs. Isabel  McPhedran, 886-7477.  Poster award  Gregory Reid, 11, a grade 6  student at Cloverdale Elementary   SchoqL in; Victoria,   has  "won the British Columbia anti-  litter poster contest.  His poster, which depicts an  ugly piece of litter next to a  tree with the slogan "Did you  leave your mark" will be reprinted, and initially 20,000 copies will be sent to all schools  in British Columbia. His poster will also be the official  campaign poster for the school  campaign for the period of  1972<-73.  Gregory, who lives with his  parents at 3511 Salsbury Way  in Victoria, is the third student  to win the contest. Last year  the winner was Loretta Caron  of Surrey and previous to that  Susan Jackson of Victoria won  the contest.  In Court  William Charles Barnhart,  Gibsons, charged with being a  minor in licenced premises, was  fined $50.  Patrick Brian Murphy, Gibsons, charged with possession  of stolen property, was fined  $100 and placed on probation  for one year.  Norman Frederick Coates of  Gibsons, charged with having  more than 0.08% alcohol in  his blood while driving was  fined $300 and prohibited from  driving anywhere in Canada  for one month.  Richard Lawrence Matthews  of Sechelt, charged with impaired driving was fined $300  and prohibited from driving  anywhere in Canada for one  month.  Ronald John Phare, Gibsons,  charged for driving a vehicle  without insurance, was fined  $250.  NOTICE to all persons interested in firearms. A person  must now have a firearms licence to carry a firearm but  a resident hunting licence ($4)  can be purchased instead of the  $1 firearm licence. A person  carrying a firearm does not require both the firearm licence  and the resident hunting licence.  Raymond Poissant, Sechelt,  charged with driving with  more than 0.08% alcohol in his  ���blood, was fined $300 and prohibited from driving anywhere  in Canada for one month. '���'ff-'z i i.nj tjrrijtjji.i.i J.'.'.1.'.'.1.1.'.'.'.'.'. . .'. T.1.1. .'. . .".*... " .".'"- I.1.1.'.1. J..  \..I ......'...' '.' ' -'.".T yVr.'.". ��� .VftX  DON'T VOU THlNi<Xr���  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Notice of Public Hearing  Amendment to Zoning By-law  PURSUANT TO S.703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will be held at 7:30 P.M., Tuesday, April 25, 1972 at  the Regional District Offices, Davis Bay. to consider  Bylaws 35 (6), 35 (7), and 35 (8) ���bylaws to amend  the Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning Bylaw No.  35 - 1970. All persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed by-law shall~be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the  Bylaws.  A. The intent of Bylaw 35 (6)  1. To rezoxte Lot A, Blk. 1,2, D.L. 689, Grp. 1,  N.W.D., Plan 13577 (Hwy 101 at Payne Road)  from Industrial I to Commercial I.  B. The intent of Bylaw 35 (7)  1. To rezone part of D.L. 1556, Grp 1, N.W.D.,  (On the Tuwanek Road) from Rural Holding  to Residential n.  2. To rezone Lot 15, Blk 8, D.L. 1356, Grp. 1,  N.W.D. (On Davis Bay Road) Plan 8666 from  Residential I to Residential II.  3. To rezone the unsubdivided portion of DX.  1356. Grp. 1, N.W.D., (Davis Bay) from Residential H to Residential I.  C. The intent of Bylaw 35 (8)  1. To rezone Blocks 7 and 8, DX. 1427, Grp. 1,  N.WJ>., Plan 7134 (Cooper's Green on Redroofs Road) from Commercial H to Residential I.  2. To rezone Lot 2, Block 3, DX. 1310, Grp. 1,  N.W.D., Plan 7893 (Opposite Wakefield Inn)  from Residential Ito Commercial EL,  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a synopsis of three Bylaws  that may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis Bay, at the times indicated, namely Monday to Friday,  8:30 a_m. to 12.30 p.m. and 1:00 pjn. to 4:00 pjm. and the  synopsis is not deemed to be an interpretation of these  Bylaws.  Sunshine Coast Regional* District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2838  C. F. GOODING,  Secretary  Early planning  . If you want to enjoy your  garden this summer, time to  sit and relax, time to look  around and savor what you see  plan now to make this possible.  Don't bite off more than you  can chew. There's no reason to  grow flowers that must be  started indoors and take extra  weeks of watering. Instead,  choose from among those easyr  easy annuals that may be sown  where they are to bloom.  The easy-easies include such  excellent low-growing border  plants as sweet alyssum which  blooms in several colors���white  pink, lavender and purple���and  portulaca, perfect for a massed  effect or a ground cover, with  blossoms of white, pink, scarlet, rose, salmon, orange and  yellow.  Both of these plants will  grow in poor soil and a hot  sunny place, and need no care  other than scattering-the seeds  Since these seeds are very fine,  it is a good idea to mix a hand-  ful of sand with a packet of  seeds and either broadcast the  mixture by hand or put it in a  salt cellar and have more con--  trol over where the seeds fall.  For bold splashes of color,  plant zinnias or marigolds. The  flower colors of zinnias are  myriad and you can buy seeds  of varieties with tall, medium,  low or even creeping plants  and several different flower  forms.  Marigolds sport shades of yellow, 'gold or orange flowers if  they have huge blooms, and  the same colors plus brick red  and various browns in the  smaller - flowered varieties.  Newest improvements in the  big fellows are more flowers  to a plant and more uniform  plants, so much so that a row  may be used as a hedge.  Little iharigolds now flower  earlier and there are new, sterile forms that bloom and bloom  because they do not produce  seeds.  For that all-important blue,  to contrast with other hues,  plant seeds of bachelor buttons and pick flowers all summer. There also are pink and  white-flowered varieties, but  the blues -continue to be most  popular.  e     Coast News, April 19, 1972.  Beef supplies  show increase  April food supplies, as report  ed by the federal department  of agriculture:  Beef: Supplies of Canadian  beef will beVmoderately above  year ago levels. -;  Pork: While supplies across  Canada will average.below the  record levels of a year ago  they will still be adequate to  meet domestic needs.  Eggs: Supplies will be plentiful at relatively low prices.  Poultry: All poultry will be  in ample supply at firm prices,  but still attractive compared to  the higher prices for red meats  Apples: Supplies will be adequate across Canada.  Potatoes: Ample supplies in  most areas ;of Canada.  Carrots: There-are still adequate supplies of storage carrots in most areas.  1,300 YEARS OLD  The oldest Douglas fir tree  ever recorded in British Columbia was i,300 years old, adcord-  ing to B.C. Forest Service records. It grew near the Koksilafh  River near Duncan on Vancouver Island.  7.  Are You Unemployed?  Visit IBPS Port Mellon Loral 297 office  (Behind DeVries Carpet shop on Highway  6:00 to 7:30 ^  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 heip you  BAIT  & FISHING TACKLE  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Reg^oni^  The date for the transfer of unpaid 1971 water accounts  lo the Provincial Collector has been changed from March  31st to April 28fh.  All property owners are advised that if payment is not  made fo this office by 12 midday April 28, 1972. fhe  accounts will be forwarded fo the Provincial Collector for  collection as taxes Iii arrears and bear interest at the  current rale applied to such faxes.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800. Sechelt, B.C.  CHARLES F. GOODING,  y "��� '��� :��� '    Secretary.  NOTICE OF MEETING  The Annual Meeting of the  will be held on  af 8 p.m. in the  SECHELT LEGION HALL  NOTE: Entitled to participate in and vote at the meeting are:  L   Memhers registered in 1971, who have paid Membership dues ($2.00) for 1972,  before the commencement of the meetings  2.   New members who have been registered and have paid Membership Dues  ($2.00) for 1972, NOT LATER THAN ONE MONTH PRIOR TO THE MEETING.  The 1971 Financial Statement and Auditors Report is now available at the Hospital for inspection.  Any Society Member wishing a copy of the Financial Report prior to the meeting can obtain same from the Hospital. Copies will be mailed out upon request.  St. Mary's Hospital Needs  Your Support And Interest  NEW MEMBERS WELCOME  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL,  MRS. E. MOSCRIP  PUBLICITY CHAIRMAN.  XBBe- ,-ril |)^  REXALL  SALE  ENDS APRIL 22  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2234  SUNNYCREST PHARMACY ��� Ph. 886-2726  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2238 COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  Beautiful multi-colored  Silk Scarves  An exclusive item at  MISS BEE'S*  CARD &.GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Coast News, April 19, 1972.  CW3$M  DIVING GEAR  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  71 DEHDs at _LL TINE LOW  CARS ��� WAGONS ��� TRUCKS  ONLY 47 71s LEFT - SPECIALS GALORE  BROWS BROS FORD 266-7111  WINNER of the lO-speed bike  at Lucky Dollar Store,-Gibsons  was Mrs. M. Wood, Port' Mellon." It was presented to her by  Bill Edney, owner.  Anyone for  nice  PHONE COLLECT  Sechelt  Garden Club  Spring Flower Display  ST. HILDA'S HALL  SATURDAY, APRIL 22, 2 - 6 p.m.  SILVER COLLECTION includes REFRESHMENTS  v     Hantsau  ��� i  CAN IDB SERVE YOU?  *  Mr.T. R. TOPHAM  One of our representatives  will be at  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons  9-.1_30^  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  (formerly Vic's Motel)  1 - 3:00 p.m.f April 26  If you require a term loan for a new or  existing business, you are invited to discuss your needs with him. An appointment can be arranged by telephoning  the above motels the day of the visit  MM INDUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT BANK  TERM FINANCING FOR CANADIAN BUSINESSES  885 Dunsmuir Street  Vancouver, B.C.  Plump, golden kippers with  smooth, smoky flavor are delicious for breakfast, lunch or  supper. They are inexpensive,  quick to cook, and easy to  serve.  A kipper is'a ^herring which  has been split, cleaned, washed, steeped in brine-for a short r  time, then smoked over smou-  dering wood chips. Rich in its  .own juices, with the tang of  the sea and the aroma oif wood  smoke about it, the kipper is  generally cooked and served  plain, save perhaps for the addition of a pat of butter or a  wedge bf lemon.  The following run-down on  cooking methods for fresh or  thawed frozen kippers has been  supplied by the* home economists of the federal Fisheries  Service.  Grilling: Place kippers, skin-  side down, on a broiling pan  lined with foil. Pour boiling  water over them to cover;  leave for 2 minutes. This will  keep your kippers plump and  moist. Pour off water. Dot kippers with butter or margarine.  Grill 3" inches from top heat  for about 5 ^minutes^ without  turning. Serve, with pan "juices ���  spooned over. top. Garnish with  lemon wedgest if desired. "  Bakihg-in-foil: Wrap each  kippered herring, individually,  in greased aluminum foil. Secure open ends . with double  folds and pinch folds to make .  packages steam-tight. Place on .'  a baking sheet and bake in a  hot oven, 450 ��F for 10 minutes.  Boiling-in-bag: Follow manufacturer's instructions when  these are given. If no directions are given, tie kippers individually, in bags and simmer for about 7 minutes. Do  not coyer pot.  . Poaching: Place kippers in a  pan of gently simmering water.  Simmer for 4 minutes. Pour off  water. Serve on heated plates,  each kipper topped with a pat  of butter or margarine.  Jugging: Place kippers, head  down, in a deep jug. Cover '  with boiling water. Cover with  lid and let stand in a warm  place for 5 to 10 minutes. Drain  well and serve on heated plates  each topped with a pat of butter or margarine.  Home baking  draws crowd  Gibsons Health Centre was  gay with spring flowers for the  tea and bake sale by Branch 38  OAPO, April 7. Mrs. Eve MacLaren welcomed the good turnout and declared the tea operh  The home baking table attracted everyohe as aid the white  ���elephant table with its many  varied items. ������;��� '  The door prize, a pot of golden mums, given by Mr. John  Harvey, was won by Mr. Stan  Spiers and the bottle of: sherry by Mrs. Doris Drummond.  Mrs. Rita. Silverton . acknow-  -leged with thanks all those who  helped in any way, virtue..- made  it a successful afternoon.    ���     '.  GAAJaiice  spring event  For the dance at Roberts  Creek, April 8, sponsored, by  the Gibsons Athletic Associa-  ' tion, decorations were as  springy as could be. The music  ..was terrific, the food well devoured and generally it was. a  real good, time;  The   association   thanks   all  'who    generously    gave    their  time   and   efforts   in; making  > .the dance the sucess it was: -A  special thank you goes to Mrst  Carol Kurucz, a great organizer of .fun.; ���.'    XX-:. :.X:  ������' 1 Functions such as this dance  help the association to sponsor  .local sports and the public is  "thanked   for   supporting   last  Saturday night's event.  GIBSON GIRL STYLING CENTRE  \-    Downtown Gibsons x:  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR __$CR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make Appointments  ��� ���������'������.   ahead   x-^'x. ���>������-....  886-a__20  CASH FOR GUNS  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 ;    ���      Gibsons  ������������H__M���_M_H_H_Hdl_MN_MMH__VN_N���BN_B���flM������������������������  Village of Gibsons  5% INTEREST CREDIT  ':'  on  197101^^  Made between January 1st and May .5th  Interest, at the rate of 5% per annum, will be credited to any prepayment deposit on current 0972)  taxes made between January 1st and May 15thA 1972.  Interest will be calculated from the date of payment to  June 30.1972. Such deposits, in any amount up to the  total of the 1971 taxes:, will be accepted;  Any further information required may be obtained  from the Municipal Office, telephone 886-2543.  December 22, 1971.  David Johnston,  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  P.O. BOX 375, WHARF STREET, SECHELT  Phone 885-9551  ONE YEAR TERM DEPOSITS  6% COMPOUNDS QUARTIRLY  Interest added to your account at end of each quarter  (March, June, September, December)  You may withdraw interest or leave it to compound  (Interest paid on interest)  Minimum Deposit $500  WITHDRAWABLE ON DEMAND  (Interest reduced by 1% if withdrawn before expiry of  <me year.)  ran ma voice  Good grief, you haven't heard that  voice in years. He could have been  best man at your wedding or she was  the college girl friend to whom you  told everything.  A voice from the past, a good memory  to relive. Don't wait for a voice from  the past, be one. Call an old friend  tonight.  B.am ��  A phone is what you make it Painting of Queen presented AN&AFV A  At Roberts Creek Legion  Hall, Saturday evening, Capt.  Wesley Hodgson and his son  Col. (RCAF) Wesley Hodgson  Jr. presented a portrait in oil  of Queen Elizabeth, by Capt.  Hodgson, at the inauguration  and. installation of officers of  Gibsons Chapter No. 357, Army  Navy and Air Force Veterans  of Canada.  From Vancouver, Jock Stewart, ANAVA Chapter 70 president, Thomas Fontain, provincial secretary and (four fellow  officers conducted, the installation ceremony, presenting the  charter and gavel to the new  local Gibsons chapter.  The slate of officers are Robert Watson, president, Fred  Stenner, John Boyling, and Albert Danroth, vice-presidents;  Adam McBride, secretary;  Ron Oram, public relations,  John Topham, service officer  and Tommy Richardson, ser-  geant-at-arms.  In unveiling the flag-draped  painting, Capt. Hodgson mentioned  that  31  years  ago,  he  was identified with the ANAV  as secretary of Regina chapter.  With pardonable pride, he men  tioned   his   son   Wesley,   who  recently terminated his career  as Col. (Group Captain) RCAF  in which he was awarded the  DFC   and   CD.   In   turn, "the  Hodgson's    grandson,    Ash'er,  carries  on the family's tradition of three generations of unbroken military  service  as  a  Captain flying instructor, Canadian Armed Forces, stationed  -at Moose Jaw, Sask. ���   -'  The painting was given to  the keeping of "Mr. Watson until the unit's local clubrcoms  are established, at which time  Capt. and Mrs. Hodgson, now  resident in Vancouver will be  invited to return for the official unveiling.  Honorary Life Memberships  were presented to the two Wes-  leys and Mrs. Hodgson in turn  received a lovely corsage.  Group Capt. Hodgson thanked  the group on behalf of his parents and himself, wishing the  new unit every success.  PARK ATTENDANCE  Total attendance for provincial parks'in 1971 was 7,756,580  visits, it is announced, by the  Hon. W. K. Kiernan; minister  of recreation and conservation.  Day visits accounted, for 6,373,-  320 of the total and camper  nights 1,383,260. By comparison the total attendance for  1970 was 7,541,380 made up of  Coast News, April 19, 1972.  5,958,350 day visits and 1,583,-  030 camper nights,  MUCH VARIETY  Variety-indeed is the work of  the I5:C Forest Service. Among  its prime .responsibilities to our  forests are: management, pro-  ection, inventory, research, reforestation  and engineering.  ���=2  m    I HHiii'iiiitiuiitimiiiiiimiiiiiiM  SPRING BOWLING  STAWiS 8 O'clock EYER#UE$OAY  JOIN AS INDIVIDUAL ��� COUPLES  MAKE UP YOUR OWN TEAM  FOR INFORMATION PHONE 886-2086  J. & Ml BOWLADROME -- GIBSONS  ^dfflnnnnnmn))nHW_niimimmimnnnimTBmimmr  mm.'*-*# %'��   xx ��   .y       * ' ,   <s\*:    *  H.. �����_  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  '���- MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required paper.  Ph. 886-2622  mimnuwiMMiuunuttiunuuiiMiuiuinnninnuHttuimuiv  Gibsons lost two of its well  regarded, long-time residents  in Wes and Phyl Hodgson, who  have disposed of their home,  Sunnybank, on South Fletcher,  leaving this week for Vancouver' to take up residence in  Chesterfield Manor, North Vancouver. They were assisted in  their move by their son, Col.  Wesley Hodgson Jr. who: came  ffrom his home near .Montreal.  Many are the friends and associates iii Gibsons and .all.  along the Sunshine Coast, who  will regard with regret their  leaving the local scene. Wesley and Phyllis have given un-  stintingly of themselves in.civic, religious, cultural and social life in all. their 22 years  here.  THE COST OF SNACHING  The cos.'of smacking is rising  along with everything else. Consumers' Association of Canada  ���poinds out. that on a pernpound  bassfe you pay as .much for  "snacks as you pay for a good cut  meat. CAC recommends using  sarbs-iitutes' such as���jcanrot sticks  or fresh fruit'when in season.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Money (si.)  5. Lift  10. Monster    ,  11. Ancient  12. Time  of  day  13. Huge  14. Land  measures  3 15.������dela  Paix  16. Month  (abbr.)  18. Faded  great  CO. Greek  letter  21. Office-  holders  22. Burlap  fiber  24. Lived  27. Circuit  safeguards  28. Genuine  29. Preserve  30. Jewish,  month.  31. Bad-  tempered  35. Publishing  term  (abbr.)  37.   the deck  38. Born,  39. Alpine  district  41.   Breton  Island  42. Expunge  43. Indigo  source  44. Direct  attention  45. Afternoon  gatherings  DOWN  ,  1. One who  jinxes  2. Market  place  3.Intersect  4. Know  (Scot.)  5.   gallery  6. Foreign  7. Girl's  name  8. Dispatch  9. Triple ���  15. Schism.  17. Hints  19. Render  account  22. Spring  23. Plural  pronoun  24. Apothecary ;  weight  25. Lexicographer  26. Apiece  (abbr.)  27. Refrain  from  eating  29. Prison  keeper  31. Possessive  pronoun  32. Silly  33. Cuttlefish  ink  T o d a y *s  Answer  ________   SEH-DH  EBBS  ______ -men ______  ____QE_______   "HE  ���   - ____GJ   HCBH  __________ '���__________  ________   ______  G_G_      ______________  EHE   BfflB   BEn  d________ nHBin  __________   EEEE  _0E.D-._-   -___���_.  34. Cads  (si.)  36. Progenitor  40. British  airmen  (abbr.)  41. Dr. Seuss .  character ;  The future is in our hands.  Most Canadians believe in that  thought. They believe it with all their  hearts. Others believein 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 we are.  A population stretching east and west,  dotted with islands of self-interest.  So what do we do about if?  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 pur help. It will  take time and in the process we-may  make some mistakes. But the first step  is to want to help.  ' If all 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 together.  The advertising industry and your community Board or Chamber. WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'H find the help you need  in the Directory  ACCOUNTANTS  W. MIL.P GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Hajrris Block   .  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  Guaranteed'Repairs  Fa^ Service y-  WASHERS, DRYERS, RANGES  RADIO, TELEVISIGisr, STEREO  TRAli BAY ��NT_RPRIS��S  Nickerson Road, Box 578, Sechelt  885-9318  Carry in-cairry out service on  small appMaaic-esy toasters, irons,  frypans, portable heaters, hair  dryerst, mix maistetrs, vacuums^  ;���;;.��� - ���;.������'��� ���**?-.. ;'  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  garEAMCI-EANING  UNDERCOATING  SIMONIZING  E_$L��M0NT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES LTD.  Phone 886-2784  NEEDTIRB?  Ckraie-in to  COASTAL TIRB  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101 v  Phone 886-27QO  BANKS   '.I'^Xlll  WYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  {'      HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.on. - 3 p.m.  '������'.���.Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  -litemate Thurs. 10 - 3, 4 - 5:30  Sechelt: Tues. -Thurs.  1*0 ajm. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 a._n. - 3 p.m.  WATS, ACCESORIES      ...__��_.  CLIFF'S BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  ���������;.--^AT-'--t_a_^-::\;-v.^  Pleasure and Commercial-  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Pb. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  enner Block ^     Box 324  ichelt Sechelt  JILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  _ BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Sverything for your building  '.'*������'.''������. '������needs.'������".'.,'���.  I Free Estimates    ���  ibsons Sefohelt  22191-2 885-2288-9  L&HSWANSON LTD.  CABINET MAKING  ELECTRICIANS (Cont'd)  PLUMBING   m i  ��V *<*��*< ���TW"  ',:?"7- x7sT'^  _  IIEADY4MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching -Excavations  Office in Benner Block ���-.'.'  i-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  JLLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  EPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  |    Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage .  Waterlihes, etc.  ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SICOnE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  service    .  -       Phone 886-2357  iHOAL DEVaOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Phone 886-2830  Evenings ��� 886-2891  0CEANSIDI FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD Sl^-CIAOSTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  y    Phone 886-2551  CHAIN SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  ,  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-0626  CONSTRUCTION  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  '.--;������ Phone 886-28.9  A. SIMPKINS  BRICKLAYING  Box 517, Sechelt. Ph. 885-2132  Moved- to Madeira Park  Opposite Pender Harbour Hotel  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  AH Work Guaranteed       v  Phone 886-2019  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  -^ynsmRi'.'' :���������  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  ���jor framing, only -  .  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTORi 886-2865  R.R. 2, Gibsons  ROBERTS CRESK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  .   and Machine  Spray tex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7103  M/T CONSTRUCTION  *��J3HE\  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  MikeThomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  CLEANERS  1 HR  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  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  mrmmmr^^^mr^mmmmmmmm^m^mmmm^Hmmmmm^i^mmmmm  __leCtricians  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Conunerciar  Wiring^  Phone 886-7316  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll' find the help you need  in the Directory  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESmENTlAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  ONEWORK  886-7244  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the SunsMne Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heaiuig and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684, Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  TenYea*rs to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  For Free Estimates call 886-2728  RE2AHS0FF HEATH46  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Fina*ncing Available  Phone 886-7254  - iron, work ���.;. :��� xl'x:l.  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the  F-Oorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning   .  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE  SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  _ MARINE SERVICE LW.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  '1<1'1 Maii-rieWays:  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine SfafIon  Pihone 886-7721  Res. 8864956  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ifd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - R.R. 1, Gibsons  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 AFPOfl-TOMENTS  886-2248  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  PHONE 886-2622  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 Seohelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  i Phone 886-9533  SEASIDE PLUMBING ~  &  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Hairbour  Used  Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  1-  -'if-rom 9 a._h. to '5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  MISSWS  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists Paintings  TV:'* c& s  HARDWARE  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gilbsons B.C..'.'.;  Power Tools  for all your-needs  2nd hand items of all kinds  THE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  SURVEYORS  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  ��� SURVEYS  1525 Roibson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph, 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  TOWING  "  SECffiLT 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  ParkUke Setting  Hione 886-9826  TRANSFERS  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT Lfd.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouse:   Gibsons 886-2172  T.V. & RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  Admiral ��� Electrohome  and ZENITH Dealers  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson  In ihe heart of downtown Sechelt  Box 799, Sechelt 885-9816  Closed on Mondays  1: WILLW pacifists' #Sfr 1t>  ���> >y~��~.��..   ^^^*>jv.^vV*^AV^,v.  ���  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  This week we deal with the'  law related to impaired driving and the breathalyzer machine.  Q. I have been charged  with impaired driving. The police stopped me because I was,  according to them, going too'  fast. They smelled liquor and  asked me to walk a straight  line but I fell down in the process. They did not give me a  breathalyzer test. Can I be  convicted without taking the  test?  A. Under the Criminal Code  there are three offences related to drinking and driving. The  first involves driving or having the care or control of a  motor vehicle while one's ability's impaired by alcohol or a  drug. The second is failing to  provide a sample of breath  when requested to do so by a  peace officer, i.e. refusing to  submit to a breathalyzer test.  The third offence. is^dxiving���or--  having the care and control of  a-motor vehicle while the proportion of alcohol in one's  blood exceeds 80 milligrams of  alcohol in 100 mill-litres of  blood, i.e. scoring over .08 on a  breathalyzer test.  Assuming that you have  been charged with the first offence you can be convicted on  evidence by police officers (or  others) describing your physical state wben they apprehended you and evidence of a  breathalyzer test is not necessary.  Q.   Is   it   possible   for   thel  reading obtained on a breathalyzer test to be inaccurate?  A. Yes, this is possible. The  causes for inaccuracies among  others may be: 1. Use of the  wrong type of testing solution  \(potassium dichromate) or  wrong amount of same; 2. failure to flush the machine with  clean air, i.e. air that is not  contaminated with alcohol or  other fumes that would affect  the machine; 3. Failure to permit the machine to warm up;  4. Belching hiccoughing or  vomiting by the subject may  result in a higher concentration of alcohol in his breath.  It should be noted, however,  that the police constables who  operated these machines generally know how the test  should be performed and what  steps are necessary to ensure  that the results are accurate.  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  & SERVICE  Agent for Hermes Typewriters  Phone 886-2728  R. P. THOMAS & CO.  UPHOLSTERY  & UPHOLSTERY  WW  MFG.  Custom. Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ���'Car.':triick"& boat  seats, etc.     w  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  Bill Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819  Copyright)  Q. I feel that forcing someone to take a breathalyzer  test contravenes his civil rights.  Has such an argument been  used in court?  A. Similar arguments have  often been used. It has been  argued that, as it is not necessary to give the accused a sample of his breath so that he  may take it to an analyst of his  choice, to check the alcoholic  contents, the part of the Criminal Code dealing with the subject prevents the accused from  making a full answer in defence and is thus contrary to  the provisions of the Bill of  Rights and is therefore invalid.  This defence achieved some  success in some trial courts in  . Canada but our highest court,  the Supreme Court of Canada,  has decided that the provisions  of the Criminal Code in question are valid.  Budd Kiewifz  Budd Kiewitz, 46, 1622 Abbs  Road, and one-time manager  of Shell Oil Distribution in this  area, died April 10. A memorial service was held April 13  with Elder Cal Taylor officiating at Boal Memorial Chapel,  North Vancouver.  He leaves his wife Ida, a son  Martin William of Gibsons, his  mother, Mrs. M. Kiewitz and  aunt Mrs. F. Lamb of New  Westminster, a brother Robert  at Coquitlam and a sister Mrs.  L. Rand, Penticton.  During the Second World  War Mr. Kiewitz served in the  navy. ,  WATER SKIS  & SKI TOW ROPES  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  DONALD LOCKSTEAD  New Democratic Party  Candidate  (Mackenzie Constituency)  Phone 486-7430  PO Box 125, Van Anda B.C.  Working for all people BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Mavis Stanley 291, Sheila  CampbeU 667. Ed Gill 295, Don  Graham 843.  Ladies. Irene Jewitt 600  (238), Sue Whiting 229, Pat  Verhulst 603, Marilyn Strom  617, Marybelle Holland 655  (269), Carol Kurucz 637 (242),  Pat Muryn 603, Jean Dew 620  (228), Diane Phillips 240. '  Gibsons A. Vic Marteddu 617.  Dot Skerry 236, Eric May 62-7,  Don MacKay 606, Dan Robin  son 727 (295), Mavis Stanley  656 (237), Dale Peterson 707  (277), Buzz Graham 703 (286),  Don 'Graham 843 (283, 275, 285)  Bill McGivern 653,(266).  Teachers: Ed Gill 707 (295),  Bonnie McConnell 232, Red  Day 665, Sybil Day 609 (243),  Frank Nevens 703 (275), Mickey Jay 602, Ella Star 237, Brian  Bennett 606 (264), Sandy Bennett 2219, Cindy Myslicki 225.  Wed., 9 p.m.: Roy Taylor 609  (250), Wally (Langdale 661  (268) Tedde Benson 629 (233,  234), Phil Gordon ���14, Don  MacKav 633.  Coast News, April 19, 1972.  Thurs. Nite: Dot Skerry 261,  Dan Robinson 658 (291, 256),  Mavis Stanley ���66 (291), Orbita de los Santos 606, Sheila  Campbell 667 (279), Jim Thomas 644, Irene Oliver 646 (272)  Evelyn Prest 652 (226, 230),  Ben Prest 647, George Elander  646, Lome Gregory 621 (280),  Hal JorgensOn 637.  0_A.P.: Ernie Reitze 372 (188  184), Beiva Hauka 333 (177),  Mac MacLaren 306.  Bantams (2 games): Brad  Comeau 292 (174), Clint Suveges 278 (168), Rick Delong  299, Patti Star 354 (202).  Job opportunities extended  Employers will be able to  hire people in new jobs under  the B.C. Government Job Opportunities Program during the  busy spring and * summer  months, says Municipal Affairs  Minister Dan Campbell.  He said he wanted to emphasize the point that "although  the program officially ends  April 30, employers who hire  eligible people on or before  that date will be able to obtain  the 50 percent rebate from the  government for up to six  months. That will take them  through to as late as October  31."  Under the program, the provincial government will pay  half the cost of wages and  fringe benefits for newly-created jobs lasting eight weeks or  longer. To qualify _or employment, a person must have been  (resident in B.C. for a year and  on social assistance for three  months. -   ��� . '  Employees must be hired by  April 30 to qualify for Job  Opportunities support which  will last for up to six months.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  SOFTWOOD EMPIRE  More than, half of Canada's  standing softwood timber grows  in British Columbia, reports the  B.C. Forest Service.  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  v    GIBSONS  63^ each  MEATS  HAMBURGER 3 lb $1.99  TRAY PAK FOWL 29T_  DINNER SAUSAGE  69fc  PRODUCE  liTTUCE  TOMATOES  138s  HAMBURGER BUNS  3 VC Doz  DAFFODILS  '___��� / C Doz  ORANGE JUICE  39c *  PACIFIC MILK  ... '3 tins *PI  CORSAGE SOAP  10 BAR PKG .....        # 9C  HAMBURGER HELPER  CHILI or BEEF   KLEENEX CANADIANA  I PKG        / VC  KRAFT CHEESE SLICES  1 lb. pkg    O^C  Phone 886-2522   /CO-OP  BLOOD DONOR CLINIC  HEALTH  THURSDAY, APRIL  SPONSORED BY THE KINSMEN CLUB OF GIBSONS


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