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Sunshine Coast News May 17, 1972

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 ^Jineial Library,  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 25  Number 20, May 17, 1972.  IOC per copy  Brothers Park will be the  site for the second annual Sunshine Coast May Day Tourna-  _ne-_t, May 21 and 22. Six  teams will. participate in this  double knockout tournament  starting at 10 a.m. Sunday  morning.  The six teams include two  teams from Texada Island, the  Squamish Blues, Olympic Hotel from North Vancouver,  Wakefield Inn from. Sechelt  and Pen Hotel from Gibsons.  ���Games will be every two hours  starting at 10:00 a.m.  Anyone interested in helping  with umpiring the tournaiment  either behind the plate or on  the bases can contact Freeman  Reynolds at 886-9515 or Jerry  Dixon at his baiiber shop.  program  G.A.A. BALL SCORES  Girls: Helen's Heroes vs Esso  Marine Cheetahs 20-3  Devil's   Yarders    vs   Coast  News Renegades 15-14  Boys:   Bronco:   Raiders   vs  Firemen 9-8  Kinsmen vs Pendor Harbour  20-4  Pinto: Voyagers vs Madeira  Park 15-8  --Longdate Lions vs Boommen  . 9-6.  Sidewinders vs Beavers 9-7  vi. Wil��oh Creek vs Port Melon  Pirates 20-6   '.  ; Seeche-t vs I&k Loggers 10-3  ^Please report scores to Mrs.  Maureen Dorais 886-7066  An extensive water works  program for the Regional  water system was forecast by  the water committee chairman  Director Lome Wolverton at  the last general meeting of  the board.  It will concern new connections, completion of the tank  ,and piping systems at Langdale, a storage tank for Gower  Point area and a check valve  and improvements to the main  in Sechelt.  For the Sechelt area there  will be the job of connecting  the old steel mains on the Reserve to eliminate thie old*  stave pipeline which ruptured  several times during the past  summer. This will mean the  installation of two reducing  valves.  A major job will be the installation of a new water main  through the Trail Bay waterfront areas of the village of  Sechelt to service that area  also .West Sechelt area,  Martin Dayton. Regional en-,  gineeer will be requested to se-  New Library opened  Richard Gaines. * contractor  who built Gibsons Public Library's new building., attached  , &��^^^ETll^i^n^    to    Gibsons   Municipal   Hall  ,   .SIDEWINDERS  Gibsons Sidewinders travelled ~to Pender Harbour, * Sat-  . urdajr for. their foui^h gaine- of  the season. -They '&$&* fief eat-"  ed 18-17. ���  Pitching" for the Sidewinders  were Clay Mullen and Joey  Pednault. Thanks to the parents who provided-transportation and were on hand to cheer  the boys.  Sunday, the Sidewinders  played the Beavers, winning  the game 9-7. Winning pitcher  was Howard Fitz__m_no__s, start  tog pitcher, Glen Littlejohn. A  beauty of a three base hit by  Joey Pednault and a two base  hit by Kenny Guenther helped  ���the Sidewinders to this victory.  AiSter the first two weeks of  the season the Legion and  Pen Hotel are tied for first  (place in the Sunshine Coast  Senior Men's Softball league.  Results of last Week's games:  Legion 2, Pen Hotel 10.  W.P. F. Reynolds; L_P., Don  Elson; H.R, Alex Skytte.  A home run by Alex Skytte  (topped off a six run first inning for the Hotel. Freeman  Reynolds gave up four hits in  recording his second win of the  ��� season*.'-' ":  Pender Harbour 3, Wakefield  19.   *-���'��� 'l-lx 1.  WP., Salahub; L.P., John  Merser.  Wakefield scored 9 runs in  the fifth inning to break up  their ball game.  Pender,Harbour.4, Legion 5.  WJP., Don Elson.  Pender Harbour 5, Legion 12.  W.P., Don Elson.  Pen Hotel 5, Roberts Creek  2  W_P., F. Reynolds, L.P., Henderson.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  tib West Sechelt this summer.  > This/puinp, should  engineering studies prove feasible, be  used later to supply the Mason  _ Road area. The committee anticipates "the District will be de-'  "��� vejopingithe water supply up  ;.i__TJ^on Jlc��d and installing se-��k  cond  zone  reservoirs., ^s.  the*  next   step   in   upgrading   the  West Sechelt area systems.  This time table cannot be set  ait this poih-.  A request that the water system be extended -beyond  West, Sechelt to the juncture  of Redroofs road was considered. This area ^approaches the  maximum height of the lower  zone. ^capability and V would  have^ a long section of line  through an X unserviced area  and would put an additional  load on the present line thro-  ughiWest Seechelt^area.  The engineering report foir  a water supply'to YHalfmoon  Bay provided a Suggestion for  a means to .provide water in  the area but it is regarded as  far too costly to "provide for  existing water users.  FIRE IN MATTRESS  A fire call about.3 a.m. Saturday was because of a burning mattress in the Seaview  Plaza apartments on Gower  Point.Road. The fire was extinguished' before serious damage occurred. This is the second consecutive year firemen  have had their trucks ready for  public viewing on Saturday,  Ffremen-'s Day, only to "be  Called   out   for  a   fire  a  few  handed the keys to Mayor Wally Peterson who passed them  to library chairman Jules Mainil at a ceremony Saturday  afternoon during which ������-' the  new library was , opened to  the public.   ���"._', . _ . \iA  ' Ifos. "J_a_i "M-__ail,: wife'o'f  the library chairman wielded  the scissors which cut the- ribbon, declaring the library open.  Mayor Peterson explained  the new building was a joint  $40,000 project between the  federal' and provincial governments' special, development  fund. Paul St. Pierre was un-  aWeitdiattend "^ing, in Brussels at an international meeting. Hon. Isabel Dawson arrived following' the opening  ceremony.  Mr. Mainil in thanking the  ���mayor for the part played  by council in the building bf  the library told of the natural  growth of Gibsons library and  h<w in "the e&fly days people  would walk 20 or 30 miles to  get to a library. Today's library  he said was maintained by a-  _ devoted staff who had worked at their job in some cases  for many years.  Refreshments followed an  inspection of the library after  the ribbon cutting.  The present list of officers  of the library board' are:  Chairman, Jules A. Mainil;  vice - chairman, K. Goddard;  secretary, Mrs. G. G. Morrison;  treasurer, Mrs. J. Mainil; village representative, Alderman  R. E. Hume; librarian and. assis  tant, Miss M Steven and Mrs.  hours before going on .display. J .Stewart; juvenile dept., Mrs,  A. Y. Faris; personnel, Mrs.  R. Fletcher; book purchasers;  Mrs. C. Carmichael and Mrs.  T: Meredith.  Adult department workers:  Mrs. D; Crosby, Mrs. A. Harding, Mrs. D. Harding, Mrs. N.  Hill,. Mrs. V. Hobson, Mrs. L.  Inglis; Mrs. S. Ldchtenwald,  , Mrs. K. Marshall, Mrs. E. Marshall, Mrs. M. Ranniger ��� and  Mrs. D.-Wortman. _- -.  . I.Juvenile department1 work-  era: Mrs. E. Davis, Miss A.  Martin, Mrs. I. Puchalski; Mrs.  T. S_nall and Mrs. P. Spence.  Premier will  visit  ; Mayor Ben Lang of Sechelt,  has announced that ���: Premier  W.A.C. Bennett will visit Sechelt June 17 for a strawberry;  shortcake event arranged by  the mayor. The desire of Mr.  Bennett to visit Sechelt came  through correspondence over  the last few months by Mayor  Lang.  While in Sechelt the premier will take part in some opening ceremony yet to be decided. The premier intends to  leave Sechelt about 4 p.m.  SHAVE A BALLOON?  Have you ever tried to shave  a balloon? You'll have your  chance to try Sat. May 20th,  when the Low C's present their  Spring Carnival from 10 A.M-  3 P.M. in the Gibsons United  Church Hall. Othes features of  the day will be a bake table,-  candy floss, balloons, games a  pony ride for youngsters, game  and refreshments.  Regional board  OKs high cutoff  At a special meeting Thusrsday night last week, the Regional District board voted for Route C (see map below) as a -bypass route from Langdale ferry te__nina_.  Mayors Wally Peterson and Ben Lang voted against and to  the consternation of other board directors, Director Hubert  Slade of Selma Park region abstained from voting. Director  Slade maintained he knew nothing about what was going on,  therefore decided to abstain.  Director J. H. Tyner of Pender Harbour in comment to  ���board members on Mr. Slade's action said it was peculiar.  Director Slade maintained he  Students test  environment  Between 400 and 600 students* of Elphinstone Secondary  school are taking part today in  Environment Day projects  which -will take them to many  parts of the area.  One of the major projects  will .foe off Gospel Rock" area  where a group will survey  marine life in the area of the  proposed sewer outlet. The  group will sample salinity, nitrogen, temperature, condition  of plankton and bottom' life,  iri order that after the outlet  is in operation they can rech-  eck to find out what effect it.  will have.  , Another project will be the  preparing and placing of litter barrels in" area around the  school. These barrels supplied  by Port Mellon mill and transported by the roads department "will -be, placedL in likely-  spots to hold litter.    '���:x:jll:'.ll  Another project among the  20 or more to be undertaken  will be _in effort to improve the;  trails at the proposed Recreation Centre nite. These operation Centre site. These opera-  a session in the school gym  cfor talks, movies and music.  Supervisor of the day's events  is Larry Grant, vice-principal.  VBBB-B  RIFLES STOLEN  Gibsons, wildlife club was  broken into'Monday May 7 and  seven -22. calibre peep sight  target rifles were stolen. The  guns were all single shot and  used by the juniors. The replacement value is between  $600-700 so the return or Information would be highly appreciated.  ^<^_p  had not seen a copy of the report on -which the vote was  taken. He was reminded by  Chairman Harry Almond that  at the April full board meeting  all directors were given copies  and told to study it for the  special meeting called by the  chairman for May 11.  Mayor Peterson in striving to  arouse opposition, read the letter of last October from Mr. N.  Zapf, provincial director of location of highways in which  he outlined his reasons for supporting the original bypass location. Mayor Peterson held  that was his argument also. He  added that the present proposed location of the highway  would affect Gibsons chief water supply. Others mamtained  for the future that water supply would not be sufficient any  .way:^..  Director Frank West moved  and Director Lome Wolverton  seconded that the board accept  the report on^iel;=Re_oeation  of Highway:lOlV; prepared by  E. R. Cuylits, Regional planning director, who, in Ms fore-  f'This srtndyl-w^^initiateid' by  the 'board of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District at a  meeting held Jan. 27. It was  requested that this study assess  various highway alignments  proposed for the Gibsons area  and their impacts on existing  and future land use. The effects of altering highway access points are included in this  study.  The resolution of the board,  unanimously passed, requested  this study be undertaken by  the technical advisors of the  district and the Village of Gibsons. Unfortunately, this joint  study was not possible and the  recommendations made in this  report are those of the district's  advisors only.  In the evaluation of Alternate A (the route initially pro-  (Continued on Page 7)  ___-l  W  Pt.  6  6  4  4  0  Legion 3 1  Pen Hotel 3 1  Wakefield 2 1  Roberts Ck. % 2  Pender Hbr. 0 5  Games Next Week.  Tuesday:  Wakefield vs. Pender at Pender Harbour High School  Pen Hotel.vs. Roberts Creek  at Roberts Creek Elementary.  Thursday  Roberts Creek vs. Legion at  Brothers Park.  All games start ait 6:30. 2     Coast News, May 17, 1972.  Acupuncture ancient therapy  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States aw  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Planning pros and cons  The study by the planning department of the Regional District board into the effects of locating a bypass* highway to carry  through traffic has resulted in a presentation to the board of a  a  worthwhile amount of information in a report which is available to the general public.  The report, prepared by E.R. Cuylits, Regional board planner,  covers the area adjacent to Gibsons and analyses the pros'and  cons of the territory as follows.  ''Residential development in the Gibsons area will likely  continue to be primarily single family structures on small holdings or jn city-type lots. In areas that will be serviced, land economics would suggest seme multiple housing development  such as condominiums and apartments. It is expected a demand  for this type of housing will develop particularly for the accommodation of young families and old age pensioners.  "Such possible development indicates that particular development policies need to be set by both the Village of Gibsons  and the Regional District for the study area as a whole. A  policy should be developed that will be of benefit to the total  community and will require close co-ordination between the  Regional District board and the village council. Ideally, such  co-ordination can best be accomplished' if the area were developed under one municipal authority.  "The village is presently undertaking an independent study  ���of the area lying within its boundaries. The preliminary indications &re that the future commercial and! industrial areas of  ���the village should lie north of Highway 101 and west of North  road. The area south of Highway 10.1 should be developed as  residential. ; -'-,-���'--;-  "With the completion of the seweriystem, the development  of multiple dwelling housing is possible within the village and  the slopes above the lower shopping area are particularly suitable to this type of development as the topography permits  ���terracing with unobstructed views of Shoal channel,. The area  would also be conveniently located to the shopping facilities on  Gower point road and Marine Drive.    "���  ���  "A proposed access route from Park Road down onto the  lower area of Gibsons would provide excellent access between  the. lower and upper areas of Gibsons and could become an  important access route from a relocated Highway 101.  "As the expected expansion of the commercial facilities  In the Gibsons area could occur in the areas that wili.be designated in the Gibsons plan land as it is desirabe to have t__e  zretail-commercial developiment as compact as possible, the  Regional District should not encourage development of: alter-���  hate commercial centres in the study area with the exception of  small neighbourhood stores. ���..'.-  "The existing service industrial development is closely associated to the commercial areas in the study area and as this  type of development will be encouraged north and west of Highway 101 and North Road, the western boundary of this area  must be defined  "An exsisting ribbon of industrial-commercial lies along  Highway 101 as far west as the Highway Department works  yard, just west of Pratt road. It is felt by local residents that  any westward expansion beyond this point should be discouraged. The Area E advisory planning committee recommends  that if extension of the industrial zone be necessary, it should  be in a northward direction. '  "This proposal is sound as the intrusion of industrial and  commercial into residential areas can be minimized. All industrial and related activities can be continued in a unified block  on relatively flat land which can ibe serviced efficiently.  "The remaining Gibsons Heights area west of the Village  is ideally suited for residential development with neighbourhood parks and shopping centres as it can be readily served with  sewers and a single water reservoir on the slope of Mt. Elphin-  :stone."  There could be people with other opinions on the subject  but until something better comes along we shall most likely have  to work with this report and carry out its advice that co-operation between Gibsons and the Regional board is very necessary.  What gives the Regional Board the authority to take action  where planning is involved in Regional Districts? It is done  under ^section 795, paragraph 4 of the Municipal Act which reads  as follows: The Regional board may in a regional plan, provide  for transition from present to proposed use, and shall, in preparing the plan have regard to inter-relationships for areas  and uses. I  Today the public is being  swamped with news about an  ancient Chinese system of healing called acupuncture. Acu-  pucture is the practise of inserting fine needles into various parts of the body to treat  all typos of diseases from arthritis to glaucoma. It is also  claimed that in China, acupuncture is used as a substitute for anaesthetics ��� even in  major surgical operations.  Although acupuncture is regarded is a new therapy, the.  practise is ancient ��� probably  over 6,000 years old. Because of  its age-old nature, and because  it has been used extensively in  the densely populated countries of Southeast Asia, China  and Japan it is estimated that  more people have received acupuncture treatments than any  other type of medicine. In addition acupuncture is not confined to humans, but is also  used in veterinarian practise.  Two aspects of this ancient  therapy have been emphasized ~  by press reports ��� acupuncture anaesthesia; and the treatment of deafness and dumbness. However, the diseases  which respond most effectively to acupuncture are neuro- .  muscular ones ��� such as paralysis and cramps ��� and inflammatory conditions such as  arthritis and rheumatism.  There are two types of drugs  on the market -���just as there  are two types of acupuncture.  The first type is the analgesic  which is used to deaden pain:  the second is the type which  produces body reactions which  drive out the disease. For instance, we are all familiar -with  quinine. One of the effects of  quinine is that it elevates the  body temperature and makes  us sweat out a' cold. To use  aniother example diuretics  make the kidneys excrete  more body fluids, a treatment  used in such cases as edema.  It was found by the ancient  Chinese that stimulating  certain areas on  the skin could  .produce thejsame.reactions as ,  'those produced by such clings.,-  For: example,  manipulating a;  point on the head between the  forefinger and the thumb, can  cause immediate perspiration.  Another point below the knee  can actually make the stomach  relax.   Yet   another   point  on  the inside of the wrist causes  the heartbeat to accelerate, and  SO on. ':' :'  There are over 300 such points  on the body and they can be  used either singly or in combination to produce many different body reactions. The advantages of this type of treatment is that acupuncture is  much more specific in its action than drugs and also does  not produce any unpleasant  side effects.  The treatment itself takes  about 10 or 15 minutes. First  the acpuncturist must decide  which of the 300 points he  must use to produce the reactions . he wants. The needles  are very fine, (about the thickness of a hair) and are made  of stainless steel. Their length  varies according to where they  ���will'.be' used-two inches for the  buttocks and a mere quarter-  inch for the hand. The sensation -when the needles are inserted is very slight and many  people do not ever realize that  the needle has penetrated. The  number of treatments varies  according to the severity of  the disease and the strength of  the patient. Even in the most  severe cases, however, five or  six treatments are sufficient  to indicate whether a cure can  be effected. Frequently, 3 or 4  treatments  are  enough  to  al-  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER   FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2380  leviate all symptoms.  There are very few acupuncturists in North America and  most of these  are located  in  Vancouver, San Francisco and  Los Angeles. There are as yet  no set standards for acupuncture on this continent, and the  skill and background training  varies considerably from the  person with     formal training  from   such   colleges   as the  Chinese Acupuncture Institute  of Hong Kong, to the person  who   has   attended   a    short  course by some dubious authority. At present there is virtually no way the public can  distinguish between the quack  and the bonafide acupuncturist  but a few simple questions can  eliminate the worst cases. For  instance, how long has this acupuncturist   been   practising?  Where did he get his training?  Are there many people who  recommend him?  tistics show 50% or better  cures for arthritis through the  use of acupuncture. He says  Leung should be allowed to  prove these figures in a practical way by treating volunteers and keeping records of  the results.  However, both the Canadian  Arthritis and Rheumatism Society -and the B.C. minister of  health, Hon. R. R. Loffmark,  are refusing to allow Leung  to establish such a clinic. They  say that any results by acu  puncture are psychological in  origin and that the practise is  "unscientific."  At present, one out of every  id people in Canada suffers  from some form of arthritis or  rheumatism. According to the  North  American- Acupuncture  Association, at least 1,000 acu  puncturists are needed in Brit  ish   Columbia   alone,   just   to  treat this arthritic population.  WATER SKIS  & SKI TOW ROPES  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  .  CHIR0PRACTER  Post Office Building, Sechelt  WED.& SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 pjtn.  Phone Office 885-2333  Vancouver B. C. is the headquarters of the North American Acupuncture Association  which has oyer 100 serious students of Acupuncture. The majority of these are lay people  who wish to practice the art  China trained,Kok Yuen Leung  president of the association  and an acupuncturist of 30  years experience, believes acupuncture should be a separate  therapy similar to chiroprac-  tics. He argues that the majority of acupuncturists throughout the world fall into this category and that to restrict acupuncture to M.D.s would cause  ���a gross shortage of skilled  practitioners. - He envisages a  North American situation similar to that in Japan, where  some 40,000 acupuncturists  have been trained in government supervised colleges and  now successfully augment the  country's medical doctors.  Leung also points to Italy  where limiting the practise  of acupuncture to M.D:s has  resulted' in only 40 acupuncturists having been trained.;  this to serve a population of  some 30 million people.  WMAMMMMMMilMM��M��AMfMAI%��WWWWW����WtMAMM��MM��W^^  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERWCE  PHONE 886-20.2 GIBSONS, B.C.  The North, American Acupuncture Association is engagr  ed in a drive to establish a free  clinic in Vancouver for the  treatment of arthritis and rheu-.  matisni. According to Roger  Langrick,   vice-chairman,   sta-  For Your Tire Needs  See the Tire Specialist  There's a GREAT DEAL  in your favor at  -i     rr.'.-.  MON. - SAT. ��� 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.  FRIDAY evening by appointment only  SS6-2700  wholesale-retail  WES are our WHY business  CHARGEX,  For exciting holiday variety, your  home province has it all. From big  city fun in Vancouver to relaxing  ranch life in the Cariboo. From  historic sites like Fort Steele to  natural wonders like the Fraser  Canyon. From warm, sandy beaches  to magnificent mountain reaches.  Name your favorite kind of holiday  country - chances are you'll find  it right in your own back yard.  "Your dollar^ worth more at home"  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Minister  R. B. Worley, Deputy Minister Report on church conference  Rev. Jim Williamson and  Mrs. Nelson Moore, Gibsons,  of West Howe Sound United  Church, Pastoral Charge were  delegates to the annual meeting of the B.C. Conference,.  United Church of Canada, at  Trinity Western College, Langley.  Resolutions passed at the  conference,: attended by some  400 delegates from 3O0 congregations throughout the province, included:  An expression of opposition  to the construcftidn of the  Moran Dam with recognition  of a statement by Environment  Minister Jack Davis that Fraser River fisheries and the life  support system of the Gulf of  Georgia would be adversely af  fected by construction of  the  dam.   Call for appointment of a  provincial ombudsman, the im-  plenting of a guaranteed annual income, and a restudy  by the church of its relatively  liberal stance on abortion. The  abortion resolution urged greater stress on the moral and  family implications of the issue  Delegates received a report  from a research committee  ���which accused the federal government of putting economics  before social and cultural considerations in rejecting a proposal for an Indian-Operated  fish cannery at Port Simpson.  In the non-business portions  of the conference, delegates  participated       in       "Crossing  * .     ���    ���    ��� ���      ��� _��� ���  NATURE PUIS WW  UHRLEACHED ALIPURPOSE & CAKE  FWURS  STOIKOROUND WHOLEWHEAT HOUR  '  KERB  RICE PdlSHIHOS - RKE BRAH  SUGGESTIONS ARE WELCOME  AS TO  FURTHER LINES   ���  WE COULD MAKE AVAILABLE  GIBSONS BAKERY  Marine Drive  Ph. 886-2415  _2_%S  Coast News, May 17, 1972.     3  Over Jordan" presentations  designed to depict the church  as emerging from a period of  insecurity into a new era of  mission and action.  The international affairs committee supplied Dr. William  Oldham, president of British  Columbia Environmental council and Bob Hunter, Sun columnist, as speakers on environmental subjects.  Oldham stressed the importance of technological action in  resolving of environmental  problems, while Hunter spoke  of using the .'global communications system" to get nuclear  blasts from "out of sight".  where governments want them,  into' the public eye.  Three British Columbia residents,. Barbara Langton of  Victoria, Deryl McCrindle of  Vancouver and Jacob Van Hoist of Campbell River were  ordained to the United Church  ministry,. prior to thair being  assigned to postings in Saskatchewan, Manitoba and the,  Maritimes.  Delegates were told by Dr.  A.B.B. Moore that emphasis in  Anglican-United  church-union  activity is shifting to the rea-:.  idstic   dimension 'of   local   cooperation.  They later learned  there are some 25 shared ministries between the two chur--  ches now, in various parts of.  British   Columbia.  They elected Rev. George  Searcy, a minister who has,  served, in Lillooet, Oliver and  Burnaby before going to his.  present pastorate at Shaugh-  nessy as president designate.  He wil take off ice in the spring  of 1973, succeeding new president Rev. William Van Druten  of Burnaby.  Saturday car  wash for Jobies  The International Order, of  Job's Daughters (Jobies) Beth  el 28, Roberts Creek, have two  projects lined up. One will be  a car wash Sat. May 20 between 9 and 4 on the Super Valu  car lot where you will get  your car washed for $1.  The other will be aconces-  . sion to sell sandwiches and pop  to the Vancouver bound populace awaiting boarding the ferries ori Monday May 22.  The Jobies in this area are  an aggregation of 15 active  members and the philanthropic  support of this Masonic organization is a cancer project.  Mrs. Nancy Nygren was winner of the cassette tape-recorder raffle. Jobies are always  seeking new memibers so any  girl between 12 and 20 years  with any Masonic relationship  are invited to phone 886-2870  or   886-9963   for  information.  Officials and members pf the  Jobies attended Sunday morning's service at Gibsons United  Church where Rev. Jim Williamson welcomed them and  weaved the work of their organization into the sermon.  Pro golfer in B.C. four  At the beginning of 1972 the  British Columbia Golf Association formed a special general  amateur development committee under the chairmanship of  Laurie Kerr of Victoria, a director of the British Columbia  Golf association. This committee was to investigate and report on the most desirable method by which the B.C.G.A.,  apart from its many other services, could provide a vehicle  specifically for the benefit to  the average.golfer.  After considerable exploration and discussion Mr. Kerr  and his committee outlined and  recommended the following  plan,x which has been given the  sanction" of and wholehearted  support of the directors of the  B;C.G.A.  Stan Leonard, one of Canada's all-time outstanding professional golfers, will travel to  16 various golf cluibs in the in  terior of British Columbia and  the central part of Vancouver  Island. He will conduct clinics  in each of these clubs and will  demonstrate various aspects of  the game, with particular emphasis on chipping and putting  ��� the stroke savers in and  around the green.  The clinic will last about 1-  1-V_ hours and will be followed  by an informal get together for  a question and answer period  along with reminiscences of  Stan's participation in various  top level tournaments. This  golf night will last approximately 1-2' hours.  DIVING GEAR  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons  886-&303  THEY have cancelled bargaining rights  with Bill 3  WE would repeal Bill 3  ' Lei me know whal YOU think  SUPPORT  DON LOCKSTEAD  NEW DEMOCRATIC PARTI?  CANDIDATE  , For Information Call  886-7118 or 486-7493  WHAT EVIL LURKS  IN THE MOUTHS  OF MEN, WOMEN  AND CHILDREN?  YOUR DENTIST KNOWS.  ATTACK PLAQUE1  Use dental floss and your toothbrush every day  A Publ.ic Service Message  "HE DENTISTS OF B C  PICTURES WANTED  In connection with Gibsons  United Church 10th anniversary celebration June 11, officials of the church are seeking  snapshots or pictures of the old  church where it stood in -what  is now known as Pioneer Park.  SUPERVISOR WANTED  A supervisor is sought for  this summer's Gibsons Tourist  bureau at Sunnycrest Plaza.  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce sponsors the tourist bureau each summer and  offers some remuneration for  the person who* would be interested in such a supervisory  job.        -.  HELL��  TO  CUD  FRIEND.  We've brought back the  "twenties" with Candlestick.  Available in Black Bottom  Black, Whiffenpoof White,  and Razzamatazz Red. The  cost is your regular telephone rate, a connection  charge, and an additional  monthly charge.  Call the B.C. Tel business  office. And .. .tell them Joe  sent you.  B.C.TEL&  Hen Dc vries carpel lily  WELCOMES YOU TO  Our 2nd ANNIVERSARY SALE  Ken DeVries  91$  R COVERINGS Ltd,  1629 SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY AT WYNGAERT ROAD -��� Ph. 886-7112 I  i  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  SECHELT AGENCIES  PHONE  Office ��� 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free ���- Zenith 2012  2463  Choice of choice lots. Almost Vz acre  - treed lots with Gulf view. Regional water and hydro. A very 'good Ibuy at  $5,250. Public park and beaches handy,  school bus pickup.  CALL: JACK WARN, eves. 886-2681  HOME & ACREAGE  2556  Nowadays the accent may be on youth,  but the stress is on parents.  Take the stress out of your Real Estate  or Insurance problems and contact a  competent representative at Sechelt  Agencies Limited.  GEORGIA STRAITS WATERFRONT    249d   EXCELLENT VIEW LOT  162543  Look: 800 feet shoreline, 17Vz beautiful  _uad rugged acres. Has small year round  stream. Zoned for development: Has  road to beach. Can be bought in one  or two separate parcels. Asking $75,000  for single sale, with half cash. Developer or group purchase, a great opportunity in Powder Bay.  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  TRSID LOT 2306  100 by 233 feet, well treed, hard surface road, close to beach access, water  sure in 1973. Fast growing area lower  Nor West Bay Road. $1,000 down, balance at $75 a month, you can't miss.  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  GOWER POINT ��� Magnificent View  2474  On half acre handy to Gibsons, comfortable two bedroom home. Large living room with : ceramic tile fireplace,  bright kitchen, basement, A/oil fu_nace  ALSO second two bedroom cottage for  revenue. F.P. $35,000, terms.  CALL: C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-7015  GOLF COURSE 25<*  Almost an acre directly across from  Golf and Country Club. 90 ft. fronting  highway 101. 5212 ft. of side road front-  ���age, mostly gentle slope to South. Just  steps to Community Recreational site.  Ideal for the enthusiastic golfer and  don't forget possible sub-division. Full  price only $9,500. (Share this with a  friend, only $4,500 apiece.)  CALL: BOB KENT, eves. 885-9461 or  office 885-2235.  FAMILY HOME 236��  Dining room, 3 bedrooms, living room  and fireplace, carport, delightful finishing and all on one floor. Close to  beach, on good lease lot, just $70 per  year. Asking $19,300 with $10,000 down.  Your offer will receive full attention.  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  GIBSONS--View 2430  Attractive, well maintained home, central location. Two bedrooms, convenient kitchen, large panelled living room  sun deck, ample storage space in basement in addition to finished room with  grade entrance. F.P. $21,000, terms.  CALL: C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-7015  SELMA PARK 2*84  Summer house on the beach, protected  by   breakwater.   Two   bedrooms   and  front   porch.   750'   floor.   Lease   land!  $6,600 for cash.  CALL: JACK WARN, eves. 886-2681  KBEPAHORSJE . / mmkt  Big lot 135 ft. by 140 ft., adequate room  to build! a small barn. Just a short gallop to lots of old logging trails. This 4  bedroom home recently remodelled  has a large kitchen and full basement.  At the full asking price of $19,600.  This home requires some finishing.  Good private water supply and city  water main is at the road. Only sV.ort  walk to good fishing and boating area.  Some terms may be considered.  CALL: BOB KENT, eves. 885-9461 or  office 885-2235.  SUPERB VH=W 2311  This Davis Bay lot is the finest view  I know. No old homes here, not -possible to spoil the view. All services.  Asking $6,250, terms possible. Let me  show you.  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  LARGS FAMI1Y ��� 4 Bedrooms   2437  One on main floor, three upstairs. Full  high basement with development potential. Auto oil furnace. 100 amp service. Lovely view. F.P. $16,500 terms.  CALL: C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-7015  STRE.T TO STREET LOT 2399  Partly cleared, this 100 x 135 foot lot  has gorgeous view. Water and hydro.  Facing west, sunny. Asking $5,500 with  $3,000 down. Zoned Rl, new area.  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  RUBY LAKE 2436  Lakefront lot, 103 ' on water, driveway  in.  Clean fresh water, great for kids.  Make  a  cash offer to the term price  of  $11,000   half   cash.   No   commercial  development    allowed,    so    won't    be  spoiled.  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  ROBOTS CREEK WATERFRONT      2550  Log home on concrete foundations, in  lovely condition, furnished, and 75 feet  south exposure beach, lot is 375 feet  long, parklike setting with cedars, firs  and wild flowers. It's a beauty, and  quiet. Asking $28,000, we can assist  financing. First time offered.  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  Lot is approximately 66 x 170 ft. Level  area facing waterfront. Phone, hydro,  and cable vision, city water available.  Only short walk to beach area, and  easy boating access. Full price less than  $6,000.  CALL: BOB KENT, eves. 885-9461 ot  office 885-2235.  SEA VIEW HOME 24����  Near new all electric 2 bedroom home,  large attached garage. Beautiful setting near Sargents Bay, the home is  lovely. Sale includes range, fridge and  deep freeze. Asking $22,000 with terms  All reasonable offers examined by owner. Let us help you into this desirable  home at terms to suit you.  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  COMPUTE PRIVACY  Nearly 6 acres, wooded, large beautiful garden, fruit trees, older but well  maintained 2 bedroom home, separate  dining and living rooms, with a Barnes  fireplace. Walk to store, -P.O .and excellent beach. Zoried rural holding, may  be rezoned. R2 this year. A great property, and a great opportunity, Asking  $33,000, half cash. Another "first offering".  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  MADEIRA PARK VIEW 362542  Commercial type lot next to entrance  off highway 101 at Madeira Park. Now  is your chance to get into this property at the low down Daymen! of only  $2,000! Full price for this view lot- is  only what you can expect to nay for a  residential lot, $6,000.  CALL: BOB KENT, office 885-2235 01  eves. 885-9461.  MODEST HOME ���*  2 bedroom, insulated and remodelled,  all new kitchen and bathroom, on good  lot, westerly view, just $14.000,. pay  only $1.00 taxes. See this'in Selma Pafk  and see the value.  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  2503  2539   SRMAPARK  Outstanding view, new two bedroom  home, fully insulated. Spacious, high  beamed living room - kitchen. .Large  sundeck. Fully electric. Four piece  bath. Basement for storage. Level parking space. $22,000.  CALL: C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-7015  STONES THROW 2423  Just a stone's tnrow from the waterfront, a prestige, three bedroom home  situated on a large corner lot. Panoramic view of Porpoise Bay. Constructed by competent builder to better than  NHA reiuirements. Ensuite as well as  vanity bath on main floor of 1274 sq.  ft. For the lady of the bouse a bright  muerern kitchen with literally walls and  walls of fine cabinetry. Makes meal  planning just a delight.. Full cement  basement. .Furnace and hot water by  automatic oil. FULL PRICE on this-,  beautiful home is only $39,500. Offer9  on down payment will be entertained.  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 or office,  885-2235  2554  HALFMOON BAY  A wee homestead cupped in a "xock  bluff surround with a break on the  seaward side for; view. Old. but snug  house and outbuildings. Good spring  water, four and a half acres well treed.  Terms on $15,000.  CALL: JACK WARN, eves. 886-2681  MID SECtlBJ bM 192555  Revenue, plus! modern,- almost new,  well cared for home, with, excellent  landscaping, on quiet residential street,  main floor features: 2 large bedrooms,  living room with picture window and  roman brick .fireplace, colored vanity '������,���  bath and'electric cabinet -kitchen with ><;  separate dining area. Hardwood floors  throughout. Revenue suite in basement  area is fully furnished, self contained  up-to-date quarters with vanity 4 piece  colored plumbing. Rented at $115 per,  month. Located close to shops, parki  school and waterfront. Asking $13,000  down on full price of $32,500.  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 or office,  885-2235    *.  LARGE LOT 2398  Western slope, future view of Gulf, this  cleared lot is 72( x 278 feet, plenty of  room to garden or ??? Water, phone,  black topped street. Asking $5,000 with  $2,000 down.  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  DAVIS BAY 23����  Half acre view lot 100? x 220' overlooking ocean at Davis Bay. Situated at end  of quiet street, nearly level. Nice choke  of trees but easy to clear. Only $6,200.  CALL: DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  SECRET COVE 2469  Private wharf in deep protected bay.  Pleasant panabode cottage with rock-  bluff for a patio. Guest cabin and complete privacy.  $30,000 cash.  CALL: JACK WARN, eves. 886-2681  Nicely finished retirement home at  modest cast in Selma Park. Has fireplace- atid/jbil floor furnace. Lease $50  per year until January 1st, 1976. Full  cash Drice'only $8,500. To view,  CALL: DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  GOWFR POINT 252��  Vz acre w.f., 100' x 200' with three summer cabinson. Good fishing.  $25,000,  try vour terms.  CALL: JACK WARN, eves. 886-2681  SECHELT INVESTMENT 202546  Present rental shows an excellent return upon the investment. of $6,000  down payment, the balance to be carried at 7%! Central village location is  convenient to shops andl school and to  the waterfront. Old, but warm, facing  south this 3 bedroom home is rented  the year round. Flat level lot is ready  ���for landscaping. Even without the  house you couldn't buy the lot alone  for much less than half the asking price  of $10,900!  CALL: BOB KENT, office or eves. 885-  9461.  VKW10T      ���     \ 2043  $5,950, this ^Dayis. BjSy lot is 66 x 187  ft, high, for view, but excellent access  at rear. All services. Also lot. alongside  for purchase.  CALL; PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  GIMNSRUI^  Over 8  acres bush and. pasture  with  habitable  cottage ori. Regional water.  RII zoning. $20,000 terans.  CALL: JACK WARN, eves. 886-2681  60' WATFRFRONT^^ 162513  Over 60' of sea front beach hear Da;  yis Bay, as well as highway frontage".  Full price of $13,900. This has to be the  finest vacant lot available in the Davis  Bay area.  CALL: BOB KENT to view this property, eves 885-9461 or office 885-2235.  2301  SUMMER COTTAGE  Low priced Cedar Cottage, water and  hydro, view of Sechelt Inlet, walk to  beach and boat launch. Built-in privacy  Asking $7,000 with $2,500 down. You  will love it. ,.. -  CALL. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  - 2359  REDROOFS ROAD  Good level building site with view of  sea and close access. $5,500 easy terms.  CALL: JACK WARN, eves. 886-2681  VERY PRIVATE! 162458  Down a peaceful country road, from  highway 101, 1.36 acres. Quiet enjoyment of cbn_manding sea view from  pleasant 3 bedroom home. Cosy fireplace, picture window. 1400 sq. ft. of  home with garage and out building.  Service includes; city water, hydro and  phone. Asking $20,000 down on full  price of $40,000.  CALL: BOB KENT, eves. 885-9461 or  office 885-2235.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Seohelt office 885-2235     ,  Box 155, Sechelt Phone 885-2235  Or Call Toll Free from the Greater Vancouver Area  Zenith 2012  (E.&O.E.)  K_ Buffer Realty Ltd  ALLTYPFJOF  GIBSONS, B.C.   Phone 886-2000  MEMBER MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOU'RE   INVITED  Wed., May 17 ��� Sunshine Coast Golf & Country Club,*  Ladies Day.  Junior executive 4 bedroom home, in.'prestige areas. Main  floor features spacious view living room -with cut stone  fireplace, family size dining room, compact step-saver  kitchen, finished rec. and games room, large utility. Powder  iroom off foyer. Attached garage. Private and sunny garden. Few steps to excellent beach and park. Try your  offer near $15,000 down.  Offers are irivited on 1 ac. with stream. 5 minute walk to  beach. All services available.  It's hard to beat this one for investment. Side by side duplex on level lot. Convenient to beach, shops, etc. Easy  terms on $19,000 full price.  Better than 1 acre,. level, beautifully wooded, convenient  to schools, beach and P.O. Only $7,000.  Custom built colonial beauty, Has to be seen to appreciated  3 spacious bedrooms, den and full vanity bath on upper  level. Spacious living room has specially designed fireplace, music niche and entrance hall. Large dining room is  -hostess delight. Luxury W/W. Compact step-saver kitchen  features matched built-ins and open to charming breakfast area. Outstanding view out over front garden to  beach and. Islands. Attractive terms are offered' on this  lovely executive home! s    _  We have some extra-ordinary buys in building lots from  $3,500. '-X: ";.���'���  _*,-*___*"< '��'~r* ���  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  . GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  Consider' Langdale Subdivision as a  sit�� for your new, home. Driver put  there some evening, note new houses  going up. You. too can build iii this  attractive suburb. Ask us where the  available lots are.  Store and Rental* Complex near Gibsons, .on waterfront lot. Long estab-  , lisheq business, there's almost a living in the rental revenue alone. Ask  uS re price and -terms.  L  North Road, {Gibsons: 4.6 acres of flat land! with a future,  has nice 2 bdrm. home and out buHdihgs, a small holding  and close to schools and shopping make this a desirable  property. F.P. $21,000. Terms on half-down.  Waterfront, Georgia Bluff: Seclusion is the word for this  lovely home with a large private court yard, all black-  topped, leading from there through a beautifully landscaped rockery down to 112 feet of waterfront overlooking  Howe Sound. The house stands out with its full wall fireplace, orange carpets, dining roolm with brunch bar in the  kitchen, master bdrm. with en-suite plumbing and sun  deck, 3 bedrooms in all, lower floor has window walls,  recreation room, all with the same terrific view. See this  on terms of $15,000 down on F.P. of $48,500.  ,  Beauty Parlor ��� with exclusive'situation, 2 chair and a  thriving business can be yours for $8,000.  2 bdrm home for $13,500, sounds untrue but it ism't, it is  on Dominion Lease Land between Gibsons and Granthams,  semi-waterfront, nice view, fireplace, large L.R. and only  10 years old; A place to retire without investing all your  money.- Call in and enquire.  Gower Point: Large lots, all services, size 100 x 260, ready  for your future home at today's prices, $5,000 - $6,000.  4 bdrm older type' home, full basement, auto/oil furnace,  fireplace upstairs an a level view lot in Gibsons. Full price  $11,500. This is an investment!  Gibsons Village: 3 bdrim home, 1144 sq. ft. spacious kitchen  with dining area, corner fireplace in large L.R., on nice  flat lot close to beach and short walk to shopping. F.P.  $24,000. Mortgage available on. this one.  Roberts Creek: Priced to sell quickly, large lot 75 ft by 425  ft. on Beach <Ave. Partly cleared, water and services in.  F.P. $5500, cash.  Looking for a part time business, come in and see this  one, all equipment and the business for $4,000.  Waterfront: Gibsons Village, centre of the Commercial  area, 50 ft. of choice waterfront ready for new business  development. This is ar. investment! F.P. $11,000 and on  terms too!  Large building lot, cleared, some fruit trees on, corner lot,  all services including sewer, 65 by 120, one block from  Shopping Centre, transportation, etc. This type of lot is  scarce at the price of $4,000.        ' ' ���'  1.68 acres ��� on Highway 101, one mile from Vdl-lage, size  130 by 563, all services, real value here for price of $6,600  or offers.  Jack White ��� 886-2935 Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Ken Crosby 886-2908  Come in and pick up your free brochure  on Sunshine Coast Properties 5-10-20 years ago *lf#lfc  FIVE YEARS AGO  On May 24 Roberts Creek  Community hall celebrates its  33rd birthday.  Water is now flowing into  the' million gallon reservoir  prepared  by  Gibsons council.  'Gibsons municipal Chairman Wes. Hodgson t. reports  this year's total tax rate will  be 51 mill's, including the  school board's.30.58 mills leaving the village mill rate at 20.-  32/ :. V>:.. v.'  10 YEARS AGO  . Gibson's Kiwanis club started on its annual competition  taking - in garden plants by  children from seeds the Kiwanis supplied.  A new post office sod-turning ceremony is slated for  May 22 when Postmaster-General W M. Hamilton will wield  the spade.  Hon Eric Martin, health  minister has quashed all hope  of keeping Pender Harbor's  St. Mary's Hospital open after  a new hospital is built.  15  YEARS AGO  Reasons why the forestry  dept. fireboat did not respond  to the Garden Bay lodge fire  are sought by Pender Harbor  residents. ���'������/'���  George Hill was named, chair  msajm of Gibsons Recreation  commission with Mrs P. Crow-  hurstj, secretary and Jame-f  Drummond, treasurer.  Following; Ralph Johnson's  retirement from his post Sechelt council seeks a new secretary-treasurer.  20 YEARS AGO  Ratepayers   complaining   a-  ANGLICAN  fit. Barthd-omew's  Morndng servioe 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 8 a.m., Coinimunion  Breakfast  St. Aidan's  .   Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays.  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday  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. Wi-lameon  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Chnrch  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, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 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.  ���>��� Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth. 7:30 pjn.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660   .  Sundays, 10 a.m. & 7 p.m.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 pjm.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Stervice ���  At Your Service  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and older required paper)  Ph. 886-2622  bout Gibsons sprinkling regulations ask that the-wharf tap  be locked when not in use as  children turn it on and waste  water.  A full page advertisement  says "The Fate of British Columbia is in your hands���Vote  Liberal for experienced administration."  Used car prices advertised  ask $125 for a '31 Ford and  $995 for a '41 Chrysler.  make British Columbia an exciting place are illustrated in  the latest edition of British Col  umbia Magazine.  The summer 1972 issue of the  Department of Travel Industry  quarterly now on sale, includes  an article on eating, out in Vancouver, and this' is followed by  a lengthy photo story' about  British Columbia's vast northwest which is expected to be a  popular tourist area in ttie  next few years.  KEEP RED  SHIRT  Workshop meetings of the  Junior Forest Wardens of Canada which closed this weekend  saw an overwhelming majority  vote to keep the red shirt uniform of the Junior Wardens  intact following forty years  without   any   major   change.  Coast News, May 17, 1972.     5  CASH FOR GUNS  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  71 DEMOs at ALL TIME LOW  CARS ���  WAGONS -  TRUCKS  ONLY 47 71s LEFT - SPECIALS GALORE  BROWI. BROS FORD 266-7111  PHONE COLLECT  "J��&&&* *i  PLAN TO BE PART OF THE THIRD ANNUAL  BRITISH COLUMBIA FESTIVAL OF SPORTS  Go sporting in British Columbia / May 18* June 5,1972  More than 75 major international competitions will feature British  Columbians meeting athletes from Australia, New Zealand, United States,  Japan, Mexico, England and Germany. More than 100 centres throughout  the province will host over 320 thrilling sports events for your enjoyment  See colourful fairs, parades and pageants staged in communities  in every region of British Columbia during Festival weekends.  It's a great combination! Action days and British Columbia at a time  of year when scenic beauty is most spectacular.  Sponsored by the British Columbia Sports Federation and the  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Department of Travel Industry  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Minister / R. B. Worley, Deputy Minister  Any errors, omissions or subsequent changes are not the responsibility of the Provincial  Government or the British Columbia Sports Federation.  _Ma_i_i  May 18th-22nd  Highlight Events  OPENING CEREMONIES: Prime  Minister W. A. C. Bennett will  light the Festival Cairn in front of  the Parliament Buildings in  Victoria at noon on Thursday,  May 18,1972, to mark the official  opening of the third annual  British Columbia Festival of  Sports. ARCHERY: Burnaby  International Field Trial May 22:  Vancouver International F.I.T.A.  qualifying rounds for 1972  Olympic Games May 19,20, 21;  CRICKET: International Match,  Australians vs. B.C.C.A. Mainland XI, Vancouver May 19;  Victoria May 20; CYCLING:  Keremeos-dsoyoos-Penticton-  Kelowna International Okanagan  3-day Bicycle Race May 20, 21,  22; FIELD HOCKEY: Vancouver-  Bur naby-West Vancouver-  Coquitlam International Women's  Jamboree & Girls' Championships May 19, 20, 21, 22;  HORSESHOE PITCHING:  Burnaby B.C. Canadian and  International Championships  May 20,21,22; HORSE SHOWS,  RODEOS: Cloverdale May 20,21,  22; Falkland May 21,22; 100 Mile  House May 21, 22; Keremeos  May 21, 22; Trail May 21; -  LACROSSE: New Westminster  Western Canadian Bantam  Championships May 20,21, 22;  MARKSMANSHIP: Penticton  Invitational Fullbore Rifle Shoot  May 20, 21,22; MOTORSPORT:  Westwood International Dune  Buggy Races May 21; Fort St.  John Alaska Highway Road  Rally May 20,21; Kelowna Knox  Mtn. Hill Climb May 20, 21;  New Westminster Columbian  Canyon Rally May 20,22; Prince  George Moto-Cross B.C.  Championships May 20, 21;  Westwood Thunderbird 100 Mile  Motorcycle Road Race May 20,  21; PARACHUTE JUMPING:  Kamloops May 20, 21, 22;  POWER BOATS: Osoyoos  International Hydroplane Races  May 21; Sicamous Bath-Tub  Race May 21; SAILING, YACHT  RACES: Kelowna May 20, 21;  SNOWMOBIUNG: Fort St. John  Grass Drag Championships  May 21; SOCCER: Penticton  May 20,21,22; SOFTBALL,  FASTBALL: Vancouver May 19,  20, 21, 22; SWIMMING: Port  Alberni May 20, 21.  Free Schedule of Events folders are  obtainable at your nearest branch  of the  <*>  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE 6   coast News, May i7,1972.   j^fQRK WANT�� (ConfiD     MISC. FOR SAIE (Cont'd)  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions % price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads  not  paid one  week   after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ���' $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sun., May 14 to Sat, May 20  Academy Award Winner  SUMMER OF '4&  ADULT   Entertainment  Sat., May 20, Matinee, 2 pjn.  SCANDALOUS JOHN  from Walt Disney  Also on Sun., Mon., Tues.  May 21, 22, 23 at 8 p.m.  Sun., May 21 at 11 pan.  Late night horror show  COUNT YORGA  plus  RETURN OF COUNT YORGA  May 15, O.A.P.O. Branch 38,  Regular Meeting, Mon., 2 p.m.  Health Centre, Gibsons.   May 19: L.A. Tea and Home  Cooking, Roberts Creek Legion  2 p.m. Admission 50 cents.  May 24, Red Cross Open House  Tea,   Roberts   Creek,   1:30   to  3:30 p.m.   May 26: St. Bartholomew's  Rummage and bake sale. Parish Mall, Fri., 10 a.m.  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!  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to thank Dr. Swan and  ���the staff, nurses and orderlies  of St. Mary's Hospital, for the  kind attention they gave my  Father Barney, during his stay  in the hospital.  ���Chuck and Isabel Barnes.  My sincere appreciation . to  "Miles McLeod" for his pa-  ttience, understanding and advice during settlement of my  ���estate and up till the time I;  was able to pay off balance  owing to him of my land in  Powell River. After being subject to many dealings, harsh  judgments and criticism you  restored my faith in human nature. Sir, thank you.  ���Crladys Kleimeer, widow of  Capt. Andrew G. W.  Kleimeer.  PERSOMM  For information regarding the  local New Democratic Party,  phone 886-2405, 886-7001 or  886-9981. L  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  NOTICE  Winners of the J. Harvey Co.  Mother's Day Contest were:  1st, Mrs. Norman Stewart, Gibsons; 2nd, Mrs. Seymour, Gibsons. 3rd, Mrs. W. D. Thomas,  Port Alberni."  Four piece band available to  play for dances, parties, etc.  All types of music. Reasonable  price. Phone 886-2522 or 886-  7235. Ask for Harvey Ray.  FOUND  Black poodle type male young  dog, white left paw, Roberts  Creek area. If anyone wants  him they can have him. Phone  886-9300.   Key found in shopping plaza  May 9, now at Coast News.  WORK WANTH)  TRACTOR WORK  Posthole. auger,  Plowing, discing and grading   886-2398   Professional Saw Filing  Tool sharpening  15th St. & Gower Point Rd.  886-2701  Housework, by day or week.  Phone 886-7634.   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.   Bustiiiess Mach-rie repairs. Ph.  886-7111.  OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned 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.  Ail 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.    MISC. FOR SAIE   .   Moffatt   electric   range,   good  condition, $75. Phone 886-7427.  10 ft. fibreglass, 5 hp. outboard  motor boat. $395. Phone 886-  7710.  Girl's Mustang bike, $20. Ph.  886-2098.    10' x 52' Safeway trailer with  large porch, No. 1 spot. Sunshine Coast Trailer Court, Hwy  101.   Year old G.E. auto elec. range.  $130; Phillips 23" B.W. TV,  console, $75. Phone 886-7230.  Simplicity washer, spin drier,  used 6 months only. $150. Ph.  886-2458.  .  Used 6 ft. patio door, single  glass, $95. Phone 886-2138.  Enterprise combination electric  and oil stove with hot water  coil. Complete with stand and  tank. 886-7365.  -  New trout rod and case; new  (chopping axe; used hand axe;  2 burner elec. hot plate; G.E.  toaster; G.E. steam iron; Remington portable typewriter;  Atlas hoist, never used; new  jumper cables; .22 target rifle  and case; 2 Easy back seats for  boat, cushions and life preservers; 2 3 ft. gal. iron gates; and  many more items. Phone. 886-.  9373, 1 to 5 p.m.  Good  single bed  with spring  filled mattress. $40. Phone 886-  7190.   Sectional chesterfield, one  cushion missing, good condi-  tiorv, $30; old style Leonard  fridge. Good working order,  $45. Both $70. Phone 886-9374  after 5 p.m.   SEAVIEW MARKET  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2467  Mon. to Sat. 9 to 6 p.m.  Sun. 1 to 5 p.m.  Free delivery Thur. & Sat  Minimum order $3  AMWAY PRODUCTS  now available  Phone 886-2758 or 886-2327  Little old portable sawmill,  needs fixin'; also Gilchrist jack,  construction type wheelbarrow; swing saw; gas driven  waterpump; electric pressure  pump; heavy utility trailer;  big old winch and lots of odds  and ends. Phone 886-7668.  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  ALFALFA CUBES  economical, mold 3, easy to  handle  Fencing, Feed, Fertilizer  Free delivery over. $30  Gibsons & Sechelt area  Hours, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tues. to Sat  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-7527  FULLER BRUSH  REPRESENTATIVE  Linda Mallett  886-7293  Large Stock  of  Seed Potatoes  WYNGAERT   ENTERPRISES  Gibsons," 886-9340  FEEDS  FOR ALMOST EVERY NEED  WYNGAERT   ENTERPRISES   Gibsons, 886-9340  Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. Phone after 5 p.an., 886-  7301.   FREE  HEALTH  LIVING  DIGEST  PURE FOODS  FOOD  SUPPLEMENTS  Unbleached flour, 25 lbs., $2.59  Unprocessed honey 46c lb.  in pails  FARM FRESH EGGS  Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables  Wyngaert Enterprises  Gibsons, 886-9340   PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson   886-722J5   IFTFSSUITS- ITS MORGANS  885-9330. Sechelt  BEDDING PLANTS  FRUIT TREES  BERRY BUSHES  SPRING BULBS  ROSEBUSHES  FLOWERING TREES  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS  BLUE WHALE  STEER MANURE  CHEMICAL FERTILIZERS  LIME - POTTING SOIL    '  GRASS & GARDEN SEEDS  ONION SETS  SEED POTATOES  FOR RENT  LAWOSr  ROLLER   &   SEEDER  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,  886-9340  Convenient Location-  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gilbsons,  886-2421  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C &S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt. ___   WAHID  'Good used wood range. Phone  886-2983. __   CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAU ~:  Volkswagen for sale. Phone  886-2459.          ,  1959 Mercedes Benz 180 diesel,'  $400  or nearest  offer.   Phone  886-2671.  5 yard gravel truck, new tires,  rebuilt motor, new brakes. $300  firm. Phone 886-9988.  '59 Plymouth, 2 door hardtop.  Mechanically perfect, body fair  $125. Phone 886-9984.  1968 Plymouth - Roadrunner,  385 cu. in-., 350 hp. 4 speed:  Positrack. Phone 885-2491 after  6 p.m.       ..  1964 Dodge Sedan, new tires?  good condition. Phone 886-7766.  1964 Chev % ton H.D. P,U.,  Good work truck, new tires.  $500. 886-9518.  1954 Ford pickup, V8, automatic, good condition all around.  Phone 886-7738.   1965 Ford 4 dr. custom, standard trans., radio, $495. Phone  886-9686.   BOATS TOR SAU  18 ft. "fibreglass inboard/outboard, 110 hp. Volvo. Newjcon-  vertible top. Cpl. Biggeman,  886-2245.  20 ft. plywood boat, new rebuilt motor included. $300 firm  Phone 88Q-9988.  PETS  Poodle clipping and bathing in  your home or ;mine at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  885-9797.  Black and white male fluffy  kitten wants a good home. Ph.  886-7710.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Are you living with an alcoholic?  For help call Al-Anon at 886-  2343, 886-7235, 885-9409. Meetings St. Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8  p.m. -,  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic hall.  For membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc. ���          COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Sfcindivers available  . for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  BUSINESS OPPORTUN-TIES  EARN MONEY  IN SPARE TIME  Men or women to re-stock and  collect money from New Type  high quality coin-operated dispensers in your area. No selling. To qualify, must have car,  references. $1,000 to $3,000  cash. Seven to twelve hours  weekly can net excellent income. More full time. We establish your route. For personal  interview write, including  phone number:  B.V.   DISTRIBUTORS  LIMITED  Dept. "A"  1163 Tecumseh Road, East  Windsor 20, Ontario  DUPLEXES  2 lovely duplexes in the heart of Gibsons on nice flat  land, close to Post Office and shopping. Nicely land- '  scaped large corner lot. One unit has 2 bdrms, suites,  and one unit has two one bdrm suites. This is a terrific  revenue property. For appointment to view and details,  Charles English Ltd.  K. A. CROSBY 886-2481  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  EWART McMYNN RBMTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Roberts Creek: Three B.R. log  house, on large, level lot, partially treed. All services available. Fireplace, oil heating.  Close to beaches and transportation.  F.P.  $15,000.   OFFERS.  Roberts Creek: Close to public  beach, a one half acre Mock of  view property, fully cleared.  Block borders on two" paved  roads. This parcel has subdivision possibilities. All facilities ava-lable. F.P. $13,500. Offers.  Soames pont: Three B.R. home  on Marine Drive. Interior newly decorated. Splendid view.  Close to excellent beach and to  Uangdale ferry. A-O heat, A-E  hot water, 220 wiring. Immediate occupancy. A nice family  home in a desirable residential  eirea. F.P. $15,500. Offers considered.  Gibsons Bay Area: 3 bed. summer home complete with sum  mer furniture on extra large  100' x 125' flat lot all in fruit  trees and lawn. Just a few  feet from the beach. Full price  only $17,000. There are also 2  waterfront lots available adjoining this property.  Gibsons   Reserve   Waterfront:  Owner must sacrifice this lovely home and guest house because of health reasons. Enquire f<>r fuH particulars.'   v  Gibsons Rural: Large lot facing  on. two roads. Can be split in  hiaOf. Acceptable for" mobile  hoane.  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  PROPERTY WANTED  PRIVATE  Will pay cash for waterfront  property at beach level, with or  without dwelling, between  West Sechelt and Gower Point.  Phone collect, 112-526-8981, or  write Mrs. R. Cooper, -105 Princess St., New Westminster.  fflRRENT  Mobile home space available.  Phone 886-9826.  Room and full board or just  bed iand breakfast if preferred.  Gentlemen only. Apply 886-  7146.  Mobile Home Sites  Gower Point  500 - 1000 ft. from good  beach area. Each site with  view of the sea. Extra space  for those who like to garden  No rowdyism or dogs allowed.  886-2887 or 886-9319  The Vernons  MORTGAGES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We harndle all types of real estate   financing including  builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  FUELS  Alder,   cut  to  desired  length.  886-2952 or 886-7272.  _____ coal T~'  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS     ,  Over 31 acres of prime deve-  opment land ��� Gibsons Rural.  Proposed highway runs right  through. 15 acres cleared in  grass, year round creek. Owner  most anxious to sell. Listed at  $49,500. WiU consider ALL offers and terms.  FARMETTE ��� GIBSONS  2.25 acres with over 400' high  way frontage. Older type 2  bdrm home, fireplace, driveway, chicken houses, etc. This  is a terrific buy for only $18,-  000., $6,000 down, bal at 8%.  First time offered. "Don't miss  this one.  FRANKLIN ROAD:  Lovely 2 bdrm home just  minutes to beach. Excellent investment for only $16,800, good  terms, $100 per month at 8%.  BURNS ROAD:  Building lot approx. 65,xl20>  in quiet residential area, on all  services, paved road, close to  safe beach. F.P. $3,500. Try  your terms.  LORRIE GIRARD 886-7244 or  886-7760  SHIRLEE    JANOWSKY,    886-  7244 or 886-2343.  PROP. FOR SALE  Pender Harbour waterfront lot,  Sheltered, deep, very accessible  to water making it ideal for  year round wharf. Water, electricity and. road. P.O. Box 708,  Gibsons.  Stewart Road, ���' Gibsons (across*  from Abbs) Spectacular one of  a kind view lot, 66* x 140\ By  owner. All services. The only  one left in area. $6500 cash.  Phone 886-2940  5.3 acres on Shaw Road, Gibsons Village, 5 minutes walk to  high school. $10,000. Ph. 886-  9661 evenings.  2 beautiful view lots,. 50 x 268,  ori Hillcrest .Ave., Gibsons.  $3600 each. Phone 886-9815.  1 good large view lot for investment. $1500 cash, balance easy  ' terms. Phone 886-2887.  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gow-  er Point. R. W. Vernon, 886-2887.  Scout group  needs funds  At a meeting of the Roberts  Creek Group committee for  Cuibs and Scouts, coming outings and fund raising projects  were discussed.  The tour for Cubs through  the Port Mellon pulp mill was  a great sucess. The boys thor-  oughly enjoyed the excursion.  On May 27, Cubs and Scouts  will hike to the Skookumchuk.  June 3 at 10 <a.m. is the day  the two* groups will come  knocking for bottles, coat hangers and comic books. That evening the Scouts will camp over  for the night at Camp Byng.  With the proceeds made from  the bottle drive, the boys will  host their fathers at a cook-out  at the Roberts Creek Picnic  site at 6.30 pjm. June 21.  The boys' leaders attended a  training course at the YMCA  camp in April. They are looking forward to putting into  practice the skills learned at  this course.  With the presentation of  badges and awards on the evening of the cook-out, this will  bring the year to a close.  Lockstead  accuses Socreds  of chiselling  Don Lockstead, NDP candidate f orMcKenzie constituency,  accused the Social Credit of  chiseling B.C. taxpayers with  their tax-supported election  campaigning and accused the  Bennett government of chiseling large segments of the population -with its anti-education  anti-labour, and anti-welfare  policies.  Lockstead spoke Saturday  evening to a large gathering of  supporters at the Texadla NDP  dinner and. dance held at the  Elks Hall in Vanada. Other distinguished guests included Bill  Hartley, MLA, Yale-Lillooet,  and Harry Olausson, N.D.P.  federal candidate for this area.  Hartley, who* is the NDP  spokesman on agriculture, mining, and health, spoke about  auto insurance in B.C. He point;  ed out that the Bennett govern  ment auto insurance plan had  cost B.C. drivers millions of  dollars more than it should  have done. Insurance dealers,  he stated, while crying the  blues over recent orders from  the Insurance Commission  which have forced them to  ���lower their exorbitant rates slightly, are still prepared to pro  tect their Bennett-given- right  to soak the driving public by  supporting the Socred campaign fund to the tune of several hundred thousand dollars.  Lockstead, anticipating a  provincial election this summer has launched a hard-hitting and confident campaign.  He asked his listeners to note  the various pieces of good legislation introduced by NDP  during the last session of the  legislature. He mentioned especially Dave Barrett's bill to  guarantee senior citizens an income of $2(00 per month and  noted that this bill was voted  down by the Socred majority  with the incumbent riieriiber  for MacKenzie voting; against  the-,bill.;��� ^���>:;���....v-..-., x:,:fx ;���;.,��� y-,  Also killed by the.,Socreds  was the bill to provide free  hearing aids for Senior citizens  and a bill to protect children  from being, placed in unfavour-  able prison environnients.  He asked his listeners to express their support for positive,  humane NDP policie-  WILDLIFE  CAMPOUT  Gibsons Wildlife Club is  having its' annual Camp-out  May 27 to 29. Leaving on the  second ferry for Gates lake  neatr Pemberton. If you are  interested phone Steve Holland 886-2673.  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Ruhber 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  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886*2622  I High cutoff given O.K.  Kiwanis thank donors to homes  The members of the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club and  the directors of Kiwanis Vil-  llage Senior Citizens Associa-  tion publicly thank the following donors who have contributed over the past three years to  make the dream for a better  life for our senior citizens and  the community a little more  realistic.  From Kiwanis records, public and private donations are  as follows: In lieu of flowers  for funerals, R. A. Chamber-  lins, F. Strom's, Ed Wray's,  R. E. Grant, S. Holland, C.  Chamberlin contributed some  $80. Easter Seals $64.25; Howe  Sound Farmers Institute $3,000;  Women's Institute on disbanding, $2,280; M & W Holdings  Ltd. $5,000; Roller Skate Club  $200; Universal Timber Ltd.  $576; C.F_P. Safety Committee  $300.  Names too numerous to mention in lieu of Christmas cards  in the Gibsons area started a  iew years ago by Pearl Feeney  and carried on by Marybelle  Holland; Dorothy Wright, some  $380. ._  Those ladies headed by Bernice Chamberlin -who for the  past two years have brightened  up many a home with outflow-  District Scouters honored  ers and. bulbs on display each  fall at Super Valu over $500.  The local O.A.P. association,  $254; Cedars Inn $5; Arbutus  Rebekah Lodge No. 76 $297.05  for fu___ishings.  There are also those who  contributed labor and machinery to clear the new site that  no dollar value h_cs been placed, but still very necessary and  much appreciated: Jack Gibb,  Frank Verhulst, Roy and Wagenaar, surveyors'; Ken Fiedler,  B.C. Hydro and the Village of  Gibsons.  All this represents some $20,-  000 as part of our share of the  costs of this complex which  will contain when completed,  six double units, 16 single units  and a central lounge and recreational area. Each unit will  have an indoor entrance as  well ias a patio entrance to afford as much privacy as regulations will permit.  Drainage, water, sewage and  landscaping are all nebulous  costs that we will have to bear  and continued support of bingo,  boat raffles and other fund  raising projects will enable Kir  wanis Village to become a reality. ������this year. Jim Munro is  chairman of Kiwanis Village,  and George Cooper, club president.  In Wilson Creek Community  Hall Monday evening the Sun-  shirie Coast Scout group held  its annual meeting and reelected its officers with the exception of last year's secretary,  Mrs. Nancy Douglas, resigned,  and replaced by Mrs. Joan  Quarry.  The district commissioner i*.  Douglas Honeybunn of Gibson*  and his assistant, David Wilson of Sechelt.  Plaques were presented to  Csts Brian Hocking and George  Huimphrey who have worked  with the Wilson Creek Scouts.  Other presentations were made  to Jean Scott, Maureen Sleep  and Gale Pednault of Gibsons.  Training awards went to Dr.  Pat Perry and Tim Olson.  Pender Harbour Scouts received their charter which was  presented to Russell Burrows  along with a nice sized cheque  which was a carryover from  the Scout group which became  defunct some years ago. He  received the charter on behalf  of Ruth Korbus, chairman of  the group.  Ivan Smith, district president, was chairman and speakers included E. C. Sherman,  honorary president; Carl Juul-  . Hansen, past president of the  Vancouver Coast region; Kurt  Hoehne, treasurer and. Jack  Adair, regional official.  There were close to 75 persons present who heard of the  progress made by the various  sections of scouting in this area  and saw slides of the. 13;th ;  S-cput World Jamboree,held in  Japan. Mr. Smith iri commenting oh the work of the RCMP  by both Sechelt and Gibsons  detachments said the area was  ��ortunate in having men like  that in the area.  Late last fall, with permission froin Mount Elphinstone  Cetmetery.* board, the Gibsons  Scout Troup set their minds  on cleaning up the cemetery  grounds as their next project.  This was no small task, ac-  cordng to the chairmen of the  cemetery board, Frank Wyri-  gaert.Several adults had been  approached with a view to having this work done. But the  task appeared too much for  them, so the scouts did it  The old portion of the cemetery grounds or that part first  used for burial purpose had  become most densely covered  with a growth of salal bush.  This was thekJask the boys  undertook to remove, and they  have succeeded in their continued efforts by so removing  this growth, exposing once  more the bare ground. They  followed up with an application of fertilizer in readiness  for the sowing of grass seed  this week.  Recognition of this energetic  group with such a community  spirit, who set a goal and were  determined to achieve it, is  most certainly well-deserved.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  WATER USERS  Rosamund Road and Gower Point Areas  WATER WILL BE OFF ON THURSDAY, MAY 18  fmm idm^  G. DIXON,  SUPERINTENDENT  (Continued from Page 1)  posed by the department of  highways), it was determined  ���that the North Road and Payne  Road intersections could be  closed to limit through traffic  past the schools and along local roads. Such closures would  encourage the use of Park Rd.  as the major entrance to Gibr  sons and would provide direct  access to the Gibsons harbour  area.  The evaluation of the three  proposals was made oh. the basis of the following criteria:  1.: Maximization of access levels from all parts of the study  area to the commercial service  centre.  2. Minimization of noise and  visual disruption on the study  area caused, by the introduction of a major arterial.  3. Minimization of through  traffic on local roads.  4. Minimization of the effects  of a highway to the provision  of water- sewerage, and drainage systems.  5. Maximization of access  from the highway to the study  area. >  The conclusions drawn from  this analysis are that the upper-  route alternates (Alternates B  and C) are superior to Alternate A and that Alternate C  if feasible from an engineering  point of view, should be recommended to the department  of highways.  All of the study area lies  within the Sunshine Coast Regional District. The political  subdivisions include the Village  of Gibsons, Electoral Area E  and Electoral Area F of the  District. At the extreme western end oif the affected area is  . a small portion of Electoral  Area D.  The upper Gibsons area has  extensive shopping and other  commercial activities and is the  site of a major elementary arid,  secondary school. The concentration of these activities plusl  the platoon formation of traffic  coming from the Langdale ferry terminal has created an undesirable and possibly dangerous situation that can best be  remedied by relocating this  artery,   "x  :_ ''���""...  A router proposal for this ire*'  location was presented to the  Regional Board in June, 1971  and was the-subject of a public  hearing on July 27, 1971. Strong opposition to the proposal  was voiced at this meeting and  the Regional board received  many briefs, petitions, etc. suggesting ah alternate- location  well to the north of the flat  area commonly known as Gibsons Heights. These opinions  plus the feeling of the board  were summarized in a report  prepared by the planning de  partment in October of 1971.  At a joint meeting with Gibsons council,. the Regional  board met with the department  of highways to discuss this  matter of relocation." An alternate proposalwas made by the  department which lay between  the original proposal and that  suggested by the public. Ah  advisory planning committee  to the Regional board representative in electoral Areav E  has studied the proposal and  has suggested a compromise  that will lie just ito the north  of the alignment at particular  points.  The route proposed by the  advisory planning commision  pf Area E is a variation of the  route proposed in Alternate B  The two routes are common  with exceptions in the Cemet-  ary road area and the area  near the Gibsons Wildlife club.  The proposal lies to the north  of the existing residential area  on Cemetary Road and would  be located near the 700 foot  contour. In effect this proposal  would provide a natural land  use boundary as determined  - by the provision of future water services. :.X'i  A highway location at this  point would have a minimal  impact as it would lie to the  north of the proposed residential area thus removing through traffic and permitting easy  access to the commercial centre  from all residential areas. The  proposal to locate the highway  to the north of Alternate B in  District Lots 903 and 904 was  suggested by the advisory committee to reduce severances in  the neighbourhood of the Gibsons Wildlife club. It was felt  by the commitee that Alternate  B would greatly hamper the  activities of the Wildlife club  as the property is used as a  shooting range.  With respect to drainage this  alignment   would   appear   to  have minimal effects on the  existing drainage system. This  would have to be confirmed by  further study. The route would  affect the watershed  area  in  District Lot 1313 in a similar  fashion as that of Alternate B  The proposed routing of this  alternate would preclude easy  access  at Park Road. Should  provision   of   a   connector   to  Park Road not be possible then  access   to   the   Gibsons   area  would be via North Road and  -or Stewart Road. Such a single  access  system, to the Gibsons  area has been discussed  previously.  The proposed alignment of  Alternate C appears to have  minimal undesirable effects on  the proposed land use development. The alignment is a natural land use boundary and a  ..Editor: The Co-ordinating  Council of Auxilaries to St.  Marys Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.  would like to express its appreciation to the many people  who responded to its appeal  for the recent Red Cross Blood  Donor Clinic.         . ��� ....  Through their generosity the  Red Cross received 84 pints of  blood. To all those who contributed the Co-ordinating  Council wishes to isay* "Thank  you, donors, for your most valuable contribution and for mak  ing this another successful  campaign."  Doreen A. Dockar, Secretary,  Co-ordinating Council  Many readers remember the  swan we had wintering in the  bay. Over a month ago I saw  it being chased out by an unleashed dog, and the owner  made no attempt to call the  dog off. I have not seen the  swan since that day.  ���Mrs. J. A. HAMMOND  Editor: This letter is a plea,  for all the good it may do, because' the type of person to  whom it is directed will probably not take heed.  Many people are aware that  we have a few wild mallards  around Gibsons Bay. Since the  sewage project has involved  /the building of an esplanade  around the bay, much of the  ducks' natural environment has  disappeared.  Also, the number of people  using  the  bay as  a  walking  ground for dogs has increased.  The plea is for these people to  keep their dogs on a leash. At  least once,  and often several  times each day I have witnessed unleashed  dogs harrassing  the ducks.  Editor: During the twenty  years of my teaching experience in Sechelt School District  46, there have been, to my  knowledge, thirteen incidences  of harrassmnt of teachers. I  presume there have been others  outside my ken.  The reasons for these have  ranged from undesirable dress,  not "dirty or untidy" as one  superintendent reported but  "not smart", to having "a  strong personality."  The regularity of this pattern  has for years intrigued me and.  never once have I discovered  the reason to be inefficiency in  the classroom.  Each of the persons subjected to the harrassment has had  two things in common; a strong  personality and a history of activity in the Sechelt Teachers'  Association. They have been of  different ages, sexes, and areas  of competence; the locale has  ranged from Port Mellon to  ���Pender Harbour.  Perhaps someone can explain  it. I can't.  ���EILEEN GLASSFORD.  minimum number of intersections would be required to provide access -from, the highway  to the study area. If the problem of watershed protection  can be considered a feasible  proposal. .  The intent of this report  was to study the impact on  land use development of the  relocation of Highway 101. The  analysis was made on the assumption that the purpose of  the relocation of the highway  is to remove through traffic  from the congested area in the  Village, thus facilitating the  movement of traffic from Lang  dale through the study area to  points west of Gibsons.  The economic base of Gibsons will not be detrimentally  affected if the proposed highway lies well to the north of  the village. In fact, such northerly location would enhance  the retail-commercial function  as access from neighboring residential areas would be maximized. The development proposals ifor tourism such as the  harbor development scheme  will not be near any of the proposed alignments and as alternate access is available via existing Highway 101 and North  Road, the location of the highway away ifrom the village  should not greatly affect the  growth of this industry.  The various route proposals  have different levels of impact  on the area in terms of the criteria listed above. The analysis indicates that alternates B  and C are generally superior to  Alternate A. The exception is  that Alternate A will provide  better access from the highway  to the study area. It can be  suggested however that access  to the study area from the  highway is not of critical importance as access will always  be available via existing art-  aerials. A comparison of the  three routes in terms of the cri  teria suggested is given iri  Table 4.1 .  The conclusion that can be  Coast News, May 17, 1972.     7  drawn from the analysis is  that Alternate C, if feasible  from the engineering point of  view, would be the preferred  route as it will provide a natural land use boundary between  the residential and rural areas.  This boundary is determined  by upper limits of proposed  water and sewer systems.  The location of this route  ���will have lower noise and visual impacts than any of the  other alternates.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  "WHITE ELEPHANT*  TABLE AT  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GUT SHOP  EVERT  FRIDAY & SATURDAY  Wharf Road, Sechelt  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  L  _��  DRY ALDERWOOD  IDEAL FOR YOUR  FIR8>IACE OR STOVE  PROMPT DELIVERY  Phone 886-7292  ATTACK  Sea Cavalcade  1st. Annual  CLAMBAKE  ROBERTS CMfK PICNIC SITE  Sat., May 20-2 p.m. - 6 p.m,  Adults $2 ��� Children $1 ��� Family $6  Phone 886-7557 or 886-2068  Dance. Legion Hall. Gibsons, 9 p.m. - ? 8     Coast News, May 17, 1972.  decide upon  merger plan  The May Guardian, Local  297 pulp union publication reports the following:  Joseph Tonelli, president of  the International Brotherhood  of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper  Mill Workers!, and Harry Sayre  president of the United Paper-  makers and Paperworkers, announce the merger of the two  AFL-CIO-CLC International  unions had been agreed upon.  The announcement followed  a three-day joint ^meeting of  the executive boards of the  two unions.  The merged union will be  known as the United Brotherhood of Paperworkers International Union.  ,  Joint conventions of the unions ���will be held in Denver,  Colorado August 7. The merger, if approved by delegates at  the Denver conventions, will  result ini the formation of a  single International union with  more than 345,000 members in  the United States and Canada,  making it the eighth largest  international union on the  North American continent.  The Pulp, Sulphite and Pa-  permakers International unions  represent employees engaged  in the pulp and paper industry  the fifth largest industry in  the United States and Canada,  and in addition represent workers engaged in allied industries  The two organizations will  have more than 1,600 local unions in the United States and  Canada. Full details of the proposed merger and the merger  documents will be submitted to  all local unions -within the next  two weeks.  ~ Under the terms of the merger '-agreement, Joseph Tonelli,  president of the Pulp Sulphite  International, will become president of the new union,; arid  Harry Sayre, president of the  Palsiermakers International,  will become senior executive  vice-president. Canadian director L. H. Lorrain becomes executive vice-president of the  new organization.  (Since publication of the  above both unions have taken  frrther steps to complete the  merger.)  WW^^^^^*>W^W^W<W��MWWWWWIWW��W��My  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  j n^*'*+irH0*0*0+0*0*0**+  _n0W%#*#-a*��A<*%#^_~WW0��*_  Paul ST. PIERRE, MP  COAST  CHILCOITN  OTTAWA ��� Although there  are those who say that waiting  for international law to change  is like watching a Douglas Fir  growing, there have in fact  been some remarkable shifts in  recent years.  Earlier today, I watched  Alan Beesley, legal advisor to  External Affairs department,  outline the changes in response  of other nations to Canadian  unilateral moves in fisheries  protection. If one accepts the  dictum that change in international law usually follows a  number of unilateral moves by  individual countries, the next  UN law of the Sea Conference  may well produce some startling results'.  In 1964, says Mr. Beesley,  other nations reacted in a very  negative way to the Canadian  move to add a nine-mile exclusive fishing zone to our  modest three-mile territorial  waters zone.  We were criticized for acting unilateraily: Some states in  'formed us-that'they-did not accept our declaration as valid.  The year 1964 is not far distant in history, except perhaps  . to Grade 1 pupils, yet the growth of our law has been, faster  than the growth of 1964 babies.  In 1970, Canada established  a full 12 mile territorial sea  limit. As for fishing, we drew  what are callled base lines,  headland to headland, to enclose large bodies of water as  exclusive fishing zones. These  included Dixon Entrance and  Hecate Strait and Queen Charlotte Sound on the West Coast,  and the Bay of Fundy and Gulf  of St. Lawrence on the East  Coast. The historic fishing  rights of other nations were to"  be "phased out" by negotiation  in these waters.  In some East Coast waters,  this promised to be a task of  some magnitude. Some nations  such as Spain had historic fishing rights, dating back some  three centuries. If phased out  at the same rate as they were  phased in, Canadian exclusive  control of the Gulf of St. Lawrence might have to wait until  the 23rd Century AD. France  had perpetual rights, set out in  the treaty of 1763 when she retained the islands of St. Pierre  and Miquelon as her last bases  in this portion of the continent.  A few weeks ago, the first  group of the phasing out agreements was announced. The last  Portugese and British fishing  ships will leave the Gulf, by  stages, ending in 1978. Denmark will cease fishing, behind  our base lines in 1976, again  by staged withdrawal. (The dis  pute between Canada and Denmark about Danish fishing of  Canadian-bred salmon in the  high seas and in the territorial  seas   of   Greenland   continues,  \  Hour many ways can you enjoy  B.C.  HN  Fried, boiled, scrambled and poached eggs 'are a common part of our daily diet. But have you ever counted  the number of special egg recipes?... or the number of  recipes which call for eggs as one of the ingredients?  The list is virtually endless - arid new egg ideas are  being created ail the time. The reasons for this widespread use of eggs are obvious: High in food value, eggs  also have unique cooking qualities which make them  indispensable in many recipes. To find how richly varied  this delightful food can be, we invite you to test our own  collection of recipes using farm-fresh B.C. eggs. Ifs  available free by writing:  ^ EC. FOOD INFORMATION  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  but that is a separate question)  France, has agreed to renounce the privileges established iii the 1904 Treaty, which  was a modification of the original of 1763. The last fishing  vessels from European France  are to quit the fishing zone by  1986. A maximum of ten trawlers of the French Islands in  the Gulf will continue" to fish  traditional areas there, the re-  cipocal right going to Canadian  ships to fish the coasts of St.  Pierre and Miquelon. ,  AH agreements are lengthy,  technical and couched in intricate phraseology. The above  gives the general effect of the  agreements.  What may be equally significant with these recent agreements is that since Canada  drew her fisheries reservation  lines, there have been no hew  entrants to the waters. Polish,  West German and Russian  high seas fishing fleets grow  ever larger and range further  in their search for protein,  but aft have remained outside  the base lines except f or J occasional strays who are usually  arrested and fined.  Also, as Mr.  Beesley noted  in his testimony, although Canada   made   no   reservation   at  the United Nations regarding  her  declaration of a  twelve-  mile  territorial sea,   no state  has  chosen  to   challenge  this  move    at    the    International  Court of Justice at The Hague.  The mood of the world community, one may hope, is increasing recognition of the inherent rights of coastal states  to   protect   their   fisheries,   a  right recognized only faintly in  the present inadequate code of  international law.  For your printing Ph. 886-2622  WANTED  Used furniture or  have yon  what  AL'S USB) FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY May 20  LIVE ENTEOTAINMBTT  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  If 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 bujlder or heating contractor to install  it to Medallion standards. -'X'xxxyx  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 fbr.whenyou install electric heating.  The frtedalljon standards mean that the  system" hgs been sized correctly to insure comfort in any weiather 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,  hydropic - 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 youI; a written estimate  of annual costs of heating with electricity and any other information you.  would like about electric heating. All  for free. Call B.C. Hydro Customer Advisory Service. They'll give you a warm  welcome. ,.������...*������  B.C. HYDRO  ROBILLIARD ElffTRIC  Sechelt ��� 885-2131  For your Electric Heating Needs  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� 885-2062  ACTON EU-CTRIC LTD.  Gibsons ��� 886-7560  FOR ELECTRIC HEAT Auxiliary seeks members  The May meeting of the Port  Mellon.branch of the Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital was held  at the home of Mrs. A. Sim in  Langdale.    There    were   nine  present.     ���'".."���  The Lower Mainland Regional conference May 3 at Lions  Gate Hospital, North Vancouver, was discussed. There were.  181   members   from   different  auxiliaries attending, including  42 members from the Sunshine  Coast of which seven were  from Port Mellon auxiliary.  The matter of having candy-  stripers to help with the patients was also brought up and  discussed. The auxiliray would  appreciate new members and  anyone interested please contact Mrs. William Dockar at  886-2631.  GIFT TO CHURCH  During Sunday mo__iing's  service at Gibsons United  Church, Mrs. V. Chamberlin  presented a drawing of the  church to Tom Fyles, senior  elder, who thanked Mrs. Chamberlin not only for her skill but  for her generous gift of a  sketch of the church which  celebrates its tenth anniversary Sunday, June 11.  _a_iR__iBiJmmun__i  Elementary performances  tA  -���KB**^    Y-mtift  P.V. SERVICES Ltd.  tog Hauling Contractors  Direct all enquiries to dispatcher -885-9030  y OFFICE HOURS ��� 8:30 am. to 4:30 pm.  IBf"        .-��!��*  .^sfth-.      ,:>��ste>-  Primary and intermediate  pupils performed for their parents and friends in the school  concerts presented last week in  the Gibsons Elementary Gymnasium.  On Wednesday afternoon the  first, second and third year pupils sang, recited, acted and  played rhythm band instruments to an audience of mothers, fathers and other pupils. The singing was bright  and the pupils obviously enjoyed the limelight; Teachers  who directed their classes are,  first year Miss Goodridge and  Miss Johnson; second year Miss  Craig and Mrs. Combs; third  year, Mrs. Green, Mrs. Pink-  ney and Mrs. Dahl. Student  teachers Miss Ross and Mrs.  Mason assisted with the production. .  On Tuesday evening the public concert presented by intermediate pupils -was well at-  , tended despite the summery  evening and Stanley Cup playoff game competing for the  audience time. Miss Johnson's  direction of���.the play The Emperor's Nightingale caught the  spirit of fantasy and underlying humor of the folk tale and  was a well cast and efficiently  staged production. The boys  and girls in Mr. Horvath's class  presented a poem done as a  choral choir production in a  blear precise style and understanding interpretation. Choral  speech  has not been used to  fv^-VA?" vi ���/v-"-^ :���. ".s*- ��.���<���-��� -j-.>  ^;��.^  :_*���>'"*_  ���>_  -<^  i!  *j*^  ���j*i  \  *��*  y /**-���  , **���  \   '"���  lil#fe��K*  m*��  ^  ������&&' %**���������.  .S  <SJ  ws  rfSS.^&SS  ������A*-  ���>..���*-;  r "5H  ���-��.��'���  -**,  -��*,-r-  ���**.  ^  �����-.  f^*-  "WS^f  ~^*_>''**. �����*���*���'���  ������V^ .7*A js_  ���+&  ^;i��g?%_��  r*m<  *** -.%. >.<  .*���?,  w-^  _�����&  r^V-.?-  $ ^r ' > k.  ft -v ��*���  ���5?��=-;  :>-sv  '���c.  '*.*  ' \s -���   y .*���*>-������������.  .-���***  ���siS��  _3*>  ;**����  !*��  x^  _*_  S��.���r  8P  ? *���_ ^*  ^A  *kt:  xfvs<  &��::  'i&&  '���.V  V.A 3*V  i-V <���  *_w  &>  i  ���^xt^ *���  m  We are showing  this picture for the  benefit of the 1972  graduating classes,  with the hope that  they will think twice  before driving with  someone who has  been drinking.  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  COUNCIL ON DRUGS, ALCOHOL AND TOBACCO  :** H'O^D.LBrC'rtMf^&C^Mift-tf'-ro^  M.^  -.  .} '���" .  *^? ������  ���_!^V *_>  ?-f  *-.tesi<  �����>&*  *&&  '������f5.'*i  #.  4&1  .���*'!'���_  ���*(*���  Ste*  m-  s_S-y  mwmmmm  N '&:���':���&���' '*'&���?''' Zq&ZA  y -���'��� ^*-3iw  such good effect before in the  school. These pupils also presented two skits to the obvious  enjoyment   of  the   youngsters  in the audience.  Four senior pupils, Gordon  Currie, Keith Comeau, Valma  Scrugham and Nancy Honeybunn foiimed a singing and gui_  tar group in numbers which  brought down the house in uproarious applause.  Mr. Rempel's pupils in physical education practised diligently to produce a gymnastics  display of tumbling, use of the  box    and    pyramid    building  Coast News, May 17, 1972.     9  which delighted the spectators.  The concert brought pupil?,  parents and teachers together  for an enjoyable evening. Miss  Johnson's play has been -presented to Roberts Creek and Sechelt schools last Monday in  return for a delightful concert  by Miss Eriwata's choir last  fall in Gibsons Elementary.  BAIT  ,     & FISHING TACKLE'  NXGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  Men's Softball  TOURNAMENT  BROTHERS PARK, MAY 21 and  1st game 10 a.m. Sunday  SIX TEAMS: Legion & Ideal, Texada; Pen HMd, Gibsons;  Wakefield, Sechelt; Olympic Hotel, N. Van;  and Squamish Blues  AGRICULTURAL ADVISORY FARM  0MH FOR DEMONSTRATION Of  SPRING FARMING  and GARDENING PROCEDURE  11:00 am. to 4 pm. Saturday, Nay 20  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Roberts Creek  FREE ADVISORY SERVICE: Phone 886-2592  FISHPOND  BALLOONS  BAKE TABU  NlltlM. (\KM\\I  United  SAT., MAY 20 -10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  TEAROOM  GAMES  CANDY FLOSS  SPONSORED BY LOW-Cs  N0V&TIB  TYEE AIRWAYS Ltd.  Effective May 17,1972  GIBSONS to VANCOUVER, Regular, $12 one way  GIBSONS lo VANCOUVER, Businessman's Special  Non. fo Thurs.. $15 Return  GIBSONS to VANCOUVER, Weekend round trip excursion  Fri. to Sun. pm.r $20 return  SECHHT to NANAINO, $10 one way  SECHELT to NANAINO, Weekend round trip excursion  Fri pm. to Sun pm., $15  PHONES  Vancouver ��� 685-492��  Sechelt ��� 885-2214  Nanaimo ��� 753-2041 (CANADA'S LEADING female vocalist is also a leading advocate  of Canada's 640,000 children and adults -who are mentally retarded. Before proclaiming May 14-20 as National Week for the  Mentally Retarded, Anne Murray took time out to show Robert  /Greig, 10, a few chords on the guitar.  %  NOTICE |  TOM GODBER, sole owner of Gibsons Marine Services Ltd  1  i  announces that WAYNE VOGEL is no longer associated  1  with the firm. i  Gibsons Marine Services  Ltd.  Box 397, Gibsons,   Sunshine Coast Highway     886-7411  HAZDAf MAZDA! HZDA!  NfJD A NEW OR USB) CAR!  SE�� YOUR MAZDA R_PRE_S?NTATIVE  IN THIS AREA  AT  REUS SALES & SERVICE LTD  ON SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  NEXT TO THE TWILIGHT THEATRE  Mainly about people  lO   Coast News, May 17, 1972.  (By ED  THOMSON)  BEACHCOMBERS  The return of the C.B.C.  Beachcombers production unit  comes closer each day and the  promise made by the players  and technical crew, arid appearing in big display letters on  the facade of Molly's Reach  as cold weather late last October closed in and curtailed,  further production. May 12 is  the target date for the- commencement of this summer's  extensive   shooting   schedule.  In announcing highlights of  its fall television prime time  English network schedule, the  CBC said its 1972-73 television  season will feature seven new  Canadian-produced series. Prominent in this programming  is The Beachcombers.A half-  hour color adventure series  starring Bruno Gerussi in the  role of Nick Adonidas, a licens- =  ed British Columbia Beachcomber who makes a living  salvaging logs off the rugged  coastline. The first seven episodes of this series were .'produced last Fall in Gibspxu?  'area a further 19 /episod|es  will be produced this summer  at the same locality.  Phil Keatley.producer-direct-  or of the Beachcombers hopes  to film, a complete sequence  every five days. The first week  or so will be devoted to re-  shoots and pick-ups of last  setlisons produ,bt^oni,that wa|s  terminated early in the season  on account of unfavorable  weather., y,v?-  Meantime^ painty prop and  stage'crews have been on hand .  for the past month sprucing  up their film headquarters,  the old B.C. Government Liquor Store at the top of the wharf  on School Road. Molly's Reacl.  Restiauranti is undergoing a  considerable change with a  larger open area in the front,  complete with the laying of.  a new carpet to deaden the  creaking of the old floor as  the cameras are dollied back  and forth.  Maureen   Hiscox,   wardrobe  mistress is on hand, readying  hold concert  Elphinstone school band in  concert Friday evening of last  week presented a program rang  ing from composers Glenn Miller tp Sibelius ; and Rimsky-  Korsakov. Three bands displayed their abilities, grade  eights, a stage band and the  senior concert band, under director Campbell.  The brass section should be  muted somewhat to give the  lesser ' volume instruments a  chance to be heard. A band  sounds more interesting when  one can hear the instruments  talking to each other beneath  the overtones of more powerful instruments, whose blare  kills accompaniment.  However the band looked  neat in its new uniforms, provided through walkathon funds  and sources developed within  the band.  The four clarinets of the  ���grade eight band played valiantly in Wally Johnson's Liquorice Stick and in Finlandia  the bass instruments provided  promising performance.  The stage band and senior  band played varied music from  the popular to the classic.  There is an angle to the entire  performance which should-not  be overlooked. Brass instruments are only a part of the  band.. Let's hear some of the  other instruments. To the brass  it appears everything is fortissimo, double or triple if they  can make it. ��� F.C.  FEWER SPUDS LIKELY  Canadian potato growers  wil! probably get higher prices  for their produce in the 1972-  73 marketing season. A planting of about 297,500 acres,  about five percent less than  last year, is forecast for Canada. U.S. planting intentions -  for the early summer and late  summer-fall crops indicate  acreage reductions of nine and  three per cent respectively.  her revamped quarters, -while  prop men John Rogers and  Mike Boltj___ are operating  from their greatly enlarged  upstairs property room, and  busy readying the set to the  Jastt detail. Also working  with the advance crews are  stage hands Bernie Stanfield  and Bob (the Barber) Sowden.  Bob Gray, production manager   and   his   assistant   Gail  Turner  were  over  again  last  week on an intensive househunting    tour.    They,   report  there is still a shortage of accommodation for members of  the company requirinq a six  month tenure* May to November. From last year they realize   the   crucial   shortage   of  Ihouising,   especially   with   the  Summer vacation season coming on,   and again  appeal  to  homeowners in the area from  Langdale to Roberts Creek for  assistance in making available  every   possible   unify  Plea_|_;  phone   Bob   Gray,   C.B.C.,   at  886-7811.  Suzanne Finlay, script consultant is in constant residence  at Cosy Corner and with Phil  Keatley, CBC director - pro-  ducer they head up an experienced   writing  team   already  well into the completion of 19  new episodes of The Beachcomber. ,  Among the early C.B.C. arrivals in Gibsons last weekend  sporting a smart new German  import BMW 1600 which he  had driven out for him to Vancouver, was Bruno Gerussi and  his 16 year old daughter Tina,  who arrived in Vancouver by  air from Toronto. They are  again occupying one of John  Black's shore cabins oh Roberts  Creek Lower road.  Royal Windsor  Coffee Beakers  Royal Albert  Cups & Saucers  and many other gift items  are available at  MISSBBE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  Subscription ��� $4.  One year's Coast News  SEPTIC TANK ���  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  GRAVEL & FILL ROAD BUUDING  DOUG FRASER  886-2830 ���  886-2891  KIWANISBINGO  V MAY 27  Elphinstone Auditorium  GIBSONS  AIL GAMES $20.00 and over  10th and 20th games $500.00 each  4CAWtt$5.00 ���:/������ JlJte CARDS 3 for $2 00  All PIAYSB MUST B- 0VBM6 YEARS  m  Bank pf Montreal  The First Canadian Bank  Discovered the cottage of your  dreams?  The property you've always wanted?   Want to  improve  your present property? Bank of  Montreal ca:i help you buy, build or  improve the easy way -���with a  Vacation  Home Loan. We'll  lend  you up to $10,000 towards 75% of  the value of the property ��� at a low  interest rate of 11% per annum.  You can take up to 10 years to repay. The collateral, you provide is  the very property you buy plus the  covering fire insurance.  Of course, you canrepay in full at  any time without penalty. And the  loan is life-insured.at no extrar  charge.  See how easy owning, improving or  adding to your vacation home and  property can be with a Vacation  Home Loan. We want you to get  your money's worth. SUNSHINE   COAST   DIRECTORY  Coast News, May 17, 1972.   11  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Pit. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  Guaranteed Repairs  Fast Service  WASHERS, DRYERS, RANGES  RADIO, TELEVISION, STEREO  TRAIL BAY ENTERPRISES  John Bunyan  Nickerson Road, Box 578, Sechelt  885-9318  Drop & pickup depot for all  small -appliaimces, toasters, irons,  frypans, portable he-aitar��, _.a_r  dryerst, mix xniaistetrs, vacuums,  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES-  STEAMCLEANING        ~~  UNDERCOATING  SIMONIZING  E5SLEM0NT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES LID.  Phone 886-2784  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thiuirs.  10 a.im. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.<m. - 6 p.m..  Alternate Thurs. 10 - 3, 4 - 5:30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 ajm. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.ra. - 6 p.m.  Sat, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  BEAUTY SALON  MBS0N GIRL STYLE CENTRE  Downtown Gibsons  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make Appointments  ahead  886-212Q :  -OATS, ACCESORIES  CLIFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORY LTD.  BOAT  SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  enner Block Box 324  echelt Sechelt  UH-DING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Sverything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  ihsons Seohelt  16-2291-2 885-2288-9  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  15-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  ULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  JEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ���Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  CABINET MAKING  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DCVEOPNENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Phone 886-2830  Evenings ��� 886-2891  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SP__C_A__ISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., "Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551    .  frX*X,?A'Vl.,.,.''lVAV^^^  ::::::::��:j*'''*��*ffi^  CHAIN SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  .  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  BS? : ���  _ ���*���________> ^>w*__7'v^.       i:-;  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathousts, etc. \  G. Wallinder 886-9307  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  Phone 886-2809  A. SIMPKINS  BRICKLAYING    .  Box 517, Sechelt Ph. 885-2132  Moved to Madeira Park  Opposite Pender Harbour Hotel  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed   .  Phone 886-2019  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LEVEWORK  886 7244  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  V.MARIBDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only   .  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R. 1, Henry Rdv-f Gibsons  SIM EECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable -. and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  ���   ;���;,;,���;���:��� 'Box' 684; SSectelt; x  Phone 885-2360  PARKIMSOM'S HEATIKG Ud.  G_-_a_*risi  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Yeairs to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  For Free __>t_ma.es call 886-2728  REZANS0FF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254  ROBERTS CRBEK DRY WALL    iron work  Taping and Filling by hand  ' and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7133  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  CLEANERS  1 HR  C0IN-0P DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  R0YALITE CLEANING PRODUCTS  TOM SINCLAIR  Wholesale Distributor  Box 294 Sechelt  885r��327  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon: to Ole's; Cove  886-2938- -        8i85-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  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 Lfd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marlae Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Lfd.  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 AjFFOINTI-41_N^  886-2248  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd, R.R. 1,  -Sechelt ��� Ph. 885^2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ���- Pender Harbour  >.*. Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SEASIDE PLUMBING  &  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used  Refrigerators  for  Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RENTALS    'I-''" *  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Rototillers, pumps,  jackhammers  All tools and equipment  7 days a week  ,8 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  RETAIL STORES  C & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213      Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Halimark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, .etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  EATON'S BUY-UNE  CALL 886*7515  Gilbsons B.C.  SURVEYORS  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Rotbson St.  Vancouver 5 Fit. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  TOWING o*       ������ -*- .---->"-- ,-' -������  SECHHT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ���LOGS  . Heavy Equipment Moving  ,    &; Log. Towing  Ptione 8854425  TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILS* PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  __aundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parkiike Setting  Phone 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 -r Ed Nicholson  In the heart of downtown Sechelt  Box 799, Sechelt 885*9816  Closed onMondays  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  & SERVICE  Agent for Hermes Typewriters  Phone 886-2728  R. D. THOMAS & CO.  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help  you heed  in the Directory  UPHOLSTERY  J5JJ.   & UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck & boat  X~x-,seats,iiet-c.;  FREE ^ESTliil/iTESrv ^':'V  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  BUI Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819  (By a .Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  ���Q. My husband and I had an  argu_i_ent   last  night   and   he  demanded   that   I   leave   our  home (he owns the property),  which I did. i now have decided that it would be better, especially   for  our  children,   if  I   remained in   the  home;   if  ���anyone leaves, it should be my.  husband; However, he changed  the locks on the: doors and refuses to let me in. He says if I  want the children I .an have  them (he realizes that he cannot take care of them) but I  cannot   come  into  the  house.  What can I do?  A. A husband has a duty to  support    his    children    and,  generally, his wife, so long as  she has not committed, a matrimonial   offence,   for  example,  Adultery.  Thus,  if your husband refuses  to let you into  the   house   he   must   provide  tfor youi and the children. Presumably,   your   husband   will-  not want to pay rent on  an  additional home and will let  you have the house as he can  irent accommodation for himself   more   cheaply   than   he  could for you and the children  but he can live in the home  himself and  rent suitable accommodation for you and the  children if he chooses.  If you can't arrive at a suitable arrangment, see the prosecutor at the Family Division  of the Provincial court. You  should see your lawyer about  filinq an entry, under the  wife's protection act, in the  land registry office. This will  at least prevent your husband  selling the house till your affairs are properly settled, preferably by a separation agreement.  Q. My wife and I had an argument the other night and  when I came home from work  the next day the doors were  locked (I didn't have my key)  and my wife refused to let me  in. My wife owns the house  ^.as.her^Jather, who died re-  ~ cently, left it to her. I want  to get back into the house.  What do I do?  A. f Assuming you make  enough money, to support yourself, you will have to find some  other place to live as there, is  no duty whereby a wife must  provide ; acconiniodation for  her husband. You have no  right to the property.     ,  Power infertie  B.C. Hydro has called tenders for tower steel for a second '500,000-volt transmission  line on the intertie which connects the British Columbia utility with the Bonneville Power  Administration (BPA) system  at the B.C.-Washington border.  The intertie with BPA provides emergency safeguards for  Hydro and other members of  the Pacific Northwest Power  Pool, which includes 17 utilities in Washington, Oregon,  Idaho, Montana, Utah and  parts of Wyoming. It permits  exchanges of large amounts of  power between Hydro and  other members  of   the   Pool,  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481 12   Coast News, May 17, 1972.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  PHONE 886-2622  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  11 baptized  at ceremony  Sunday afternoon May 14 at  2 p.m., members and friends of  'Calvary Baptist Church, Park  Rd., met at the Hopkins Landing Wharf to witness the baptism toy immersion of eleven  young people.  It was a lovely day in a beautiful setting, and in a moving  ceremony Rev. Robt. Allaby  solemnly baptized Claudia  Fraley, Carmen Gerring, Blane  Sorenson, Wenday Brainerd,  Billie Larsen, Steve (W-eatherill,  Max  and Cindy Kirk,   Grace  and John Pendergraft and  David Brainerd.  The young people were enter  tained that afternoon ��� by Mr.  and Mrs. Peter Madison. They  were -welcomed into the fellowship of the local assembly of  Baptists, along with Fra__klyn  /and Julie Rae, Lloyd and  Debbie Shertman on profession  of faith and previous baptism.  The congregation then par-  itieipated in the second, ordinance of the New Testament, the  Lord's Supper. Sid Spain*, deacon, assisted Rev. Allaby in  the afternoon, and he"and Jim  Marshall, deacon, assisted in  the evening. Mr. and Mrs.: Ted  Peters entertained new "members after the evening "service.  Teacher tenure discussed  At last week's meeting of  ithe school board, Superintendent R. R. Hanna dealt with  the ramifications of Bill 3  which has an effect on teacher regulations ip. the School act.  He described the new regulations covering teacher tenure  and said that regardless of  changes teachers still have  plenty of protection und.er the  School Act.  The changes give the board  more leeway .as regards moving of teachers about within  the district but there is always  the appeal' route available to  teachers, he added.  To assist Madeira Park's retarded chydren?s group, Trustee William Malcolm and Supt.  R. R. Hanna met the group and  it was suggested, that if separate quarters became necessary  the group could arrange for  donations of material and labor  with the possibility of Pender  Harbour industrial education  pupils being available to assist  the group for their student project experience. Meanwhile it  was regarded Madeira Park  school facilities were adequate. The hoard's responsibility was limited to financial  assistance    according   to   the-  grant structure in the Schools  Act.  In the personnel department  resignations were received with  regret from Russell Wheeler at  Egmont; Brenda. Agnew, Sechelt and Linda Goodridge,  'Gibsons. ,  YOU WILL FEND  THE SHOWER GIFT  YOU NEED AT  MISSBE'S  CARD AND GlfT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  PACIFIC MILK  15 oz.     ..."3  for *p|  MARGARINE  MOM'S ^ QC___-i  1 lb.  ��_>  for 0��rC  CORNFLAKES  KELLOGGS  12 oz.       ��� ���  RICE KRISPIES  13  oz.  APPLE & ORANGE JUICE  SUNRYPE  10 oz. ..  7 ���r 89c  FACIAL TISSUE  ROYALE  2 ply Asst. ......  DOG FOOD  ROVER  15 oz.   EGGS  __. for 69c  4_r51c  47c 57c 61c  SML  MED  LGE EX LGE  HOT DOG BUNS  DOZ.   HAMBURGER BUNS  DOZ. ..........=.   45c  45c  PRICES EFFECTIVE Thurs. Fri. Sat  Phone 886-2522   /CO-OP


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