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Sunshine Coast News May 3, 1972

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 Provincial I-ibrary,  Victoria *  B*  C���  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 25  Number 18, May 3, 1972.  10c per copy  School tax cut 2  This   year's   school' district '  mill rate will be  _/7.24 mills,  down   2.12    mills    from   last ���  year's 29.36 mills as the result  of an, assessment increase for :  the district amounting- to $5,-  347,970.  ��� With the provincial average'  Coopers  A public hearing attended by  more than 40 persons was held  at the Regional District, office  April 251 There was ektensive  discussion regarding By-law 35  (8); the rezoning of Cooper's  Green and land near the Wakefield Inn.  .Students from Elphinstone  school arid the Pender Harbour  school presented, a verbal brief  indicating that the property in  . _-.���_  I %-e__^X^>��^_r______li  mill rate for public schools,  not counting colleges, set at  30.81-mills,.the local school district, mill rate is 3.57 mills below this average. [  This year's assessment is $62,  720,529 compared, to. last year's  '$57,372,559, showing an increase of $5,347,970.  vet  ���-������*���       ''���   ���   > . - ������-.���$ $&  The boardi's total net budget^  will be $l-j927,630 of which' jheA  government will provide .11.39^ |  percent, slightly more than;^t i  year's 10.90. In cash the Igofy-^  ernment provides $219,596 ja&dj;  the board will get from/$he^i*  public through  034.  igh-taxation $l,70Kfl  ���ft   ;. .������    - ���    ���-.     '.'<?-&��  question,   Cooper's   Green,,   is  extensively  used  by  younger  people and that the rezoning  would restrict its use for swimming and outdoor recreation.  ���    Briefs  'were   received   from.  the Halfmoon- Bay Recreation  Commission, the Area B Rate-,  payers   Association   and   the  Welcome    Beach    Community,  association, suggesting that the  property be retained for public ���  ."IX  A SPECIAL PRESENTATION was made to Mrs. Jean Mullen,  retired publicity chairman, by Kelly Jones representing the  children of Gibsons. He made a touching speech and presented  Mrs. Mullen with one dozen lovely red' roses. She was also given a handsome wall clock and a life membership by the Association. /   .  Labonte heads Athletics  Gibsons Athletic Association's annual meeting Sunday  night re-elected Larry Labonte  as president and Nancy Douglas, secretary-treasurer for a  two "year term. Des Plourde  was elected vice-president for  a one year term.  There were 26 persons present for the meeting which was  chaired by Mr. Labonte. Terry  Connor was nominating chairman. Other officers elected  were Maureen Dorais. as publicity chairman; Carol Kurucz,  entertainment and special events cha___n_uiv also trustees  Shirley Macey and Jo_m_rvine.  y ��� The.meetixig _>assed the con-;  stitutidri of \ the ���organization  which af tier ^na  tives, to; iproinoteiS^rt  grams inthecommimity, stated  that in the event of dissolution  money left oyer would go to  charitable organizations.  The financial statement for  the year ending March 31  showed income at $4,727 in-  cluring a balance of $416 carried over from last year. Total  expenses were $3,854 leaving a  balance of $872. The soccer finances showed a deficit for the  year of $256 with total expenses at $1,194.  The meeting decided to retain the name Gibsons Athletic Association by unanimous  vote.-" ������':���'������      :':'.'-'���'  - Aid. Ted Hume, council's rep  resentative to the Athletic Association said the Obuncil was  doing what; it could to keep  Dougal Park in shape for  sports use and recalled what  was being done on the tennis  courts. As Brothers Memorial  park was in the village now, it  was up to the council to see  what can be done there to help  the sports public.  Special meeting on highway  The technical report concerning the location of various Gibsons bypass alternatives and a  long range study for Gibsons  area has been given directors  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  The report, about 40 pages  long, has been prepared by E.  R. Cuylits* planning director  for the board. It will be discussed by H board members at a  special meeting Thursday,; May  11 starting at 7:30 p.m.     -'  This report has also gone to  Gibsons council, department of  highways and technical advisors as well as} board members.  It combines in a general way  the  planning of the Gibsons  area in relation to highways.  "\ This study of Gibsons area  will be reprinted as the first  preliminary report of general  regional planning and will be  made available for public comment and criticism. Studies  are now planned for .electoral  Areas C and D, Selma Park-  Wilson Creek and Roberts  Creek.  './'.,. ".���'.���,.X:..;  A_WUAl_iT-lbUT DERBY  Gibsons Wildlife Club \. annual free trbtit derby will be  held Sunday at Sakinaw Lake  from dawn to 3 pjn. The Roy  Malyea trophy will be presented. Weigh-in will take place &t  Ruby Lake. Bring your own  barbecue.  use. The Area * B . Itetepayers-Nj  association felt that if the .areas-  could not be reserved for putfe;  : lie use, the property should^re^1  main as commercial. Severi^x  opinions were voiced that $ltrl\  ; Coioper should be pe__mtted;to,;  ; rezone as hie saw, fit. It was re-..  coriimended the-;briefs be for-;  warded to the board for consi-r  deratibn*. 11 '.���'-.-,��� H;  Ed Cuylits, boardplanner, ex>  plained the .intent of the; reg  zoning of: Lot a, Blk 3^ Dl��  1310, Grp 1, N.W.O., plan *7839J  (Wakefield Inn area). It jnSjfi  indicated; that it was not th]|,  ��� intention of the board to pro|;  , mote ribbon commercial but i$j  felt because of Ithe size of the;-  property. the highest and .best.  use would be for motel pur--  poses. : Developers    indicated i  natural boundaries existed to  the east; and west to prevent-  any further growth of commer*  cial activity. A member of the  public indicated, that such ad-.  ditional tourist acconimodatioon.:  j is, sorely needed and the/appli-^  cation   should \ be   supported,!;  Some .opinions were expressed  .. that<this-rezoning.would be de-  ^VtrM_^t_lVto4her,^rearj,It^'^a^  indicated that many summer  ��� residents are opposed* to: this  '. proposal.  At last, week's board meeting  discussion resulted in. Cooper's  Green being turned back to the  planning committee with Director Thorold. advocating it be  preserved for public use.  Rec. plebiscite  up to directors  At the conclusion of discussion atiast week's monthly Regional board meeting the problem surrounding the applica-.  tion of the Recreation commission for a second plebiscite in  the areas which turned it down  was turned over to the directors of the three areas concerned, Gibsons, Roberts Creek  and Halfmoon Bay.  Argument revealed that with  the dropping out of Pender  Harbour completely it would  have an effect on the remaining areas when it came to financing.  The three directors involved  will discuss the matter and report back-to a meeting which  "will be held May 11 to discuss  the Gibsons highway report.  Low C carnival  Gibsons Low Cs; a small  group of young people of Gibsons United Church /are. planninga Spring Carnival In the  past the youngsters have assisted the Retarded Children's-  and Gibsons Athletic associations and now they feel it is  the turn of the United Church  to receive the'proceeds from  the carnival.  There will be a photo booth,  games, bake sale, novelties and  a pony ride for.children. The  day for this event will be May  20 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in  the church hall.  BIGGEMAN TO MOVE  Reports have been circulating in Gibsons and Sechelt that  Cpl. Lou Biggeman of Gibsons  detac__me__t, RCMP, will be  moved to jWfest Vancouver and  ���be given the rank of sergeant.  Gibsons  NEW PREMISES for. Gibsons.  Building   Supply; Limited, on  Highway 101 opposite Twilight  ��� Theatre. The building isjrapid-  j ly approaching completion and  will be ready, it is expected,  soihetime in June.      ,  Garbage control mooted  open for spoils  Gibsons Athletic Association  request for the use of school  grounds received approval at;  last week's school board meeting when J. E. Rutter, maintenance supervisor, reported an  agreement; had   been   reached  which" would allow leeway for  other   organizations   with  the  club    using    school-   grounds  when . they -were available.  Gibsons Kmsnien  club  was  ,  given the use of Elphinstone  '.  gym .for, its New Year's Ball  / provided the insurance underwriters coi-firm-the boards', de-  ^cisibn. ���������.;������-���;;'    '.x.X 'V^vj/'r  *',v,:s A .eomplaint of r damage #6  ;'Pender- Harbour -Secondary  school gym floor -'rresulted, in  an inspection revealing that  such damage could have been  caused by either roller skates  or moving equipment over it.  There had been an unauthorized use of the gym during the  weekend.  Resignations, accepted with  regret came from Mrs. Mildred  Tracey, Davis Bay; Mrs. Nori-  ko McKee,; Langdale; Mrs. Marilyn Rcbinspn and Mrs. Lynn  Green, Gibsons.  Trustee W. Nimmo reporting  on   modifications   at   Gibsons  . Elementary school, said the recommendations included building lockers in the'newly divided area arid recessing the lighting. Further studies of ventila-  . tion will be undertaken after  warm weather sets in.  Trustee :B.; Mulligan suggested soihefthought be given to  giving secondary students taking industrial courses some on-  the-job experience. The subject will be looked in to.  Wagemakers  resigns position  It was with regret the St.  Mary's Hospital board accepted  the resignation of the hospital  administrator, Mr. A. Wage-  makers, at their first board  meeting after the annual meeting of the Hospital Society,  ; April 24, Don Douglas, president, announces. ���  Mr. Wagemakers came- to St:  Mary's   four -years   ago,   and  during   this  time  has  proven  ; his excellent capabilities in the  " field of hospital adminstration.  He is now moving to Terrace  to take over the administration  of the 90, bed hospital there,  arid in leaving he takes with  him the good wishes of the St.  Mary's Hospital board and  staff. V:   ���'.' x    '  RUMMAGE   SALE  Don't forget the event of the  iseason, Gibsons UCW Rummage sale in the church hall of  Gibsons United Church,, Friday  starting at 10 a.m. It has got  bargain basement sales atmosphere written all over it.  Control of garbage dumps  with a maintenance man present was advocated at last  week's monthly meeting of the  Regional District board in the  report.of the garbage committee.  The committee advocated a  trial period at Gibsons dump .  and suggested the board seek  the hiring of a man under a  provincial government scheme  which would pay .50% of his .  -wages. The committee's report  was accepted but the matter  of the maintenance rnan was  turned back for further consideration.  Pender Harbour dump was  now reported clear for obtaining a pollution board permit;  A check will be made of the  amount of garbage handled  from the ferries with the idea  of seeking a financial contribution from the authority.  A visit will be made to a  Powell River incinerator to see  if such would be practical in  this area. Gambier Island will  be visited sometime in May to  see what can be done about the  garbage situation.  Superintendent Dixon recommended that one man be given  the job with his equipment to  keep all the dumps iri some  sort of order.  -;-t  JUNIOR BOWLING C1IAMPS, Wipps, Kevin Prokopenko, Rod  Powell, Jackie Inglis and Debbie Wunderink.  Junior bowlers in wind-up  The final pin has fallen for  this season with the presentation of trophies, a few pictures  , and treats for the players.  The following,were presented!, .to the listed players: 300  club pins to Elin and Susan  Vedoy, John Sleep, Rod Powell, Ted Hume and Kevin Prokopenko.  High three game team, Paul  Scott, Susan Vedoy, Roy Smith  and Andy Pelletier, 3199.  High one game team, John  Sleep, capt. andl lone player  left on team, 1198.  High three games, Elin Vedoy, John Volen 761.  High game, Iris Vedoy 332  and John Volen, 338.  Consolation, Lisa Kampman,  Kim Bracewell.  Most improved, Iris Vedoy  and Michael Kampman.  All those rjamed above received trophies and pins presented by the coach.  League Champions, Wipps,  Debbie iWunderink, Jackie Inglis, Rod Powell and Kevin  Prokopenko.  High Average, Elin Vedoy,  172 and Kevin Prokopenko 199.  These prizes were presented  by Barry Anderson of the Royal Bank.  The following were presented by Ed Connor of E & M  Bowladrome: Perfect attendance pin, 84 games, Kevin Prokopenko. The house junior  .league/trophy, went to the  Wipps.  The most valuable player  trophy,went, unknown to all  players until presented, to the  youngest lefty bowler Susan  Vedoy, who the coach predicted would be the best bowler  next year.  Mike Prokopenko on behalf  of the youthful bowlers thanked the donors who made the  season possible: E & M Bowl,  Royal Bank, Charles English  Ltd., Peninsula Plumbing, Wal-  Ven Auto Body, Peninsula  Cleaners, Murray's Garden and  Pet Shop, Simpson Sears and  l_en DeVries Floor Coverings.  Pupils present  school concert  There has been considerable  activity at Gibsons Elementary  school and it will continue for  a while with a May 9 program  in the gym for parents and  friends starting at 7:30. The  program will include choral  reading, a play and gymnastics. On May 19 primary pupils  will present during that afternoon their program for parents and friends.  Recently Mrs. N. Fenton displayed for three classes articles  of household use in India, including saris, Moslem gowns,  and other costumes for pupils  to model. She showed slides of  life in villages and farms lithe Bay of Bengal area.  Seventh year boys observed  International Earth Day Saturday and gathered about 50  pounds of refuse from edges of  the school yard and along  North Road to the B.C. Tel  building. The cleanup was or-'  ganized by D. J. Hauka who  won the plaque for the most  outstanding cleaner-upper. The  reward for the boys was a hot-  dog and pop lunch. Ozzie  Hincks took the bags of refuse  to the dump. 2     Coast News, May 3, 1972.  CONTINUED FROM LAST WEEK  * Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States an<  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibspns, 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.  Home-printed news  A tearsheet out of the Financial Post arrived at the Coast  News last week. It -deals with a Mr. John Bulloch, describing  him as the evangelist of the middle class, the Billy Graham of  the small businessman.  Actually, he is head man in the Canadia. Federation of  Independent Business (CFIB). The Coast News, a relatively  small business is therefore interested. Mr. Bulloch maintains  that if you destroy the retailer, farmer, entrepeneur, ��� and, we  add ,the small weekly newspaper, you destroy the hub of the  wheel in Canada.  The reader may ask why is the Coast News so interested  in Mr. Bulloch's defence of the small businessman. It is, a case  of big fish swallowing little fish.'The Coast News is of the opinion Gibsons deserves its own locally printed newspaper and not  one of a chain printed miles away.  The Coast News wilL therefore watch the operations of Mr.  Bulloch in his battle to save the small businessman. We are  proud pf being one of the small businessmen of Gibsons and  desire to continue a such, expanding as the area moves ahead.  Community consciousness  The last few years have been witness to a growth of community consciousness. Much of this may have been due to a  larger awareness, the assessment of today's values on the part  of many of our young people. Some may be the result of per-,  sonal soul-searching on the part of parents and others.  Perhaps as a people - we' are now attempting to reach more  closely for that community of1 human experience and shared enterprise our forefathers knew. .   , '  Whatever the reasons, we are riot alone in such attempts.  Mental Health/Canada is concerned with helping to bring about  a more healthy, more vigorous life for everyone ��� right in the  community itself. It reaches out to improve public attitudeal towards mental illness; to improve facilities and services to the  mentally ill; to foster prevention and encourage research. .  It-does this, moreover, in a time and an atmosphere as socially chaotic as this country has ever seen. Mental illness, emotional disturbance ��� in young or old ��� cannot be.properly  separated from the social problems surrounding it.  But without the active support of the Canadian people it  can make very little headway. Our support of Mental Health  /Canada is not only the support of health and well-being for  ourselves and our families, but for every member of the communities in which we live.  Mental Health'Week across Canada is May 1 to 8 inclusive.  Explore Canada!  The Canadian Government Travel Bureau has begun the  second year of its Explore Canada program to promote vacation travel in Canada by Canadians.  The 1972 Explore Canada program has been given, a new  perspective by market research done over the past year. It has  been found that Canadians are largely motivated to travel by  a need for change, and that a compelling reason is the search  for self exploration. So the theme of this program this year will  be "Explore Canada ��� and you'll discover a part of yourself."  The campaign will be aimed specifically at the 31% of Canadian vacationers who travel to'destinations outside Canada, and  the 46% of-Canadians-who take no vacation away from their  homes. .  It is hoped- that Canadians in 1972 will spend an estimated  $80 million on travel in Canada that they would otherwise spend  outside the country.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons Fire Protection District has passed a bylaw to acquire a $21,105 fire truck.  A second floor to St. Mary's  Hospital has received tentative  approval of government hospital officials.  The school board has opened  registrations for kindergarten  to find out how many would  require accommodation.  10 YEARS AGO  Boards of Trade in this area  have decided to change their  name to Chambers of Commerce.  Hospital opponents force a  ���delay in holding the annual  meeting of St. Mary's Hospital  society claiming insufficient  notice for holding a meeting.  Vince Bracewell was nominated as Coast-Capilano Socred  candidate for the federal election.  15 YEARS AGO  .*_-  The 14 bedroom Garden Bay  Lodge was destroyed by fire  at a loss estimated at $40,000.  Gibsons council has started  discussion on regulating closing hours and days for stores.  Pender Harbour people have  petitioned for the formation of  a fire department to cover the  area.  20 YEARS AGO  Walter Boucher was elected  president of the Soames Point  Bowling Club.  A month long fishing derby  with prizes awarded each week  has been started for employees  at Port Mellon.  A camera club has been organized in Gibsons with eight  members   to   start   with   and  more   promised   from   outside  points.  !Not��&\i^m Library  ?���  BY JULES A. MAINIL  A few days later Al Jackson,  whose name appeared earlier  "in this story, walked into the  building. He was' a successful  logging operator, a well read,  cultured man, a fine writer,  and very generous besides. He  said, "What are you doing  Jules?" I told him we were  building a public library, not  grand but adequate for bur  few books. He looked around,  didn't say much, took out his  cheque book and gave me a fifty dollar cheque. I said, "Why  Al?" Walking away hie turned  and said, "Because you sure-  are going to need it." I've always remembered.  Shortly after the Jackson visit, Do Wortman, who was then  working for the Coast News,  stopped at,the site. The large  door leaning against-the wall  seemed to catch her eye. She  said, "I'd like to buy the hardware for that door." I didn't  even try to thank her. '"  . Jim Stewart was now finish-r  ing the "interior with me. All  was going well. My wife, Jean,  tiled the floor. She did a good  job but managed to smear some  of the tiles. The glue dried  quickly and we had* sore arms  and backs after we got the  floor cleaned and waxed. It  looked fine.  While all this was going on  the library v operated normally ?  from the temporary quarters  in Dick McKibbin's office. He,  in the meantime, with his co- .  worker Jack Gordon, was designing and beginning to erect  the book stacks, work tables  and benches. Oh yes, and the  forms for the substantial concrete steps and attached planter. The forms completed, the  mixing and pouring of the  concrete became the responsibility of the Kiwanians and  quite a show they made of it.  There was no ready-mix then.  Ed Johnson, I believe, trucked  in the gravel, Eric Inglis lent  his cement nxixer and the necessary sliOvels and barrows  were provided by friends. We  started at about 6 p.m. and f iri-  consciously, attached their  crested bronze plaque to the  wall.''  Within a year* there, was a  noted increase in the membership arid circulation. The junior   section   jumped   arid  our  shelves, both junior and adult,  through the purchase, of new  ���books,  filled  at   an  alarming  rate. The Library Commission  increased  our  grant   and  the  ever-gfenerpiis  munici p a 1 i t y  .matched the increase. We had  built -well, but after less than  two years we knew it was too  small. Secretary Dick McKibbin was the. first to fully realize this and,take some action.  He began-by bringing it to the  intention of the Board and the  -provincial Library Commission  He discussed it with Alf Rit-  <Jhey and Bob Burns, remind-  __ig them that when the Council was shown the first sketch  plan it provided for* doubling  the floor space at some future  .date. ���    '   . ��� ;'"  He received no firm commitments but encouragement from  all. Encouragement is all very  well but does riot b'uild exten- "  sions to anything. He knew it  would take several yeafs so he  started- planning. How and  where to get the needed money, what form was the extension to take, who would help  him. Don't misunderstand me,  the board and other interested  bodies were in on. this but basically it was Dick McKibbin's  idea and he carried it out. He  was now chairman of the board  with Reg Adams as secretary-  treasurer, and together they  organized a s.ucessful public  fund raising campaign and obtained a definite promise of  financial help from the Kiwanis club, from the municipality  and. from the Public Library  Commission. '  The money was available;  by using rigid, economy arid  considerable volunteer help,  Mr. McKibbin could carry out  the extension to the library.  - The Library Board was fortunate in having Jack Gordon  ished' rheaf. 11:..o'clock. ,Nevoi|. ;^ls principal volunteer carpen-  had I seen such, a tired, dirty;  out-of-coridition bunch of nien.  I suppose we^all did our share; ���,  we all had blisters. ,:-x-;xxlSx  A few stand out iri my mind  ��� Ted Henniker, tireless;  Keith Wright, tough as raw-,  hide; Ozzie Hincks,. bringing  cheer to the job; Rev. Denis  Harris, a big cigar in the corner of his mouth, eventually  carrying as much concrete on  himself as in his wheelbarrow.  We were tired but happy. We  had done a sound job; the  steps are still there today.  And   so  one   job  after  another was completed including  the painting and Don Hauka's  contribution ��� the wiring for  lights and heat. Dick McKibbin  and  Jack   Gordon   had   some  shelving up. Better still; everything was paid for. We were  about ready to move, to start  operating from our new premises in early November 1955.  Once   more   the   emphasis  would swing from, the builders,  men mostly, to the ladies who  make the library an effective  living institution-. These volunteer     custodians,     librarians,  readers for the children's hour,  servers of the public were totally faithful to the responsibilities they had taken on. This  is not a journal and I shall not  try to record the names of the  many,   many  workers.   But  I  shall mention   one  because   I  saw iri her an  extraordinary  devotion to a community effort. Pearl Sommers did more  than fill positions, she was at  the heart of the Library. For  many years she bought books,  accessioned them, meticulously  kept all records, prepared statements and helped at the desk  when necessary. She and her  very sick husband even mowed  the grass occasionally.  The onove took place with a  minimum of confusion. A few  minor changes were made,  some shelves added here and  a reading area enlarged there,  but in the matter of a couple  of weeks both workers and  reading public were completely at home. The volunteers, by  their work and care showed  their pride in it, the readers  showed their regard by their  use of it, and the Kiwanians,  ter. T can't say too much about  this man. For most of the summer and fall of 1959 he worked  on the extension. He designed  arid erected shelving, work tables and whatever else was  needed. He even found the  time to build a beautiful miniature replica of the Library to  be used as a suggestion box.  This will move with us and  remain in use. But he was not  the only. one. The extension  was of a modular form. Charlie Burns, dreadfully ill at the  time, built and helped- instal  all the roof modules. Notwithstanding the bad weather, the  extension was being used by  late 1959.  (With the increased working  area and shelf space, plus the  more substantial grants, we  were able to increase our book  stock and improve our services.  to the public. Over the next ten  years there were many changes  iri; personnel, but this in no  way impeded our constantly  improving standards. Reg Adams became our good and  faithful chairman.  Kitty Faris and her assistants had a tiny space of their  own for the valuable junior  section. We still lacked many  essential facilities, but Lucy  and Ray Fletcher generously  let us use their home to see us  +hrough our difficulties.. It was  without a doubt trie most efficient, wholly voluntary organization in the community.  Times were changing, Gibsons was changing. The! board  realized that sometime in the  future it would need a modern library; to that end it started a.building fund. It would  take years but with persistence  and continued economy someday we -would have the money.  We did not know at that time  that   the   Municipality   would  provide, in  such  short  order,  the beautiful new quarters that  we are soon to occupy. We still  have the money in our building  fund   and  in  our  special  trust fund. It will enable us to  turn the new building ��� into a  fine efficient library.  To digress momentarily,  some 45 years ago a group of  mature ladies formed a local  branch of the Women's Insti-  was a-pioneer area with few  medical or dental facilities,  roads were almost non-existent,  and many homes were still pri-  jnitive. poverty was not' unknown. A community had to  be a community then and people had to help one another.  A. great deal of that mutual  help was m ad e possible-  through the efforts of the Women's Institute. By bake sales,  whist drives, fowl suppers, and  all the other means that women know so well how to use  to raise money a few cents at  a time, they built a community  (Continued on Page 8)  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTER  Post Office Building, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 p_n.  Phone Office 885-2333  SECHELT JEWEUBtS  GUARANTEffi  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  ^+0^^m0*rr*0*0*0m0+0***0**+0*0**-^*0***0+0*0***0^^m0**+^0im*0*0+0*^*+*+0*tm0*0+m0m0+0*0*0m**0^  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL. INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  MMMW��MMWWMMMMI��WWVIMWMMaM^^  INTRODUCING  SPECIALTY BREADS  San Francisco Sour Dough  Black Foresf Rye Bread  Old Country Style Rye Bread  Danish Rye       :  Coarse Pumpernickel Rye  HENRY'S BAKERY  OPEN MONDAY ?  if you think yeu can't  afford a home...  new westwood suburban horn  may change your mind  Westwood Homes "Suburban Series" were designed to beat inflation and give you more for your building dollar. Skillful floor  planning cuts out waste and duplication.-Built bythe component  system, these homes save you time and money, yet provide  ample privacy, space for entertainment and room for future  expansion. Get the facts today. Most families can finance a  Westwood home at a price comparable with rent.  new low cost suburban homes  "The Shannon", shown above, is one bf 17 Westwood Suburban  homes designed to bring home ownership within the reach of  the average family. It has a floor area of 1240 sq. ft, 3 bedrooms  and a ground floor reserved for future expansion. See us today.  We can put you in your own Westwood home this spring.  FINANCING  AVAILABLE  You can have a Westwood home  built, or you can build It yourself  to any stage, of completion. Either  way, you can finance it through our  versatile mortgage program. Funds  available for any area.  mmmmmm  -_<  !�� _�������*&_  proudly   but   somewhat   self- tute. The need was great, this  FROESE BROS. COHSIRUCTIOM  GIBSONS Phone 886-2417 Your Horoscope lawns had a lough winter  Horoscope for the next week  (By  TBENT  VABRO)  ABIES - March 81 to April 80 .  Whatever you do this week, don't allow yourself to be "talked into some-  ting" that you don't believe in. Your  full intuition will tell you what to do.  Follow it, and., you will gain!  TATTBUS - April 21 to May 20  Astrologically, everything is so good  in the sign of Taurus right now, that  you may tend to become a little careless with details. You've got the world  by the tail, but be cautious!  GEMINI - May 21 to Jane 2��.  A continuation of last week's message is Indicated for Gemini. Social  activities will undoubtedly be taking  up much bf your time. Don't let this  make you forget your business commitments.  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  There is very definitely "something  new" starting up in your life at the  present time. This may take a variety  of forms, depending upon your individual horoscope, but you can be sure  it's   good!  LEO - July 22 to August 21  Legal matters are still very strongly  highlighted in the chart for Leo. You  will do very well if you take last  week's advice and seek the advice of  a good lawyer. Don't try to handle  things by yourself I  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  If your birthday happens to fall In  Virgo, you are right now, one of the  luckiest persons in the world! Don't  let this 'go to your head" as it would  only lead to trouble later. Be thankful for what you have.  LIBRA . Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  Over-enthusiasm over some project  might not just work out as expected.  Be very careful with details, and give  all your attention to business matters. This is important!  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  Help those who have aided you in the  past, and you'll see some great benefits  coming your way. You have the charm  and magnetism to accomplish this  quite easily right now.  SAGITTARIUS - Nov. 22 to Dec. 2*  Plenty of rest and sleep might do you  the world of good, as- "you probably  have been tiring yourself out with added burdens of responsibility; This is  a good time for a holiday.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 to Jan. 19  Everything should be working out fine,  if you are paying attention to the  small details that are important In  business It would be wise to Check  carefully for fire hazards.  AQUARIUS -Jan. 20 to Feb. 18  You should hear some news sometime  this week that will clarify many problems that have beset you in the past.  There's a strong possibility that you  may get some form of added income..  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  You might be given some added responsibility some time during the next  week or so. You'll be able to handle  this quite easily, by applying your  special knowledge to some specific  problem.  (Copyright 1972 by Trent Yam  AU Rights  Reserved)  Your  Blood is  Always  Needed  +  BEA  BLOOD I  DONOR!  IMM  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required paper)  Ph. 886-2622  DONALD LOCKSTEAD  New Democratic Party  Candidate  (Mackenzie Constituency)  Phone 486-7430  PO Box 125, Van Anda B.C.  Working for all people  In most lawns, grass foliage  from autumn is pretty well  scorched by the end of winter.  Having suffered winter attrition, the grass blades are. of  relatively little food-making  value \to the plant and can be  removed in early spring without harm to the grass. This: is  the one time of the year when  the lawn can be scalped safely,  be mowed very low almost to  the crown of the plant. If the  lawn were scalped in growing  weather the removal of emerging new leaves might prove  fatal.  This is how removal of winter-scorched foliage affects the  lawn microclimate: It eliminates much of the insulating  blanket that old foliage makes.  Sunlight then penetrates more  deeply and warms the soil  more quickly The -warmer soil  encourages earlier and more  rapid growth 'of spring grass  leaf. With old foliage gone the  fresh, new shoots show up more  clearly. Especially from side-  view, a lawn scalped before  spring growth starts sports a  fine green sheen a week sooner than would the same lawn  Coast News, May 3, 1972.       3  not clipped so low.  A close mowing at the end of  winter exposes soil and bare  areas that-might otherwise be  hidden; thus it provides clues  as to where bolster seeding is  needed. Overseeding will be  successful only if the seed finds  soil in which to spout  Get your printing at Coast News  BAFT  & FISHING TACKLE  NYGREN, SALES  (1971) LTD.  88G-9303 Gibsons  FRANK E. DECKER: dos  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2248  Bal Block  Gibsons  '���     Every Wednesday  ...Sfc.  is something special  That's why we've designed  this special new symbol-  We happen to believe there's something special about the quality of foods, grown right here in British  Columbia. From garden-fresh vegetables and orchard-ripened fruit to B.C. chicken, turkey, beef and  pork. To back up that belief-and to help you recognize B.C. food products - we're introducing a new  "home-grown" B.C. symbol. In the coming weeks you'll see it on signs, banners, labels and cartons  .. .and wherever it appears, you can be sure you're getting a genuine B.C. product. You'll also see the  .symbol in a province-wide advertising campaign for B.C.-grown products. The purpose of this campaign  Is to make each of us more aware of the special qualities-and many uses-of home-grown B.C. foods.  The farmers, orchardists, cattlemen - and all the other independent businessmen who produce these  foods-make a major contribution to our provincial economy. When you buy their products you'll not  only enjoy the finest quality... you'll also help to make our economy stronger yet.  Look for the new "home-grown" B.C. symbol and give your support to our agricultural industry.  GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Department of Industrial Development,  Trade, & Commerce  Hon. Waldo M. Skillings, Minister  Department of Agriculture  Hon. Cyril M. Shelford, Minister -',1V'  ""s.  Charles English Ltd,  REM ESTATE &IRSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  Roberts Creek ��� Beach Avenue,  large lot with view. Partly cleared,  75  x 425. All services.  $5,500.  Gower Point ��� Large Vz acre lots  with 80' - 100' frontage. Some nice  ���trees, low taxes, all services. $5,000  - $6,000.  Granthams Landing- ��� 2 acres on 2  roads ��� good view and holding property.  $6,600.  Soames Point Waterfront -��� A big lot with 128 ft. WF, and  an attractive remodelled house. Beamed ceiling in living  room, and a fireplace, three bedrooms, modern kitchen, etc.  There's room for another house, and several good areas  to build1 on, lot size is 1.42 acres. A good buy at $42,500  with  $15,000 down. '  Hopkins Landing ��� Here's a well kept house on Marine  Drive, bright view living room, big kitchen and two bedrooms, full basement, with one more bedroom. Asking  $20,000.  Martin Road ��� Gibsons Village. Modern two bedroom  home in t nice neighborhood. FP in living room*, carport  with workshop. $18,000, try half cash.  Waterfront on beautiful Georgia Heights with an all  around view of the harbor and Howe Sound.- Large secluded court yard entrance all blacktopped, 3 bdrm home,  complete wall fireplace, glass doors leading to sun deck,  W/W, dining room, finished rec room, one of Gibsons best.  $48,500 on good terms.  Waterfront ��� 50 feet of commercial waterfront, with foundation retaining wall ready for use. In the; centre of Gibsons business district. The lot with a future, now selling  at $11,000 on terms.  Duplexes ��� Right in Gibsons on flat level ground 1 block  from ocean and close to Post Office and shopping. Two 2  bedroom units and two 1 bedroom units make this a sound  revenue investment. Make an appointment for information  and viewing.  Franklin Road ��� Only one block from the beach is this  3 bdrm near new home with spacious L.R. with fireplace  and futuristic kitchen with dining area. Low taxes and  flat location make this very desirable property at $24,000.  You can get a mortgage on this one.  Gibsons Waterfront ��� Sixty feet of prime waterfront with  terrific view facing Salmon Rock. Nice 3 bedroom home  features beamed ceiling, W/W carpet in front room. Granite fireplace, sliding doors to wrap around sundeck. Vz  basement. F.P. $35,000.  Hopkins Landing Waterfront ��� A real gem is this landscaped acre with 145' of level beach front and natural  pond. Also lovely 3 bedroom home overlooking sea and  islands. Perfect to moor any kind of boat. Good fishing  and swimming. Asking price $52,000.  Derelict car dump sought to  K. Butler Realty Ltd.  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.   Phone 886-2000  MEMBER MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Wed.,  May  3 ��� Hospital Auxiliary,  Bsmt Health  Unit.  1:30 p.m. All invited.  Wed., May 3 ~-~ Ladies Day, S. C. Golf & Country Club.  Sat., May 6 ��� Card night, S. C, Golf & Country Club, at  7:30 p.m.  Mon., May 8 ��� House Committee Meeting, 8 p.m., S. C.  Golf & Country Club.  For the larger family. You can move into this modern 4  bdrm home on only $15,000 down. The children can entertain their friends in the lge. completed rec. room while  Mum and Dad gather around the cozy fireplace in the spacious living rcom. The attractive entrance hall features  slate floor and entry to all parts of house. Full vanity  bathroom on upper floor with powder room on main floor.  Attached garage. Let us show it to you today.  REVENUE: In prime location, triplex, consisting of two 3  bdrm. suites and one 1 bdrm suite. A/oil heat. Each suite  wired for electric range. Attractive terms on $25,000.  Level lot  .11 in grass available now for only $5,800.  Real opportunity knocks seldom. We are offering one now  in a delightful full bsmt. home in convenient location. 2  nice bedrooms, modern kitchen and dining room. Spacious  19 x '20 living room, A/oil heat. Grounds nicely landscaped. All this for only $21,000 full price.  Good serviced view lots are getting scarce. We have one at  Hopkins which merits your attention. Priced, right at $6,000  4 BEDROOM HOME: Let us show you this V.L.A. built  home on lovely view lot. Open liv., kit., and dining, master bedroom ensuite. Full concrete bsmt. heady to finish to  your liking. A/oil heat. All reasonable offers considered.  Gibsons council working in  conjunction with the Regional  Board seeks a car dump location which could be permanent-. The car dump would service a wide area and with the  aid of the provincial government's Project Sam clear a  lot of unwanted cars out of the  area. ���   j���  The idea is to have a dump  for unwanted cars at a convenient location where the com-  pacter with Project Sam could  operate.  Project SAM (an abbreviation for the key words describing its three main-objectives, Salvage old car bodies,  Assemble at suitable sites,  Manufacture into smelter feed)  came into being last summer  after a survey indicated that  as many as 100,000 abandoned  vehicles were cluttering ttie  province's landscape and some  40,000 to 45,000 vehicles were.  being taken off the road each  year and relegated to the junk  yard.  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, minister  of recreation and conservation  and minister-of travel industry,  under whose jurisdiction Pro-  j ect SAM. operates, acquired  two autoniobUe cpmpactoris  The compactor costs about  $48,000 and forms the nucleus  of a field unit consisting of two  large rubber-tired, fully articulated, fork-lift tractors for loading and unloading the compactor. In addition, each field unit  has a rubber-tired highway  tractor to move ,the compactor,  a flat-deck trailer to transport  the forklifts to. working sites,  a %-ton truck as a general service vehicle and other auxiliary equipment. Cost of the  support equipment for each  field unit was about $96,000.  Each fieid unit requires a crew  of four men.  Regional and municipal governments are looked to for as-"'  sistance in gathering together-*  at convenient locations enough  vehicles to ensure an econom  ical operation. A minimum of  50 vehicles at one location is a  requirement. vy  Two types of service are provided. One provides compaction  only for a cash fee of $5 each  for the first 50 vehicles and $3  for each additional vehicle. In  this case the government does  not acquire ownership and has  no responsibility to dispose of  the compacted vehicle.  The second Service provides  compaction and removal, with  ownership of the vehicle going  to the government. In this case  the vehicle must be prepared  for compaction by removing  certain parts.  After less than five months  of operation, Field Unit No. 1  had compacted more than 3,200  derelict car bodies on Vancouver Island. About 1,200 vehicles were processed by Field  Unit No*. 2 in the Cariboo for  about two months. By the  spring of 1972, applications ifor  Service were on hand from virtually  all populated  areas of  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  piIAMrOffice ��� 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free ��� Zenith 2012  What becomes of little boys who use  bad language while playing marbles?  They grow up and play golf.  You'll use glowing language about any  of these stellar home-buying opportunities:   .  GIBSONS RURAL 2521  Over eight acres, good soil for your  horse pasture. About a third! cleared  and. in grass now. Habitable cabin on  community water line. Mile and a half  from stores and schools. $20,000. Terms  Phone eves. 886-2681/ Jack Warn.  GEORGIA STRAITS WATERFRONT   2499  800 ft. useable shoreline and beach,  clean water, 17-V_ unspoiled acres, with  small year round stream. Road to beach  from highway. May be sold in one parcel, or "two separate *<wit-rfi-ont pieces.  No hard. sell. THIS IS BEAUTIFUL.  Terms, half cash handles.  Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  DAVIS BAY 2388  /Half acre view lot 100' x 220' overlooking ocean at Davis Bay. Situated at  end of quiet street, nearly level. Nice  choice of trees but easy to clear. Only  $6,200. CALL Don Hadden, 885-9504,  eves.  VERY PRIVATE  162458  1.36 acres down, from highway 101 on  a peaceful country road. Quiet enjoyment of commanding sea view from  pleasant 3 bedroom home. Services include: city water, hydro and phone. Require $20,000 down. An appointment a  must!'  CALL Bob Kent, 885-9461 eves.  GIBSONS  2539  New two bedroom home -��� spacious  open beam plan. Large sundeck. Splendid view. Quality built, fully insulated  all electric. Level off-street parking.  $22,000, offers. ,  CALL: C. R. Gathercole, 886-7015.-  GOWER POINT 252��  A summer cottage for yourself and a  couple to rent out. All presently rented.  On one hundred! feet waterfront. Good  fishing and lots of sunshine. $25,000.  CALL Jack Warn, 886-268   eves.  ___  BUSY FAMILY HOME 236��  3 bedroom, separate dining and living  rooms. Fireplace, carport. Decor is delightful, all on one floor. Only few  steps to beach and boat launch, on level  _.*_._-S-6 lot  CALL Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  SELMA PARK 2503  Nicely finished retirement home at  modest cost in Selma Park. Has fireplace and oil floor furnace. Lease $50  per year until January 1, 1976. Full  cash price only $8,500. To view,  CALL Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  PURCHASE NOW ^466  Watch your $6000 down payment grow  with each passing moment. Purchase  this approx. 33 acre investment property and see your future grow with  the area. Don't let a faint heart fool  you. There's no time like the present to  . Call Bob Kent, 885-9461 after office  hours, 885-9461.  GRANTHAMS 3437  Remodelled ��� four bedroom 1V_ storey  dwelling on new, full, high basement,  auto oil furnace, 220v wiring. All on  50' x 100' view lot. $16,500 full price.  $11,000 down payment.  CALL: C. R. Gathercole, 886-7015.  SELMA PARK 2484  59'  cobble beach in lee of the  Selma  breakwater.    Two    bedroom    summer  cottage on lease land. $7,600 terms or  discount for cash.  CALL: Jack Warn, 886-2681.  WATER VIEW LOT 2311  Finest view I've seen, water and hydro,  near level, in new Davis Bay area, new  homes. View cannot be spoiled. Let m^  show you, you'll love it at $6,250 asking  price. Terms possible.  CALL: Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  EXCEPTIONAL 0PP0RTONITY      112508  Tremendous chance to acquire nearly  an acre across from country club; featuring 90' of highway 101, with 500 ft.  on gazetted side road. Easy subdivisions! Well treed with gentle southern  slope, good investment at only $9,500  full price.  CALL Bob Kent, 885-9461.  SEA VIEW HOME 24oomls  Near new 2 bedroom all electric home,  fireplace, large garage, view over famous Sargeant Bay. Fridge, range and  deep freeze included, in full price of  $22,000. Good offers examined) closely  by Vendor who must move. Terms available.  CALL. Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  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  ��� i '     -  y~   .      ���  (E.&O.E.)  the province.  In September, 1971, following an invitation from the provincial government to industrial companies the Richmond  Steel Recycling Company  agreed to/ set up a shredder  plant oh eight acres of land  near Vancouver. The plant,  which will cost about $1,000,000  is being built to conform to all  municipal requirements for  pollution control. Financed  without-government aid, it will  have a capacity of more than  40,000 tons of scrap per year.  Once the; backlog of abandoned vehicles has been cleaned up, the two compactors  should be adequate to keep up  with the steady stream of automobiles which each year become obsolete and are banished to the junkyard.  EWART McMYWN RBMTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notaiy Public  Roberts Creek: Comfortable,  well built two B.R. cabin situated on 2.60 acres oflightly  treed land with sunny southern  outlook. Hydro and phone available. Good well. This property is very.fairly priced, and  a.good buy at the F.P. of $10,-  500, with $5,000 down arid'the  balance at 8%. _  Gibsons Village: One acre of  choice level property, located  in the Bay area. Land has b_en  cleared and cultivated. Sewer  lines now being laid. Excellent  development potential for a  four-plex or small apartment.  Realistically priced at * FP.  $7j7O0 with one-third down and  balance at 8%%. v  Roberts Creek. Close to public beachi we offer a one-half  acre'.;block of view property,  fully cleared. Block borders on  two paved; roads. This parcel  has subdivisiori possibilities.  All facilities'* available. FP.  $13,500. OFFERS.        v  Roberts Creek: Well treed lot  wth _11 facilities. ,Close to beach  store, P.O. and school. Size of  lot is 1.80 acres. FP. $7,800.  Roberts Creek: We still have  a few lots left from $3,500 to  $4,500, fully serviced. iv  Roberts Creek: Acreage. - 11 "  acres   prime   view   property;  Very private but access on upper Roberts Creek road. Stream  through upper portion.  Roberts Creek: Acreajge with  large home. All under cultivation. Try your offer on this one  Soames Point: Waterfront-  long lot with attractive O/T  home. Nice gardens and treed  for privacy.  Mission Point. You can still  get a summer home for $7,500  Please enquire.  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  FARMETTE ��� GIBSONS  2.25 acres with over 400' Hi-  way frontage. Older type 2  bedroom home, fireplace, drive  way, chicken house, etc. This is  a terrific buy for only $18,000.  $6,000 down balance at 8%.  FIRST TIME OFFERING ���  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%  WATERFRONT LOT  Gibsons Bay, 33' waterfront,  level to beach, all services, pav  ed road, soon to be on village  sewer. Good investment: $7700.  BURNS ROAD  Building lot approximately  65 x 120. in quiet residential  ���area on all services, paved  road, close to safe beach. You  can't get a better buy in this  area. F.P. $3500.  LORRIE GIRARD, 886-7244 or  886-7760,   or   SHIRLEE   JAN-  OWSKY. 886-7244 or 886-2353.  One year's Coast News  Subscription ���- $4. WELCOMES YOU TO  Our 2IM ANNIVERSARY SALE  HAVE A CUP OF COFFEE  THIS SALE WILL LAST  ALL ITEMS ON  COME IN; BROWSE AROUND  DONUT on SATURDAY, MAY 6  THE MONTH OF MAY  WHILE THEY LAST  CONTRACT SHAG  3 lovely colors: Mint, Gold,  Brunswick Green  Suggested Retail $10.95  NOW  $6.25  JUBILEE  Sculptured Plush  Gold* 12* x 14'6  Heavy Quality All nylon face yarn,, sculptured design.  Rust, Gold, Green Hi/Z   CO  Suggested Retail S7.95 NOW *|)0 ��� _? 1_J  VVith rubber back  5 colors  $3.80  CYCLONE  Nylon Shag with built in rubber back underlay  5 beautiful colors lt1_f  QJ*CT  Suggested Retail $9.95 NOW ^> / *7 a?  ZIP STICK  VJ_. Tile  Pack of 9  per tile  HIGH LOW TIP SHE A RED  One item only, 12 x 51.6  100% DuPont Nylon, Olive Moss  Suggested Retail $7.95 NOW  $4.95  ERIN TWIST 2hd  12 x' 39.3* Festive Orange  Suggested Retail $10.95     NOW  $695  SO COME EARLY  -���MtMBaaaMai  !���������--_������������  Harding Spfcial  The high performer for a low budget  100% DuPont Gold Label Yarn  High Low Swirling Design, Tip Sheared  2 Colors ��� Egyptian Gold, Fern Green  Installed over ���%? thick Foam Underpad  with labor and- doortrims included   -,  per sq. yd.  $7.95  !���������-��������������_-_-_������>������������-���-�������_���--������-'������������������������������������������__-������������ -���������_-.  12 x 11.6  COURT HONEY  $79.95  STAMPEDE  12 x 35.9, Sea Green  Suggested Retail $6.95      NOW  $527  >*i**+^+m*  Futuristic, Gold  12 x 9.6  $74.95  PRICID TO OJAR  CARPET ROLL ENDS  RUGS ILL SIZES  LINOLEUM ROLL ENDS  DOORPRI  STAMPEDE  A level loop nylon 3 tone carpet.  11 colons to choose from  Suggested Retail $6.95 NOW  $5.78  OZ.TE IN-OUT CARPET  5 colors y > iP-t-ii 7* ?  TEMPEST  MADE BY CROSSLEY KARASTAN  The finest in Shag. Lagtina Sand,    ,  Fire Red, Passion Purple  Suggested Retail  $12.95 NOW  $10,95  PLACE & PRESS  V. A. Tile  Pack of 9  per tile  33c  UPSY DAISY  A Printed Short Shag with high density foam rubber  back. Golden Glow, Desert Orange. -��_Q   _CT_ft  Suggested Retail $9.95 NOW ��pO��_)v  ERIN TWIST 2nd  Acrilan; Fibre.  12 x 31.6, Autumn Rust  Suggested Retail $10.95     NOW  $6.95  ERIN TWIST 2nd  12 x 24 Rusty Moss  Suggested Retail $10.95     NOW  $6.95  Ken DeVries  iii  R COVERINGS Ltd,  1629 SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY AT WYNGAERT ROAD ��� Ph. 886-7112 o   coast News, May 3,1972.     HELP WANTED (Cc���rd)       MISC. FOR SALE (Confi!)  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  HANDICRAFTS NEEDED  on consignment by the Company Store, 6605 Royal Ave.,  ���Horseshoe Bay. Phone 921-9421  or 922-8041 evenings.  Experienced hairdresser, or assistant, part time to full time.  Apply in person only to Gibson  Girl Style Centre, Seaside Plaza, Gibsons.  WORK WANTED  Professional Saw Filing  Tool sharpening  ,  15th St. & Gower Point, Rd.  886-2701  2 10 speed boys bicycles; 1959 ���������For Latter Day Saints in this  Hillman in running condition,     area, contact 886-2546.  $100. Phone 886-9880  or  886-  9018.  Elphinstosie Honor Roi  ACCOMMODATION WANTED  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, .886-2827  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  May 3,  4, 5,  6  McCABE AND MRS. MILLER  iWarren Beatty  Julie Christie '  RESTRICTED ��� Warning  Nudity, frequent swearing,  very coarse language.   - ��� -.  Sun., May 7 to Sat. May IS  RYAN'S DAUGHTER  Winner of 2 Academy Awards  Robert Mitchum  Trevor Howard  Sarah Miles  Christopher Jones  ADULT Entertainment ���7  Warning, several scenes of simulated sex.  May 5: Gibsons U.C.W. Rummage Sale, United Church hall,  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!  BIRTHS  ROBINSON ��� Winston and  Marilyn are happy to announce  the arrival of their chosen son,  Winston. Grandparents, Mr.  and Mrs. George Boser, Gibsons, and the late Mr. and Mrs.  Charles Robinson.  VENECHUK ��� Wally and  Sharon are proud to announce  the birth of their daughter  Leah Mari, 6 lbs., 5% oz., April  25, 1972, at St. Mary's.Hospital,  Sechelt.  MARRIAGES  Housework, by day or week.  Phone 886-7634.     ~ '  Mature woman, varied experience, requires office position  or what have you. Phone 886-  9502.   Day care, my home, weekdays  only. Phone 886-7640.  Young woman will do housework and gardening, etc., preferably in Roberts Creek area.  Phone 886-2508.  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.  Busiiiiess Mach.ne repairs. Ph.  886-2728..  OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping .  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886^2834 after 5 p.rn^  Sign painting  Drafting, Decorating  Decorating, sign paintintg.  Duncan Roberts, Ph. 886-2862  We provide a complete tree service for tiie Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaran- '  teed 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.  BEDDING PLANTS  FRUIT TREES,  '  BERRY BUSHES  SPRING BULBS  ROSEBUSHES  FLOWERING TREES  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS  BLUE WHALE  STEER MANURE  CHEMICAL FERTILIZERS  ..   LIME - POTTING SOU-  GRASS & GARDEN SEEDS  ONION SETS  SEED POTATOES     ~  FOR RENT  LAWN ROLLER  &  SEEDER  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,  886^9340  Convenient Location  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Peat Moss, Lime & Limestone  at reduced prices  Buckerfield's Purina Feeds  Phone 886-7527  Pratt Road Gibsons  Terry and Tom Godber are  pleased to announce the forth-,  coming marriage of their md^  ther, Gladys Godber,. to Mr.  Jim Ridge well of Roberts  Creek, on May 20, 1972.   ���������        - '  ������ ��� -��� ������ . ��� ���-1..���i- ��� .  Mr. and. Mrs. Edwin Husby,  Gibsons, are pleased to announce the marriage of their  daughter Colleen Ann to Mr.  Barry Wayne Procknow, son of  Mr.' and Mrs. Norman Procknow, Vancouver, the wedding  ���to take place May 20 at 4 p.m.,  Gibsons United Church.  BEAMS  SEHL ��� On April 29, 1972.  Zeno (Peter) Sehl of Gibsons,  age 70 years. Survived by his  loving wife Betty. Rev. E. Leh-  ner will conduct the service in  the Harvey Funeral Home on  Wednesday, May 3 at 2 p.m.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  MISC. FOR SAU  FULLER BRUSH  REPRESENTATIVE  Linda Mallett  886-7293  Hoover vacuum cleaner; Remington typewriter; outdoor barbecue; hotplate; 1 Dorset Horn  ram; books; ladders; elec. grill;  and household items. No dealers p_lease. Phone 886-7285.  Tote-urn pole for cartop boat,  $20. Phone 886-9551.  Wood   and   gas   stove.   Phone  886-2967.  Large Stock  of  Seed Potatoes  WYNGAERT   ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,  886-9340  IHMEMORIAM  GILL ��� In memory of bur beloved sen and brother Andy,  who passed away May 8, 1970.  Days of sadness still come o'er  us,  Tears in silence often flow;  Memory keeps you ever near  us,  Though   you   died   two   years  ago.  ���Daddy, Mummy, Grant,  Jamie, Auntie Nell and   ", family.   CARD OF THANKS  Easy auto, washer, good condition, $50. Phone 886-9949.  4 pee. bedroom suite. $110.  Good condition. Box 2066,  Coast News.  Combination propane gas and.  wood stove, $50. Rea; Phone  886-2429.  A sincere thank you to relatives, friends and neighbors,  and the nursing staff at St.  Mary's Hospital. A special  thank you to Doctors Paetkau,  Inglis and Crosby.  ���Doris Skellett. -  HELP WANTED  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  Co. Ltd.  1. Log truck driver  2. Yarding engineer  3. Grade shovel operator  4. Class A mechanic  Union wages and benefits.  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon to camp and return.  Interested parties call Vancouver Radio Telephone for McNab Creek, or write Box 110,  Port Mellon, B.C. All enquiries  attention Tony Duralia.  Pianist    required    for    dance  classes. Mrs. Milward, 886-2783.  9Vz sqs. new asphalt shingles.  $8 per square. Phone 886-7715.  Gas lawn mower, $20; 6 hp.  rotdtiller, $75; Vauxhall Cresta  $35; Tappan Gurney elec range  $120. Phone 886-2357.  1 Simplicity washer-spindly,  used 6 months only, in good  condition. $150. Phone 885r2458.  Suitable for cottage, near new  bathtub, AVz ft., sink and. complete toilet. Phone 886-2060.  ~ FEEDS "  FOR ALMOST EVERY NEED  WYNGAERT   ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340   MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SHOP  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-2919  For all your garden needs and  free expert advice  Now open 6 days a week  Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored1 appliances. Phone aifter 5 p.m., 886-  7301. ���  ���      FREE  HEALVTH LIVING  DIGEST  PURE FOODS  FOOD SUPPLEMENTS  Unbleached flour, 25,lbs., $2.59  Unprocessed honey, 45c lb.  in pails  FAJtM FRESH EGGS  Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables  Wyngaert Enterprises  Gibsons, 886-9340  ���Lowboy, 11 ft. long, 6 ft. wide;  propane burner, sink and bed.  $300. Phone 886-9389.      '' 1 _  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson  886-7226  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gilbsons,  886-2421  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330. Sechelt  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges: C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.   CARS-TRUCKS FOR SALE  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,  For membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  __ Gibsons, 886-9303   BOATS FOR SAU  %V?X ft. hydroplane, plywood  hull, fibreglass reinforced, controls and steering wheel, $125.  Phone 886-7292.  PETS  SPCA has small breed male  pup that wants a good home.  Phone 886-2664.   Poodle clipping and bathing in  your home or mine at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  885-9797.  FUELS  Alder,   cut  to  desired  length.  886-2952 or 886-7272.   COAL    '  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886*9535  . Room and board required for  RCMP  constable.   Phone   886-  ���  2245.      ���/������;������ "lx: ;���.���;'���; :(. ; X;r 1  '   .  Room wanted by young Japanese university student for summer months, non smoker, non-  drinker. Langdale-Gibsons area  Phone 886-^9676.  WANTED TO RENT  Garage or carport, for 5 mo.,,  near Gibsons wharf. Ph: 886-  2857 after"April 28. \  Local residents (working) require small cottage. Have "care-  * taking experience. References.  Phone 886-7309.    ���WrenT  . 2 bedroom cottage, semi-furnished, close to Langdale ferry. Couple or bachelor only.  $90.   Available  2  weeks.   886-  '2983.   ���;, X-l"    .,, X'���':':.  ���!'' 1 : ,'������- '  Unfurnished 2 bedroom beach  cottage.  Phone  886-2887.  Furnished 1 b edroom modem  cottage, all electric, oil heat,  suit working gentleman. Phone  886-9885.  For lease, 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom modern home, Davis- Bay,  hot water heat, garage, large  decks, $230 per month. Phone  -885-9022.  Accoantnodation for 3 gentlemen or 3 ladies, in brand new  house. For information phone  886-7146.    '  Mobile home space aivaflliable.  S__Tishine Coast Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826.  '63 VW bug. Phone 886-2459.  1969 Honda Sport 90, Excellent condition, $225 or best offer. Phone 886-2381.  1964 Dodge Sedan, new tires,  good condition. Phone 886-7766.  1960 International 1 ton flat  deck, dual wheels. Offers. Ph.  886-7734.  1954 Chev. %��� ton H.D. P.U.,  Good work truck, new tires.  $500. 886-95181  41954 Ford pick^p^V8, automa-V  tic, good condition all around.  Phone 886-7738,  1968   half   ton   Chev   pickup  truck, with canopy, very low -  mileage.   Excellent   condition.  Phone 886-9951. __:___  1956 Fargo pickup, sell or trade  for small outboard motor. Ph.  886-9984.  1965 Ford 4 dr. custom, standard trans., radio, $495. Phone  886-9686.        '  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  PROPERTY FOR SAU  New two bedroom home. Spacious open beam, plan, large  sun deck, splendid view. Quality built, fully insulated, all  electric. Level off-street parking. $22,000, offers.      No. 2010.  iiSCHELTA(7_M:IES LTD.  ^Realty: & Insurance  Sechelt Office 885-2235  C. R. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  886-7015  2 beautiful view lots,. 50 x 268,  on 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 waiter supply. Gower Point. R.W. Vernon. 886-2887.  M0RT6A6ES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We ha_iK_le all types of real estate   financing inc-uding  builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Elphinstone Secondary School  : Honor   Roll,   1972-72,   Second  Semester, First Terrii. ���  Division 1: Eleanor Swan '*-"3.0;  David/ Bulger 2:5; IVI^garet  Gory 2.5; Alan Simmons, 2.5;  Virginia Alsager 2.3; Cathy DeKleer 2,3; Elaine MacKenzie  -.2.25. ���" .-.-.  ���    .-...���'���.-  Devision 2: Sheahan Bennie  2.5; Mary Muehlerikamp 2.5;  fRoland Kerbis 2.3.  Division 3: Ciana Watson 3.0  Division 4: Cheryl Guelph  2.75; Heather Harrison 2.5;  Pomponia 'Martinez 2.5; Chris-  tel Gehring '2.3; Ted Hansen 2.3  Theresa Labonte 2.3; Lisa Ped-  rini 2.3; Bill Sneddon 2.3; William Passmore 2.25; Ellen Leh-  Historical works  presented schools  Secondary schools in Canada  are to receive the third volume  of the Dictionary of Canadian  Biography as a continuation of  the Centennial project launched five years ago by Simpsons-  Sears Limited.  The new 856 page volume, to  be distributed later this month  is being placed in the 4,500  high schools as a gift by Simpsons-Sears who donated the  two previously published -volumes.      .   ���"  The Dictionary of Canadian ;  Biography documents the events and records the activities  of the men and women in Canadian history who contributed  to the shaping of the nation's  destiny from the earliest recorded history.  More than 250 researchers  and historians contributed to  the three volumes completed  to date and those hvprocess.  The  publication   was   made  possible  by a bequest  of the  late Janies Nicholson of Toronto,   with   the   assistance   of  grants from the Canadian Centennial   Commission   and   the  Canada Council in Ottawa. A  total of 20 volumes will be required to bring the dictionary .  up to the present period in Canadian history. This is expected to ta__e the 'next 15 years ������":  to complete.  The books are printed simultaneously in separate English  and French editions in special  paper designed to last 300  years! '  man 2.25; Janice Mullen 2.25/  "Division 8: Elin Vedoy X3$;  Jo-Anne Jorgenson 2.75; Deb-:  1 bie Willis 2.75; Heinz Breu 2.5;  ^Leslie Dixon 2.5; Randy Karhp-  man 2.5; Lori Montgomery 2.5;  Don Slack 2.5; Dennise Dombroski 2.25; Richard Kraus 2*125  Lynn Oike 2.25; Betty Topham  2.25. "  Division  9:  Eleanor  Lonne-  . berg 2.5.  -,Division 10: Paul Kent.2.3.  Division 13: Dean Goddard  3.0; Richard Clayton 2.75;  Glenn Beaudry 2.5; Jim Flack  2.5 ;Emily Fraser 2.25; Kim  'Gregory 2.25; Debbie Hill 2.25.  Division 14: Vickye Fearnley  2.25; Frank Havies 2.25; Kathy  Marcroft 2.25. '������������. X.  Division 17: Laurie - Kohuch  2.67; Debbie Conroy 2.25.  Division 18: Julie .Gallup 3.0;  Susan Dixon 2.5; Lisa Kampman 2.5; Randall Watson 2.5;  Dennis Petula 2.25; Maria Rinaldis 2.25; Trevor Swan 2.25.  Division 19: Elaine Gant 2.25  Brenda MacKenzie 2.26; Lori  Rorway 2.25.  Honorable Mention (2.0)  Division 1: Sandra Bennett,  Mark English, Gael Thomas.  Division 2: Sherley Hoehne,  Mary LePage.  -   Division 3: Colleen McPhedran.  Division 4: Teresa Iuon,  Ralph Johnson.  Division 8: Rick Blakeman,  Pat Goodwin.  _    Division 9: John McKinnon,  Debbie McNevin.  Division 13: Jeri Mullen,  Richard Ryll.  Division 14:  Vivica Watson.  _ . Division 18: Gwenda Havies;  [Stephen Miles, Scott Rodway,  Darcy Stephanson, Iris Vedoy.  Division 19: Susan Lawson ,  Division   20:   Scott  Forsyth,  David Lanib.  Division; 21:   Jim   Franklin,  Kathy Williams.  APRIL WEATHER  During last month 4.52 inches Of rain fell. The ten year  average is 3.02 inches. Recbrd  April rain fell in 1969 with 553  inches. High temperature was ;  62 and the low 32 degrees.     '  & SKI TOW ROPES  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  8S0-9S03 Gibsons  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY  ;.v ;YsaMft  TUESDAY' MAY 9, 7:30 p.m.  IN SCHOOL G_M Admission 50c  WESTFAIR PRODUCTS  REALLY ARE BETTER  VALUE  TAKE HOME  AN ARMFUL  OF FOOD SAVINGS  ���*r-  MARGARINE  CREAM STYLE  MOMS  3 pkgs 85c  GRAPEFRUIT  Indian River  White or Pink  FLORIDA  6 _or T9c  POTATOES  CALIFORNIA  NEW . .  5��49c  APPLES  DELICIOUS  & RED GOLDEN  4 Z 79c  MALKINS     ASPARAGUSC  GARDEN GATE  12 oz. tin ..  TOMATO KETC  HEINZ  15  oz. btl.   ...'..  TEA BAGS  NABOB DeLuxe  60's   ... .;......;; Wedding  :': Gibsons United Church was  tastefully decorated with ja-  pbnica and white heather for  the Wedding of Karen Alsager,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Alsager of Gibsons, and  Mr. Wilf Tosczak, son of Mr.  and Mirs. Edward Tosczak of  Dawson Creek, on Saturday,  April 29 at 3 p.m.  ���Rev. Jim Williamson per-  formed the double ling cere-  iriony using the service with an  excerpt on marriage from Koh-  lil Gilbran's "The Prophet."  The rings used had both their  names inscribed in Greek.  The- bride was charming in  a floor length patterned white  and pink french crepe gown,  with a floppy white hat and.  she carried a sheaf of pink and  white daisies.  Maid of honor Miss Irene  Tosczak was gowned in yellow  matte jersey, floor length, with  empire waistline, and she carried a bouquet of yellow chrysanthemums.  Bridesmaid Miss Ginny Alsager was gowned in powder  blue poie de soie, floor length,  princess style, and she carried  a colonial bouquet of blue  chrysanthemums.  Mr. Larry Killick was best  man and Mr. Robert Blakeman  ushered.  TOSCZAK ������ ALSAGER   _  plimentary  accessories  and a  white carnation corsage!  The-reception'-was held at  the ho-he of the bride's parents. Mr. Peter Kpnkin, the  bride's uncle, was master of  ceremonies and proposed the  toast. Bob Blakeman presented  the bride and groom with the  cake in the shape of an open  book decorated -with a passage  from "The Prophet."  , For going away, the bride  changed to a navy blue and  white fortrel dress with white  accessories and a -white daisy  corsage, and navy blue coat.  They will reside in Gibsons.  Special guests were Mrs. 0.  Zapf, Dawson Creek, grandmother of the groom.; Misses  Sylvia, Lorraine, Marg and.  Carol Tosczak and Master Tosczak, Dawson Creek; Mr. and  Mrs. Bill Gardner, Victoria;  Mr. and Mrs. Wes Hanna, Saa*-  nich; Mrs. Belle Alsager, Crescent Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Alsager, Langley; Mr.  William Konkin, Hamilton,  Ont.; Mr. and Mrs. Peter Konkin, Port Alberni; Mrs. Doris.  Konkin, New Westminster; Mr.  The bxidefs mother chose a  < navy blue gown with white  lace inserts and matching ac--  cessories, and a pink carnation  corsage.  The   groom's   mother   chose  dusty rose silk crepe with com-  Attention Home Builders  NOW ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  Concrete form Rentals for all types of basements  Very easy erection and stripping  COMPLETE INSTRipONS PROVIDED  FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CONTACT  FISHER FORM RENTALS  Phone 8S6 9951  MOTHER'SDAT  SUNDAY, MAY 14,1972 -5:00 p,m.  AT THE  Cedars Inn  GIBSONS  Reserve Early Please ��� 886-9815  and Mrs. R. Holden, Mr. and  Mrs. McMillan, Mr. and Mrs.  Geo.   Killicic,   Misses   Angela  Willis, Karen Enemark, Denise  Quarry, Noni Veale and Carol  Olson, all of Vancouver.  niunity contribution, the Players will be launching a modest  fundS-raisihg canipaigai shortly  to ensure that local players  will be able to represent this  area in the Provincial Finals.  therapy   equipment   provided  by the club to the hospital.  Mr. John Lewis, physiotherapist, gave an interesting explanation and demonstration of  the various pieces of equipment being used in the depart  ment. .��� ���'";-'yy  Flowers and decorations were  in the Lions' traditioiiar colors  of blue and gold, and refreshments served by the dietary  ���department of the hospital contributed to the event.   ���  Driftwood Players    BoyytiNO  seek finances  Driftwood Players, despite  remarkable success in their  three year existence in,co_npe-  tition throughout the province  and in providing high class en-  tertainment f or the community  are finding that the life of a  successful community drama.  group is not an easy one.  Despite twice sweeping top  honors in the Vancouver Island  Drama Festival and doing some  good shows locally, See How  They Run and The, Waltz of  the Toreadors, the group is  finding its financial path  strewn with difficulties. Much  of the local club's prestige is.  founded on its successful efforts in drama competition.  But drama festivals are expensive. V  Theatrical sets have to be-  transported and trucks have to  be rented for that purpose; actors, actresses; costumes and  properties have to be assembled and moved, lighting systems  are expensive to rent and costly to transport and from these  appearances the club realizes  nothing in earnings -��� only in  prestige if they are successful.  The "club is now faced -with  difficulties and challenge involved in being invited to the  B.C. finals again this year. The  finals are to be held in Dawson Creek and club coffers are  virtually empty.  Also in the Players plans are  the hoped-for constructionby  the group of a Performing Arts-  Centre for theatrical use- and  the use of others and a venture  with school -board backing for  Children's Theatre performances of The Red Shoes in local  elementary schools this spring.  With this project, entry into.  the B.C. Finals at Dawson  Creek and other plans for com-  E & M BOWLADROME  PLAYOFFS  Ladies: Loggers, 2868, Maur-  - een   Dorais,    Jerry   Turenne,  Irene Oliver, Pam Spence, Rita  ������ Hummel.  Early Birds, 2738, Sue Whiting, Joyce Suveges, Ann West,  Irene Jewitt, Alice Inglis.  .Gibsons A: Fuddle Duddles,  3221, Evelyn MacKay. Teddy  May, Frank Nevens, Don Mac  Kay, Eric May.  :Loggers, 3164, Buzz Graham,  Dunstan Campbell, Pat Prest,  Don Graham, Sheila Campbell.  'Teachers: Fat Chance, 3236,  Dan Weinhandl, Sandy Bennett  Ron Evans, Debbie Vaughn,  Brian Bennett.  Snafue, 2990, Mickey Jay,  Leo Daoust, Joan Quarry, Gerry Harris, Judy Day.  , Wed., 9 p.m.: The Champs,  2566, Roy Taylor, Oscar Hogue,  Dot Wright,  Evelyn Hogue.  "The Swingers, 2368, Dick  Blakeman, Terry Connor, Mar-  lene Blakeman, Marie Connor.  ���;'.;. Thurs. Nite: (4 top teams)  Go Getters, 3113, Dot Skerry,  Jack Lowden, Mavis Stanley,  Don Robinson, Hugh Inglis.  (4 lower teams) Five, 3131,  Linda Brown, Joan Carnaby,  Betty Inglis, Chuck Brown,  l^teg Carnaby.  "  Alley. Champ Trophy Roll-,  off: Teachers, Fat Chance 3209,  Dan Weinhandl, Sandy Bennett  Ron Evans, Renee Robertson,  Brian Bennett.  ' Bantams (2 games): Cathy  Star 503 i(265, 238), Patti Star  304 (170), Bruce Brannan 269,  Rick Delong 279 (157).  Lions at hospital  Members of Sechelt Lions  club and their wives met at  St. Mary's Hospital April 27  evening  to  view   the  physio-  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  ..���������������    SECHELT, B.C.  SERVING THE RESIDENTS OF THE SUNSIHNE COAST  INTEREST ��� Paid quarterly at 5% per annum, on mint  mum balance of $100 or more.  f ilLL CKEQUEI!�� PRIVILEGE - Low Service Charge.  (DEPOSITS or WITHDRAWALS - any amount any time,  (during regular business hours)  USE YOUR CHEQUHN6 ACCOUNT FOR:  Current Accounts. You receive a positive receipt as  your cancelled cheques are returned to you.  Savings. Build up over the months and earn interest  on your surplus funds.  Share Account For  long term Life Insured Savings.  for larger sums set aside for future large expenditures ��� retirement or iinvestment EARtf 6% per  annum if undisturbed for one yea 5% for shorter  periods.  callustodAy  P.O. BOX 375, WHARF STREET, SECHELT  Phone 885-9551  WESTFAIR ASSOCIATE ���< GIBSONS  PRICES EFFECTIVE MAY 4, 5 & 6  YQUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  at. ���'���':���'  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  27c  39c  89c  BLADE ROASTS  BLADE BONE  .REMOVED  u,95e  MALLOWS  LIDO BISCUITS  10 oz. pkg. '...'..���  29c  BEAN WITH PORK  BETTER BUY  2r29c  BROKEN SHRIMP  GOLD  SEAL  2 ^ 89c  SIDE BACON  SEVEN FARMS, Sliced  .1 lb. pkg ,.........-���  89c  SKINLESS WEINERS  SEVEN FARMS  1 lb. pkg .........  69c  MANWICH  HUNT'S   ..  22f59c  APPLE JUICE  MALKINS PURE  48 oz. tin   39c  PEAS  MALKINS  Choice Assorted   ....  5 ST 99c  CORNED BEEF LOAF  BOSTON  12 oz. tin   57c  PEANUT BUTTER  McCOLLS  24 oz. tin I......  69c Board faces problem  housing hospital staff   "*L_,J_?Sr  As no assistance will be available from governmental hospital authorities, St. Mary's  Hospital Society construction  conimittee is now considering  whether it should finance on  its own an extension of staff  residence on hospital grounds.  The report presented to the  annual meeting Monday night  last week by F. J. Willis said  that during the year the committee arranged^ for, the design  of an extension to the staff  residence, since a housing  problem was evident when it  came to staffing the upper  floor, of the hospital. A design  was submitted to Victoria,for  approval last fall and it was  only   quite tecently  that   ap-  ANGLICAN  St Bartholomew's  Mora-frig service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 8 a.m., Con_mi_niori  Breakfast  St. Aldan's  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  Pert Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday  1st & 3rd, Rev. ���_>.*. Brown  2nd, 4th & 5th, Rev. J. Willaimson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E.G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  - followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  "   Morning W*_-__i__n^��9:30^*mi h?  " Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship, 7:00 p._n.  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 Service ���  At Your Service  proval was denied.  Don Douglas, . board presi-  - denti in his. report said that  the matter of accreditation of  the h6spital is being looked  into more closely. The hospital  was at one time accredited but  owing to lack of co-operation  in some sectors of operation the  "required bookkeeping was not  up to standard.  He thanked members of the  six auxiliaries and the co-ordinating council for their efforts in providing financial  support for a great deal of the  expensve equipment now in  use.  Administrator A. Wagemakers said the additional 13 acute  and 22 extended care beds are  being well utilized and has  considerably reduced the number of patients seeking hospital  care.  Chief of the medical staff,  Dr. H. F. Inglis said the. hospital board had purchased or  arranged to purchase many essential pieces of equipment requested by the medical staff.  In the X-ray, department the  tomogram and the image inten-  sifier have already proven in-  dispensible. A second anaesthetic machine is in constant use.  Equipment priorities call for a  portable isolette, new heart  monitor, Bennett respirator  and ultra sound nebulizers.  The report, of the Co-ordinating council of the auxiliaries  to the hospital revealed that  the council consists of presidents and vice-presidents of the  six auxiliaries, the Thrift Shop,  Gift Shop and Volunteer chairmen. One member represents  the. council on the hospital  board.  Out of the combined 1970  funds the council provided the  hospital with over $9,000 for  equipment and furnishings and  at the end of the year had a  balance of about $20,000 for  1972 projects.  '���" Mrs. Amy Bryant, volunteer  director said . the volunteers  ; ivlsited^45' patients and when  requested did shopping .in the  village for them. Other.;volunteers gave hours of service attending to flowers in patients'  rooms. One volunteer gave 20 ���  hours to hairdressing. There  were 28 babies photographed,  and in all 52 pictures taken.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you      -  AL'S U5B> FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  8     Coast News, May 3, 1972.     that reserve. The only condi-  -y   ��� tion attached was that we keep  it' in a trust fund imtil such a  time as we would buy something substantial and permanent for our new library. The  Association was highly; honored by their gift. This was not  only $500.. It was a testimony  to their lifelong . belief that  they were their brother's keeper and. that they had some responsibility for his wellbeing.  Whatever we buy with this  gift, I hope when we touch it  or use it, we will remember  that there was once such a  spirit in our community.  It is with pleasure and anticipation that we are moving to  the new building, but there is  a touch of nostalgia in our  farewell to the old.   :  hall, helped bring a, dentist to  the schools, provided milk for  infants, set up scholarships, donated hundreds of layettes and  much besides.  Times improved, the need  for their services decreased,  and the mature ladies had become elderly ladies and they  ifelt that the time to disband  had come. Having lived frugally all their lives they could  mot readily change their ways  to lavish spending and consequently accumulated a cash  reserve.  [We, the Library, were the  recipients of a $500 gift from  Now Available  Moving Through the Mystery  by PETER TROWER and JACK WISE  Hard Cover $6                           Soft Cover $3.50  ELPHINSTONE P_IESS - Ph. 886-9563 - P.O. Box 193  Available shortly ��� Between ttie Sky and the Splinters  Logging Poems, by Peter Trower  -           ���.������������������_���-���; ; "'- ���-    ��� "       ������������'���-..   ���        ~ '��� '  If you have decided to install electric heatingin your home, you're undoubtedly  looking forward to enjoying the kind of comfort and dependability that comes With  the most- modern system available. The key factor, of course, is the installation.,  That's why we recommend that you ask your builder or heating contractor to install  it to Medallion standards.    '  The electrical industry put years of  experience and study into the develop-  mehtment of the Medallion standards -  proven installation practices which are  your assurance of the quality and performance you are expecting, and paying for, when you install electric heating.  The Medallion standards mean that the  system has been sized correctly to insure comfort in any weather normal to  your area; that there is proper insulation to conserve heat and save money;  that there are approved controls to  maintain comfort and contribute to  more efficient use of electricity.  Baseboard and floor drop-in units, ceil  ing cable, wall units, forced warm air,  hydronic - there's a. wide choice ok  equipment to suit individual needs..  Electric heating gives.you the opportunity of having individual thermostats  for room-by-room temperature control.  It's clean, quiet and efficient-the most  modern system available.  What about operating costs? B.C.  Hydro will give you a written estimate)  of annual costs of heating with electricity and any other information you  would like about electric heating. All  for free, Call B.C. Hydro Customer Advisory Service. They'll give you a warm  welcome. .    -  For Your Tire Needs  See theVTire Specialist  B.C. HYDRO  There's a GREAT DEAL  in your  at  COASTAL TIRES  MON. - SAT. ��� 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.  FRIDAY evening by appointment only  886-2700  wholesale-retail  TIRES are our ONLY business  CHARGEX  R0BILLIARD EUCTRIC  .    Sechelt ��� 885-2131 _  For your Electric Heating Needs  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� 885-2062  ACTON EUCTRIC LTD.  Gibsons ��� 886-7560  FOR ELECTRIC HEAT *       ti-_���-,'l,_nirW��tririi--��� ��� -   ^         IM'H*.(i.hHl.-M_tHfcHlW��  i'iniiiitn<iri" <"i��> > umm��  i.  (���  Pinto^ Bronco Baseball schedules  ;f../AM1��>TWS*  BABY^VC��J 'CAM pRtYfc *HOfw*ii  SENIOR CITIZENS  requiring application torms for the  4  fiovnieivr mm  on their rent  Contact Mr. W. HALEY  SENIOR CITIZFJI COUNSELOR  PHONE 886-2338  PINTO SCHEDULE  May 7:  Pender at Langdale  Sidewinders at (Wilson Ck.';  Beavers at L&K  Boomimen at Voyageurs  Port Mellon at Sechelt  May 10:  Sidewinders at Pender  Wilson Ck. at Beavers     '  L & K at Voyageurs  Boommen at Port Mellon  Sechelt at Langdale  May 14 '   x     ''  Pender at Vblageurs  Port Mellon at'Wilson Ck.  L&K at Seehelt  Langdale at Boommen  Beavers at Sidewinders  May 17  Beavers at Pender  -   Wilson Ck. at Voyageurs  L & K at. Boommen  Langdale at Port Mellon  Sechelt at Sidewinders  May 21      s .���' '-.  Pender at Boommen  L & K at Wilson Ck.  Sidewinders at Port Mellon  Beavers at Sechelt  Langdale at Voyageurs  ' May 24 . .'"'-���-  Pender at Wilson Ck.  Port Mellon at L & K ^  Voyageurs at Sidewinders  Boommen at Sechelt , v'  Beavers at'Langdale '��� . "  May -28'.'-. "X-l. '":   ���������--.���. ;  L & K at'PencTer ..*''��� -..  Wilson Ck. at Boommen  Port Mellon at Beavers  Voyageurs at Sechelt  Langdale at Sidewinders   ;  BRONCO SCHEDULE    ,  Wed. games 6:30 'f��hi< "  Sun. games ���Tp.ni.      v  * denotes 3 p:rr..  Wilson Creek Orioles, Wilson  Creek.   ��� '������ -lx'. .  Pender Harbour Threes, Madeira Park. '  "Gibsons Firemen, Gibsons  Kinsmen, and Gibsonsr Raiders,  Brothers Park.  ���>"',-   ''<'' <��� 'iS> '*&*/'?*',; -      S'i       .. ** ���"     ���>%v%*wv.> V. i  ���   f ^ 'j.VN'MVVV'V ./��� -.     t >  We Are Pleased To Announce\  Our Associ&tidri With Cancida  Wide LINK  SPECIAL  10 SPEED BIKES (unassembled) (^f lJ>7V.OO  LIMITES) STOCK  ALL STOCK MARSHALL WELLS PAINT 50 PERCENT OFF  1556 Marine Drive FORMERLY MARSHALL WELLS  886-2442  Sechelt, Hackett Park.  'May 7     ' ,   .  Orioles at Raiders  ^Sechelt at Kinsmen  Firemen at Tyees  - May 10  Kinsmen at Firemen v  Tyeesj at Orioles      :;  Raiders.at Sechelt  May 14  Tyees at Kinsmen  ^Firemen at Raiders  Orioles at,Sechelt  May 17  Kinsmen at Orioles  Raiders at Firemen  ���Sechelt at Tyees  May 21  Sechelt at Raiders  Kinsmen at Tyees  * Orioles at Firemen  ���May 24  Raiders at Kinsmen  Firemen-at Sechelt  Orioles at Tyees  May 28  Firemen at Kinsmen  *Tyees at Raiders  Sechelt at Orioles  May 31 .  Tyees at Firemen  Raiders at Orioles  Kinsmen at, Sechelt,  June 4 ;..���  Kinmenat Orioles  Firemen at Sechelt  Tyees at Raiders  June. 7  ���       ��'ll"-l''  Raiders at Kinsmen;  Sechelt at Tyees  Firemen at Orioles  June 11 x ^xll--  Raiders at Orioles  Kinsmen at Sechelt  . Tyees, at Firemen  .  June 14  Fjrerhen at Kinsmen  Orioles at Tyees  Raiders at Sechelt  June 18  Kinsmen at Tyees  Raiders at Firemen  '* Sechelt at Orioles  Athletic club  seeks members  1 Gibsons Athletic Association  Family memberships are now  ori sale. Family membership is  $3 a year. The membership entitles the holder to vote at  meetings, help formulate poli-  Coast News, May 3, 1972.      0  cy and promote the sports of  interest, and offers reduced  registration fees in all the  sports programs: Baseball, soft-  ball, swimming, soccer, hoc-soc,  volleyball, tennis and sabot  ���'. sailing.  Membership funds help to  provide needed equipment, uniforms and facilities and defray  the equipment costs of the expanded Carpet Bowling program for the senior citizens;  finance new sports programs,  and promote good sportsmanship.-^ '     .   ��� "���-,������ '*    -X .���.;,-   '���'���-'���  Coaches try to instil into  youngsters the method or attitude of participation is as important as victory.  All children '��� are given a  chance to participate, not just  the wealthy or top athletes.'All  youngsters benefit from sports  participation and learn fellowship, team spirit, healthy coiri-  petition and the skills of the  sport, '  REMEMBER  GIBSONS U. C. W.  THRIFT SALE  FRIDAY, MAY 5 - 10 a.m.  CASH FOR GUNS'  NYGREN SALES  (IWl)'LTp.  886-9303        '    Gibsons  CHURCH HALL  BABY SITTING  COFFEE & COOKIES  DONATION PICKUP ��� PHONE 886-7207  Go sporting in British Columbia/May 18-June5,1972  PLAN TO BE PART OF THE THIRD ANN UAL  BRITISH COLUMBIA FESTIVALOFSPORTS  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  i'rh 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  IIMITM-���-ff*minifflTnr,i'ffiff*''��'t^^  Free SCHEDULE OF EVENTS folders are obtainable  throughout British Columbia at your nearest branch of the  <j>  CANADIAN IMPERIAL.  BANK OF COMMERCE Paul ST. PIERRE, MP  COAST  CHILCOllN  Notes from a diary of a Week  in Washington, as head of the  Canadian Permanent Observer  delegation to the Organization  of American States.  MONDAY: The Watergate  Hotel overlooks the Potomac,  a river with water too thick to  stir.but too thin to pave. Half  a dozen people are catching  tiny perch on the riverside below our rooms. "You'd probably die if you ate them, but the  people have built up an im-  mimity,'9 says a visiting newspaperman.  Mountains of paper. Draft of  speech. Resolutions. Columns  of names and multitudes of  titles to accompany the names.  Paper dominates all conferences.  TUESDAY: The Plenary Ses-  ABOVE: A good crowd gathered for the Wildlife Club  auction Saturday afternoon.  Items from pails of marbles to  truckloads of manure were sold  ���to a wide range of bidders.  RIGHT: Members of the school  . board viewed equipment used  by Elphinstone students to produce their annual this year.  They watched the preparation  of plates and printing of a page  of the annual. The press was  purchased with proceeds of the  students' walkathon last year.  DIVING GEAR  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  How much  is the  Government's attack  on teachers  ?  In advertising.space costs alone, the taxpayers of this Province have shelled out some $70,000  so far to sustain the Bonnett government's attack on teachers.  What have you got for your money?  A barrage of half-truths and glib propaganda attempting to prove that education costs in general  .. .and teachers' salaries in particular... are out df line  What you're not being told is that education's share of the Provincial budget is actually decreasing...  that classrooms are desperately overcrowded., .that programs vital to a child's learning process are  being cancelled or curtailed.. .that the entire school system is being allowed to run down.  Teachers are taxpayers, too, aitf we resent Ms misuse of public funds. Even more, we resent being  made the whipping boys for the government's ineptitude in tackling the crisis in education.  The real cost of this campaign isn't to be measured in dollars and cents. If has degraded education  and discredited the teaching profession' and the losers are our children.  ... ... ��� I: . _    -  Has if been a wise investment?  THE TEACHERS OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  23rOOO Members represented by The B.C. Teachers Federation  sion of OAS opens in the Pan  American building, it opens  late. There are 23 full members of the Western Hemisphere organization. There are  five in the status of Permanent .  Observers��� Canada, Guyana,  Spain, the Netherlands and Israel.  . Other states are listed.as observers. There are several of  these, including Britain.  The permanent observers  may make statements, but not  engage in debate or vote. The  observers require special permission to take any part in  the conference.  The Hall of the Americas is  a vast ballroom ��� Doric columns, two-ton chandeliers and  terrible acoustics. There are  four official languages ��� Spanish, Portugese, Ehglish and  French and simultaneous translation by a tiny intramural  broadcasting system.  A General from the military  junta which now controls  Peru is the first speaker. He  deplores the exclusion of Cuba.  Observer group today, but even  more names are listed from the  states with full membership.  We hold a reception for delegates at the Canadian Embassy. -������ '     ' 1.  WEDNESDAY: The Latin  American lunch hour. A Latin  American luncheon resembles  those of the Europeans ��� a  sabotage operation against the  North American digestive system. If scheduled from 12:30  to 2:30, it will run from 1 to  3:30 and include such multitudes of cocktails, "wines and  rich food that one returns to  the conference hall with belly  and eyes bulging and a passionate desire for sleep.  Yet   such  luncheons   cannot  be missed. The hosts are gra  cious beyond the ordinary con  ceptions.  of  Canadians   accus  tomed to the brusque styles of.  the hamburger business lunch  hour.  THURSDAY: Variations on a  theme. There is a common misconception that Latin America  is a monolithic group of nations which speak and think  the. same. Even their speech,  Spanish and Portugese, has so  many variations of tone and  style that they are divided one  from the other. Their styles,  their points of view, their governments -(ranging from far  Ifeft to far right) and their geography and economics are immensely varied.  If there is a common theme  in all the speeches, now in  their third day, it is the desire  for independence, one from another, and opposition to "intervention/' whatever that may  mean, by one state in the affairs of another.  It had been considered possible that I make the statement  for the.". Canadian  Permanent.  FRIDAY: More speeches, but  none ours. Nothing: starts on  time, but almost everything  runs overtime so that the hours  drag out until late in evening.  Canada will now speak Saturday morning, or perhaps Saturday afternoon, or perhaps  Monday. .' .   ���  An interview with two Mexican newspapermen. Why isn't  Canada a full member? We  need you. You'd be a counter-  - balance to the United States.  We trust Canada. You're not  playing any games.  ������I���i���^__a   SATURDAY: Dinner at the  White House. President Nixon,  returned only a few hours before from the Ottawa visit, is  relaxed, easy of manner and  with a face plumper and less  lined than one comes to expect  from presidents.  A large dinner. Twenty-three  member nations, delegates, the  White House. Presidential  guard staff, young men and  women of the U.S. armed services clad in a special White  House uniform heavy in gold  braid, are also relaxed, pleasant, spontaneous.  It is a remarkably successful effort to make people from  25 or 30 nations, feel that they  are guests in somebody's home  permanent observer heads,  some of the OAS secretariat .���  and as many as have wives  present bring them. An E shaped table, the President and  Mrs. Nixon centre point on the  back of the E. Good beef, good  red wine, much silver and lin  en, good conversation with the  Uruguayan ambassador and  the wife of the president of the  Interamerican Develop m e n t  Bank.  Tell the president that, after  his speech previous day in par  liament, he could probably win  an election in Canada if he  wants to run. Consider later  that this may not have been  the most diplomatic of remarks  Chamber music. Dancing. A  faint recollection of elegant  rooms in the East Block of the  and not performers oh a stage.  The White House does, of  course, have the benefit of  some training in this.  SUNDAY: Rain on Washington. The Potomac is thicker  and. slower. The fishermen  have left. A day for notes, read-,  ing, long sleeps and a few  belts of Scotch with an old  friend from my school days of  a century or two ago.  71 DEHOs at ALL TINE LOW  CARS  -  WAOOHS ��� TRUCKS  ONLY 47 71s LEFT - SPECIALS GALORE  BROWJ BROS FORD 266-7111  PHONE COLLECT  Peninsula Hotel  SATURDAY May 6  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS SUNSHINE  DIE EC TORY  Coast News,. May 3, 1972.   H  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  Af^lWTANTK__________  W, PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Hoom 208, Harris Block  ��� i       . Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  ������__���r^_���____o______________________B_____���-  Guaranteed Repairs  Fast Service  WASiHERS, DRYERS, RANGES  RADIO, TELEVISION, STEREO  TRALL BAY tNTERPRISB  Nickerson Road, Box 578, Sechelt  885-9318  0__ry in^cainy put 'service on  small appliances, toasters, irons,  frypans, portable heaiteois>, haar  dryers, mix mastens, vacuums,  . cite. ..  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  STEAMCLEANING  UNDERCOATING  SIMONIZING  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES im  Phone 886-2784  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway Ml  Phone 886-27QO  BANKS'.':'  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  ; GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  ( SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thiufrs.  1. aim. - 3 p.m.  Ffi.j 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Thurs. 10 - 3, 4 -  (l        Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 aJm. - 3 p.ni.r  I Fri., 10 a.m. -6 p.m.  ������'        Sat.;- 10 a.on. --?3vp^mv  BULLDOZING, (Cont'd)  5:30  BEAUTY SALON  (GIBSON GIRL STYLING CENTRE  ! Downtown Gibsons  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  ( Please make Appointments  ahead  886-2120  SOATS, ACCESORIES  CLIFFS BOATS  I     & ACCESSORIES LTD.  I BOAT  SALES  I   Pleasure and Commercial  '���      FISHING SUPPLIES  I CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  leaner Block Box,324  iechelt Sechelt  UILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  libsons Sechelt  2291-2 885-2288-9  L&HSWANSONLTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  . Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  85-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free' Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DEVEOPMEHT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  FiD Hauling  Backhoe Work: .  Light Bulldozing  Phone 886-2830  Evenings ��� 886-2891  UPHOLSTERY  IITSORRV X.V1 LATE 'OME i \-~=��^r4&  �� PET: X 'ADTDWORK^  �� ,L~-J   m  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SP__C-_-_-IBTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  >     ���     Cabinetry  .-'  Remodelling '  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  ���n.  'OW'S T'-Z  \       !'--Jv  WALL-rAPS^N*]    P  MATHB&QLbENlHOURg\ S ���'���     i      ��� '      II  ">I*.W  II  v.;.*.1  CHAIN SAWS'  SKtt_T CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.': ..'  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  - ���    Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathousts, etc.  G: Wallinder 886-9307  RAUL'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 Paxk    '  Opposite Pender Harbour Hotel  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gilbsons  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R. 2, Gibsons,  ROBERTS CRBEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine     ;  Spraytex Sparkle���;;Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  x;     needs  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  CLEANERS  1 HR  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886 -2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  THE &OL!>EN HOURS  \YOtf LETSLIP���BY//;  J THEY'RE GOLDEN  BECAUSE! LET7REM .  SLIP BY, SWE��T'_-A.yr^/  ���?%&9&SKK&&SSieG&l  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7316  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINE WORK  886-7244  SIMjEL^^  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING ^  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical.  Cooking, Heating arid Hot W_rter;  Box 684* Secheltr  Phone 885-2360  PARKUiSON'S HEATING Ud.  ';* Gibsons''  ���'.ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances *  For Free Estimated call 886-2728  REZANSOFF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Fmafflcing Available  Phone 886-7254   IRON WORK  PENINSULA  0RNAJ4ENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Lid.  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 APPOINTMENTS  ���y'll'-y^,  886-2248      .  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  ~      Welcome to the  Floorsh_ne Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  PENINSULA PLUMBBW  HEATING 4 SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port-Mellon ���-- Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  ���. ��� , -. ��� ...       '        ���     " .__ ���  SEASIDE PLUMBING  ���' ���  ". '/ '";"."'���* ':.���.'���..  HOT WATER HEATING  88&7017 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Haaiwur  Used  Refrigerators   for  Sale  x  1 Phone 886-2231  FjS    Va.m. to 5:30 p.m.  ' v. 886-9949  REN- ;.-._..,��� .-"  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HHi'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SBtVICE Ud.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-8956  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Rototillers, pumps,  jackhammers  All tools and equipment  "    7 days a week  8 a.m. to 11 pjn.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  RETAIL STORES  C   &   $  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��������� 885-9713  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  .    Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213      Ph. 885-9066  Coutts?Hallmark-Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  Power Tools  for all your needs  '2nd hand items of all kinds  THE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  SURVEYORS  LAND SURVEYING -' .  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5: Ph. 681-9142  Zemth 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  TOWING  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  I/TD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving,  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425   TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILS PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSFERS  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT LM.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouse:  Gibsons 886-2172  T.V. & RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  Admiral ��� Electrohome  and ZENITH Dealers  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson  In the heart of downtown Sechelt  Box 799, Sechelt 885-9816   Closed on Mondays  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  & SERVICE  Agent for Hermes Typewriters  Phone 886*2728  R. D. THOMAS 4 CO.  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  J* & Mmsm  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car,'-.-truck & boat  seats, etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request ,  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  Bill Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819  in! of  (By a Practicing Lawyer  CopyrighO  This week we discuss the  general nature of the employer/employee relationship, or,  as the law calls it, the relationship of master and servant.  This is simply based on ordinary contract law and is, in  fact, a contract of service. The  contract is orie whereby'the  servant promises to obey the  directions of his master and to  function within a defined scope  of "activity.   ���  The servant is bound to  serve his master faithfully and  to obey his lawful orders. If  the servant steps outside of the  bounds imposed by his master  and causes injury to a third  party by negligence, the master may be held liable to the  third party. If the master/servant relationship is one where  the servant is skilled in the  performance bf his duties, such  that the master cannot control  th4 servant, there is an implied term in his contract of service that he will perform his  duties with reasonable care.  Where he causes damage to his  employer due to lack of care,  he will be liable to his master.  v  The servant may not absent  himself from his duties without good cause. If he does so,  he may be liable to his master  for damages, and, in addition,  this will y constitute V good  grounds for .dismissal.  Where means or appliances  in a factory are supplied for  the protection and safety of  the health of the employees, no  servant may: misuse them or ignore them. If he does so and a  fellow servant is injured he  will be liable.  Even after ceasing his employment,-the servant must not  disclose confidential information. Where the servant has  been made the trustee of a discovery or invention, while in  the course and scope of his employment, he is bound to give  the benefit of the discovery to  his employer.  The master is bound by statute in Canada to contribute to  the medical expenses of certain employees under the  Workmen's Compensation Act.  The employer is under the obligation to ensure that he does  not expose his servants to unnecessary risks.  Upon the termination of employment the master is not obligated to provide his servant  with a recommendation, nor is'  he bound to answer enquiries  as to his character. Only where  the master makes a statement  on his character which is untrue and is stated with malice,  can the servant have a remedy for defamation.  Where a servant leaves his  employment without proper  notice he cannot recover wages  earned for an incomplete period of service because his wages only become due at the end  of each period of hiring.  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES ft SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-3290 12   Coast News, May 3, 1972.  letters to Editor  Editor: In his letter last week  your correspondent, Mr. R. V.  Boothroyd, makes some valid  points. The Elphinstone student  in the article What Shall We  Do Tonight? about which Mr.  Boothroyd was writing, points  to a dalemma which faces  many residents in all age  groups, particularly "single people. ...' ���.,.'���-.'���"  The dearth of "good, clean  recreational facilities" is a situation, which faces most rural  communities, and indeed it  would be unrealistic to expect  to find the wide variety of activities which one usually finds  in high density population  areas. The situation oh the  Sunshine Co a s t, however,  seems to present unique problems.  Using either Mr. Boothroyd's  figure or that of the Elphinstone student, one might suppose the population sufficient  to support all the (facilities proposed, and more. The population, however, consists of at  least half-a-dozen fragmented  communities scattered over 50  miles of coast.  Parochialism is prevalent,  and the various cpmmxmities  can seldom, if ever, get together over anything. If there  were more support for existent  facilities and had been for the  many which have been tried  and have failed through lack of  support, residents would now  have a wider variety of activities from which to choose.  I wonder what the student  means by exceptional shows,  Toklat perhaps. The only exceptional thing about this show  ���was the publicity which was  great ��� for the promoters. It  was no financial bonanza for  the theatre since the promoters  rented the theatre and left with  a take which the theatre would  normally be lucky to make in  a month or more. One exceptional show recently screened  at the theatre, I Never Sang  for my Father, probably the  most underrated motion picture of 1971 and evely bit as  great a tour de force for Mel-  vyn Douglas as was" Patton for  George C. Scott, splayed to audiences of 30 and less.       ,  I hope, however, that the  writer does not necessarily  equate exceptional (or - best)  with latest. Exceptional shows  were presented by the ��� Kwah-  tahmoss Film Society last fall  on Sunday afternoons,, and it  had been hoped to continue  ���with mid-week shows and  make available a wider variety of niotion pictures than  can be found in usual current  programs. No profit motive existed, but attendances bf less  than 50 were insufficient to  leave  even  a minimal rental  for the theatre after payment  of film rentals, so the society  had to* discontinue its attempts  to make exceptional, motion  pictures available. In two sessions of four films each, there  were only three,students from  Elphinstone. Curiously enough,  there were one or two more  from Pender Harbour Secondary School.  It is interesting also to, note  that the Driftwood Players award whining production of Suddenly Last Summer played to  ���audiences of 40, 80 and 80 at  jGibsohs Elementary School,  with such poor support, it can  only be the members' payments  out of their own pockets, a  grant from the Arts Council  and, most of all, dedication,  which keeps the group going.  Perhaps with the help of an  Arts Council grant and a nominal membership fee which  would give concessionary rates  for a large number of films, it  may be possible to reactivate  the Film Society, next fall. I  hope we may look for the support of those who can find  nothing to do other than spend  their money in the pubs.  -^-Allan J. Crane lnoth -bet  ���Allan j. crane  ie News  In McCabe & Mrs. Miller,  Warren Beatty. plays John Q.  McCabe, a gambler and a dandy who runs a saloon and a  brothel. He is propositioned by  Julie Christie, playing Constance Mailer,, who wants him.  tp build a spiffy sporting house  she can operate.  It will be screened in Gibsons Twilight Theatre until  Saturday night.  Two months before the start  of production of McCabe &  Mrs. Miller, production designer Leon Ericksen and a crew  of youthful craftsmen clearecl  a section of land -in West Vancouver area, and began putting up the town of Presbyterian Church. It went up almost  exactly as it would have 70  years ago.  Shacks and tents went up,  and the crew moved in bag and.  baggage. Just before production startecQ Ericksen went to  a museum auction in Calgary  and bought a 1900 steam tractor, a pile of wagons, barrels,  firearms, beartraps and antiques of all description. "������  MOTHER'S DAY  COMING SOON  GET SOMETHING NICE  FROM  MISSBBE'S  CARD & GIH SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  MEATS  CHICKEN  ERESH WHOU FRYING  m  BULK SHORTS  lb  SIDE BACON  59fk  [ND CUTS ��� BYTHE Ptttt  WHILE QUANTITIES UST  Hi  ios,  5 for 69��  6 lbs  lor  CAPRI TOILET TISSUE  WHITE  6 roll pkg. .....   IVORY SOAP  10 bar pkg   99c  SUN-UP  v    /  ORANGE CRYSTALS  MARSHMALLOWS  KRAFT   .  79c  O  for Zp|  PRICES EFFECTIVE Thurs. Fri. Sat.  Phone 886-2522


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