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Sunshine Coast News Feb 27, 1974

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V:f-V?V-'X^V^  l-H,*^  ����^ .y ���'A^i'.,**^ ��_��__a _��._2_i__,,_i!__'_ _v^_^^^i_��_l_^_!^Ji_"!i_i*     ���*v   ������..w^^v. j'  ' oo___��tf_-r".^^^ "jN  swhich^.^joeared in *tbe Coast - who require .immediate atten-  *  rl<1��.l^:\_>T ttkS.M^ll��(U_ finn    /Ilia   /a    ..rAncnniniY    A  News complaining- abautlimit  ed medical services after hours  Dr. J., Dr.Hobsori of the Gibsons   -VIedical   Clinic   pointed  out that the doctor on duty at  St. Mary's Hospital will" at all  times' have  a back-up  doctor  .available in Gibsons to attend  to emergencies,  and that the  enly  essential   change  in  the  system wilr be that the doctor  on duty at the hospital will receive and assess all calls, and  act accordingly.  ".   'Implementation of the new  ^system vhas been enthusiastically received by the hospital  authorities,  who regard it as  a considerable improvement in  not a withdrawal of, service.  .All seriously ill or injured pa-  'tients, xequixe  hospital  treat-  sfB_B��-t.and the availability of a  t doctor at the hospital "will be  : greatly to their advantage, not  to mention the advantages to  tion due to worsening of their  condition. * _ * '; - (  Dr. Hobson thought that the^  comment regarding doctors be  ing 'not exactly over-burdened' deserved a reply, and point  ed out tliat when a doctor  draws night-duty at the hospital he will be working a  straight 35 hours, which, in  addition to the balance of the  week, totals up to about 70  hours. Under the new system,  this 35 hour stint, which is  nowadays considered the ideal  nfumibjer of, hours people  should work in one week, will  be performed by the doctors  only once1 a week, instead of  twice a week, as has been the  case for years.  Finally, he pointed out the ,  new system-is on a trial basis  until   the  "end   of" April,   at  which time it 'will be reassessed.  probed  ,^.;F__Vs_nen,rthe RCMP and the  '^ Fire Marhall's office are 'iveeWf  ing irrformatiori f rcmi indiyidu^  als who were in. yieipit^'jcKt^  now  bi^ed-out -purvey/De|T  partment Store _bout the - tirri'  the fire started Interest- ha*^  been shown over wj&UiWllBhtfg  wood ladder^ reported n\lt&o^M  vicinity of the, fire. <��� �� ?>-Y>j|$i��g  ' So far no definite e__plana-t?#  tipn-of the outbreak of'ifre^  ���has been suggested. Total losa,'  including damage to the l^ose  Drtrg   store   and   the   School  board   offices  above,- iaf^sti-^  mated in the region of ;$300>-'  000 with $250,000 or morefcov-  ering^ the  Harvey - store-ahd  contents: ��,     :f'->'* < Y  Police and firemen ur��elaaiy-  one who was near the btfll<fmg  around 2>:30 a.n_.._Wdi^rj^mr~  ing  to  report - ahythin^^hey,  saw. '\ *     AY ~: Art.      "  _ Fire Chief Diclc,$$$���� ottered. Mg^ praise 7J^^-jKe^pi^..  of lids department'imd'ithat o^Yjt!  the Roberts ICreekid^Pf^bnent^  The momeht'the _ire ctiief7sauw  t, VfiajieY under- .Efc  3sv_rfii2V Vjr^'v^. :~,___kJi?>4  '5  Y'  Packed hall greets Hawaiians  -S,A 'packed   Sechelt   Legion  ��� Hall     greeted     a     Hawaiian  troupes Sunday concert arranged by Gilbert and. Yvonne Joe  following'-heir recent trip to"  Hawaii.  .     The Hawaiians performed in  1 locally  provided   grass   skirts  ' as customs officials would not  allow   entry   into   Canada   of  their native made skirts.  The party, in charge of John  Millar, director and sales manager of Gordon Gibson's 30-  acre Maui Island resort estates  v included Jesse Nanooka, master of ceremonies, pianist and  vocalist and three lithesome  singers and dancers, Aloha,  Kaui and(Moana, also soloist  Loretta Chin. They won their  audience right from the start,  ending with their final Aloha  dedicated1 to the Gilbert Joes.  Jesse Nakooka, in thanking  the Joes for the invitation to  visit the Sunshine Coast, expressed the feeling ot himself  and party as being completely  at home on the Western Coas!  as in their native Hawaii.  The Maui entertainment  group returned to Vancouver  Sunday evening \ix> play a  week's    engagement    at    the  Brentwood (Shopping Mall, before returning to the Islands  and Aloha!  In Gibsons over the weekend  the party were guests of Steve  and Jean Brodle of Abbs road.  Guests also included Mr. and  Mrs. John Millar, North Vancouver and Ernie Edwards of  Vancouver.  i Other highlights of their  brief visit to the Sunshine  Coast was an inspection of Mr.  Brodie- Port Mellon booming  grounds.' Here, the girls witnessed a thrilling side-winder  performance by Foreman  Mickey Jay and later, rode the  yard side-winders.  In Sechelt Sunday, the party  visited -the Reserve, to be  warmly greeted!, each one receiving beads or a miniature  totem pole as a memento.  Gibsons firef chief repojt  the water supply "* was siiffi  dent for that fire but if it*$*  'spread   to   the  buildings;*, ta|-'  ~ wards School Roa& more puftn^ >  ' ers^ would have 6een' needed^'  The,, present, water    siymkrikip  would not have allowed cru&vti  .ther. pumping.  ' ^Spectators watehing the fire-^  men marvelled at the manner ^  in which they'kept the, flame  from sprading.. In spite of in  tense heat the firemen main-:  tained their posts as close to  the   raging   inferno   as  they  could and eventually by pouring tons of water on the drug  store side subdued the flames  allowing the fire to burn itself  out within the wrecked building.  Some of these firemen who  were on the job for long hours  not only lost" normal sleep but  some of them also suffered  pay losses by being unable to  get to their jobs.-  John Harvey, proprietor of  the wrecked" store has made  no announcement' regarding  the future up to Wednesday  noon.  Some damage was caused to  the adjacent building containing the drug store and school  board offices.  School board chairman Mrs.  Agnes Labonte has expressed  her feelings on the work of  the fire department in the following letter:  "On behalf of the school  board, I would like to express  my thanks to the volunteer  firemen from Gibsons and  Roberts Creek, and Fire Chief  Dick Ranniger for their success in saving the school  board offices from destruction by fire.  "The crews managed to confine damage to a minimum in  spite of the fact the' office  walls had burned through. It  was a difficult task and the  firemen deserve the highest  pi-disc for their efforts to prevent what could have been a  major loss  Dogs dismissed by Voters  Gibsons new association of  taxpayers and householders  has decided to call itself the  Gibsons Voters association.  This will enable the organization to have as members, all  people who have a vote within the village. >\Y  This was decided at last  Thursday night's meeting in  the Elementary school library when 36 attended to help  launch the organization. 7  It elected at the initial meeting in January Victor _3cl_-  stein as chairman, Nels Moore  as vice-chairman and Mrs.  Amy Blain, secretary-treasurer. Directors elected at  Thursday night's meeting were  >Mrs. SjO. Manton and Fred'  Cruice, Coast News editor, ...  Subjects discussed included the dog menace - too many  dogs running at large. The  meeting decided on a letter ,to  Gibsons  council  pointing   out  the'situationYh r  Council's ��� experience with  controlling dogs was given  free discussion and while realizing the council had tried ":to  control dogs, conditions dfd  not appear to be improving.  Sewer connection and , the  ' proper policing of schools were  also discussed.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne who had  just   returned   from   a   PEF  (emergency    crisis    organization) meeting in Victoria opened his remarks by stating that  <he. started - as   an   alderman  with the idea of keeping taxes  .down but' now he is finance  .chairman  he has  a  different  perspective.    Explaining    why  niore money was required for  ,the water system, he said that  'we have plenty of water but  the system to carry the water  'was   inadequate.'  Gibsons  has  "grown  so  much with  houses  Shoreline project favored  Zommerset Hostelry Ltdl  plan for a shoreline project in  vicinity of the present pool  hall in Gibsons was discussed  by Gibsons council with the  company's legal representatives and turned over to Roto)  Buchan, council's planner, for  his consideration.  The project includes replacing the pool hall with a new  building <which .would house  restaurants and dining halls  at three levels. There would  ���be eventually a marina for water traffic and on land th���fr_  would"   be   parking   arrange-  ' ments.  - '. Council is reported to have  looked on the project with favor.  ' Gibsons Voters Association  request that something be  done, about  the  dog  menace  'moved council to look into the  possibilities    of    obtaining    a.  pound-keeper.  costing irrthe $40,000 - $50,000  range, council had *to do some- ^  thing about the system.  ^Council had a,proposed wa- '..  . ter ratej.bylaw hack as far as  JJid3^''l$&7>but ~no action was  talcen: r*&ow;" Martin   Dayton,  engineer has proposed improve  ments ~ to  the  village  system  costing : $200,200.    Comparing  today's prices; it would .have I  .been cheaper jfcbJiave done-the.;;  job 10 years,ago: ,7 /\ 7  The annual water.chaxgez^tA  $30 is very nice bu^^uiurealiscic %  It should have been Raised. $5  five .years - ago. Nojv we''have  to raise it ,$U5 which over a '  25 year period will cover the  cost of the improved system,  he said.  It was also necessary to  raibe the frontage tax from  12 cents per foot to 20 cents  but this can be written off by  most people in the Homeowner grant. The connection fee  was also raised (from $100 to  $150 due to wage increases.  On the subject of wages he  said the present village rate  of $3.75 an hour was unrealistic So an hourly wage of $4  per hour has been set with the  likelihood of it being $4.45 in  three months time. Also union  ization is approaching which  will mean even higher wages.  Delays on sewer construe- 7  tion caused the original cost  of $800,000 to reach $1,100,-  000. We should have had the  treatment plant cost added  on right at the start, he informed the meeting.  i. Coast News Feb. 27, 1974.  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year,  $2.50 for six months. Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year,  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year. ��  Published Wednesdays'at Gibsons. BC.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Second Class Ma- registration number 0794. Return  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  Two angles 25 years ago  In this week's 25 years ago columnthere is an item  which concerns a visit to Ottawa by Andy Paul, vice-  president of the North American Indian Brotherhood.  Mr. Paul of the Sechelt Band, was delegated to visit Ottawa to obtain a revision of the Indian Act,more favorable to Indian people.  In last Saturday's mail came a news release from  the Union of B.C. Chiefs. This news release had as it-  subject the UBCIC Negotiating Team. In this team of  seven, the iSecheit Band representative is Delbert Guerin  of the Musqueam Band. The seven chiefs are to negotiate with, the federal ihinister of Indian affairs the settlement of general land-laims.  7 Perhaps 25 years; f rom now some editorial writer  will stumble across, thiseditorial and decide to offer his  views on the passage of time. He will have 50 years to  toy with. We wis/h hiin luck and hope he will not have  to extend the subject for another 25 year period.  V In the same issue of the Coast News 25 years ago  there is an interesting article from the legislature, written by J. K. Nesbitt.Mr. Nesbitt is still writing a coluWi.  The item of .Friday,/Feb. 25, 1949, by IVIr. Nesbitt  reads as follows. "The great breech, between the Coalition  and the CCF was well exemplified by the speeches of  Premier Byron��� Johnson and leader of the opposition  Harold Winch.  "Gone are the days when the government and the  oppositiondiffered only on superficial matters such as  roads and financial policy. Today there is a deep and bitter cleavage ���-capitalism vs. socialism. Make ho mistake  about it, the cleavage will grow deeper and more bitter  as time goes on.  tural resources are not the heritage of a few capitalists  and industrialists but the heritage of the people. He said  big business is more interested in making huge profits  than in the welfare of the people ��nd that big business  should be curbed, in the,common good."  Later on in Mr. Nesbitt _ column he wrote this: "The  next election will not be fought on local issues, but on  the one great issue of capitalism vs. socialism."  At the start of his column he says that "everyone  around here is wondering if the labor committee is going to be allowed to meet this session. The labor committee has been somewhat of a joke for years."  One can only add to this today the somewhat trite  expression "Other times, other climes." The NDP victory  at the polls less than two years ago was created by a  very staunch opponent who wore out his welcome.  5 to 25 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons council asks Jack  Davis MP to help it to obtain  a lease on the government  wharf.     ���   " -  The Regional District board  passed a bylaw to raise $1,-  500,000 for a water system  which would include the village of^Sechelt  February's precipitation totalled 3.41 inches with 13 days  or rain \>r snow. High temperature was 49 and the low  26.  Telephones operated through  Gibsons system have doubled  from 458 to more than 900 including Port Mellons phones,  in four years.  10 YEARS AGO  An area meeting to discuss  the garbage situation explored what 6ould be done under  the Local Services Act.  A good selection of cleared  Gibsons lots have been put on  the market at $1,100 per lot.  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce supports B.C. Tel's plan  for- no toll charges between  Port Mellon and Sechelt.  15 YEARS AGO  A brief to the Chant Royal  Commission by a local committee asks for inclusion of  grade seven and eight in elementary schools.  Wesley B. Hodgson was el  ected chairman of Gibsons  and District Ratepayers Association.  . The 1958 enrollment of pupils at schools in this school  district totalled 1,421.  Sechelt's fire  chief is   hop-  ,ping    mad   because   someone  stole gasoline out of the town  fire truck.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons officials urge that  Pratt and Gower Point road-  be made an arterial highway  to relieve traffic at School  Road corner.  Seven miles of rock work  is delaying completion of the  highway to Earl's Cove.  Eighty persons sat down to  an OES dinner for a visit of a  Grand Chapter official, Mrs.  Minnie Powell, WGN.  25 YEARS AGO  A new. post office is sought  by Gibsons Board of Trade.  Pender Harbor Community  club building its own hall is  seeking lumber donations.  Principal Trueman reveals  plans for building a junior-  senior high school in Gibsons.  The Howe Sound Women's  Institute celebrates its 23rd  birthday.  Andy Paul, president of the  Native Brotherhood goes to  Ottawa to seek a revision of  the Indian Act, more favorable to Indians.  More about history and inflation  BY H.F. HARRIS  Because factors like compound interest are involved in  inflation our inflation becomes  ' self-inflationary. Compound in  terest is inflationary. It. has  to be. Put $1,000 in the bank  at 8% and in ten years you  have more than $2,100.  The bank has had.the use of  your money for 10 years and  in order to be able to pay you  back more than $2,100 they  have had to make a profit sufficient to pay you $2,100 plus  their operating costs, plus  their profit. The moriey has  produced more money without work.  How inflationary can you  get? Well you can make that  8% read 10% or anything you  like up to 25% or more. That's  growth and up. to the present  politicians, bankers and others  have been worrying about  maintaining growth. Now they  are worrying about that same  growth.  A few economists over the  past five years have had the  'colossal nerve' to write about  it. They have said that growth  is inflationary and all they  got was a horse-laugh or in-  x structions, to hold it, skip it  or watch it!  Now we have to face up to it  Growth, uncontrolled,- rarrr-  pant wherever you find it, has  to be inflationary. No way  can it be normal. The answer  is of course control. ;/  Businessmen looked at business growth and prepared for  bankruptcy if they observed  little growth. Politicians have  looked at the Gross National  Product (GNU?) and worried  about little growth. Most ec^  onomists have promoted the  need for growth. Fortunately  a few economists of pragmatic  rather  than . wishful   turn   of  mind are changing their minds  on the subject of growth.  They are not quite sure  whether they bought the ideal  of growth from others with  greater ability to make money  or whether their statistics  were cockeyed from the beginning as a result of what  they were taught rather than  what they observed. Perhaps  they just believed in taking  the easiest course.  Growth unrelated to some  controlling force suich as population growth is causing uneasy thinking along the lines  of the theory that Malthus,  the English clergyman turned  economist and philosopher, expounded some 200 years ago.  There is realization creeping  into our consciousness that the  Malthusian theory should receive a lot more attention. Let  us on behalf of all now on  earth together with those still  unborn hope 'hat it will not  end with that thought alone.  Action is essential," more essential than endeavoring to  maintain a high but uncontrolled GNfP growth rate.  Forty years ago in the dirty  thirties R.B. Bennett was our  prime minister, a conservative  of the ultra conservative  school. The depression being in  full, swing, he was asked1 to  address a Vancouver hotel  luncheon meeting to promote  a junior chamber of commerce.  As a young junior executive I  attended, but I came away in  disgust.   .  Holding up a little used dollar bill he gave an elementary  and! somewhat insulting lecture on economics, giving high  praise to some Italian accountant who invented compound  interest. Lord Bennett, as he  later  became,   heaped' praises  on this inventor/ of compound  interest, so much so that my  stomach (ichurnea, so I got up  and left the hotel to breathe  some of Granville street's then  fresh air.  To accept the Malthusian  theory is a self protective fact  of life but I do not have to believe in compound interest. I  had' an inkling then and still  have, that it is inflationary..  Our government handouts,  no.matter what they are called  are all inflationary. Are we of  an affluent society so bereft of  the ability to think constructively, eliminating subjectivity and superficiary that we  are prepared to wish war and  pestilence on our grandchildren?     '  Life should be a happy time  for all. Maybe' we are.happy  in an affluent sort of manner/  We all chase the buck but do  we have to have as a philosophy get all the market will  ibear ' I see this as subjective  and sinful. '  Following World War 1 inflation led to the rise of Hitler  in   Germany,   Depression   followed inflation. War followed  depression.  War  fulfilled   the  Malthusian theory and the  world population was depleted  History repeats itsel�� The follow up of that cycle means  . that depre*ssion is waiting in  the wings. That has put fear  into the hearts of economists,  historians "and politicians.  Who needs pestilence when  war could end this world before the' 21st Century begins.  And who will avoid the fight  My guess is that all those who  believe in the philosophy that  we have to get all the market  will bear will never enlist  even if they have; the opportunity, providing they are still  living to do so.. So' watch it!  The. stage is set and you had  better believe it!  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building. Sechelt  Wednesday 10 am - 5:15 pm  Saturday 10 am - 2:30 pm  Phone Office 885-2333  x Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  A THANK YOU!  To all those VALUED CLIENTS who have entrusted their auto insurance requirements; to me these  past 25 years or so ��� Thank You!  I shall continue to provide service tor Fire Insurance and related personal lines ��� through those fine  Companies I have represented for up to 42 years,  and'whose support is the basis of the service agents  provide,  Your inquiries are invited.  N. RICHARD McKlBBIN  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE.  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  TO ill ME OF MONTREAL CUSTOMERS  i  We will be commencing bookkeeping with our 'on-line' computers  March 1st and would request your co-operation in using your  'fully encoded' Personalized cheques immediately if you are not  already doing so.  If the cheques you are presently using do not have TWO SETS of  'Encoding' as indicated below, please call at the office and we  shall order your cheques free of charge.  Thank you for your co-operation.  Tottr FeeaoJ  #l..y.^._-_.       ��������_*�� I  ao.60?:  "��  __4  Bank of Montreal  SUNSHINE COAST BRANCHES The food basket  Begin With Breakfast  If your family are habitual  breakfast skippers try adopting the attitude that even some  thing is better than; nothing.  Just make sure that that something contributes to part of  your daily food requirement.  It's not necessary to limit your  menu to bacon and eggs or  breakfast cereals.'Be inventive  try yogurt, a grilled cheese  sandwich, last night's ham on  rye, cinnamon or French toast  are just a few of the possibilities.  An interesting beverage may  family to sit down at the break  be all it takes to tempt your*  fast table. Whirl up one of  these and you're off to a great ,  start. The' Maple Graham  Shake can be served with  cheese and fruit or whole  wheat muffins. For those morn  ings when the alarm doesn't go  off, try the Orange* Banana  Fizz.  Maple Graham Shake   ���  3 cups milk  ���% cup graham wafer crumbs  3 tblsp. sugar .  ,% tsp. maple flavoring  (Combine ingredients in blend  er and blend until smooth.  Chill thoroughly. Makes 4 servings.  , Orange Banana Fizz  4 eggs  . 2 cups milk  1/3 cup frozen orange concentrate  1 tblsp. sugar  2 bananas  Combine and blend in blender.  Makes 5% cups.  Holiday Meringue Cake  1 19-oz. yellow cake mix  1 pint vanilla ice cream, hard  2 tablsp. minced red and green  marachino cherries .,  4 egg whites  Yitsp. salt  1 tsp vanilla  % cup sugar  ^YOVXO  VOLVO CABS  & STATION WAGONS  International Trucks &  Recreational Vehicles  PHONE: 278-6291  E. E (MICKEY) COE  Ben Jacobsen Motors Lfd.  369 No. 3 Road ��� Richmond, B.C.  BE ELECTRIC lid.  )  SERVING YOU ELECTRICALLY  ��� NEW INSTALLATIONS  ELECTRIC HEAT  DESIGN  MAINTENANCE  PHONE  AFTER HRS  (BOB)  AFTER HRS (ED)  886-7605  886-7658  886-7406  Coast News,Feb, 27, 1974.     3  Prepare cake mix and bake  in two 8-inch square pans.  Cool. Beat, egg whites with  salt and vanilla until soft peaks  form. Gradually add sugar,  beating until stiff peaks form.  Fold minced cherries into meringue. Cut ice cream in %-inch  slices.  To assemble cake, place one  layer on a heat-proof platter.  Cover with ice cream and  other cake layer. Cover cake  with meringue, seal edges at  bottom. Place in a 425'F. oven  for 4 or 5 minutes until-slightly browned. Yield: 12 servings.  Appreciation tea  held at hospital  For an Appreciation Tea in  St. Mary's Hospital. Feb. 17, as  a token of appreciation, the  staff prepared the refreshments and made all the dec- '  orations, putting in many off  duty hours.  Much of the equipment purchased in the last two years  was on display, some $30,000  worth t of equipment. Other  equipment was, in use and  could not be spared for the  afternoon.  ' The staff appreciated the  tremendous effort in fund  raising by the auxiliaries.  They are the most understanding and enthusiastic of any  auxiliaries^ Mrs. E. Bragg administrator has worked with,  particularly their responsible  approach, to fund, raising and  hospital use of the money.  Books in Library  Adult Noii-fiction  Biography  Of Diamonds & Diplomats  by Letitia Baldrige  .   Autobiography  Autobiography by Liberace  Hobbies  The Book of Batik by Ernst  Muehling  The Joy of Sewing by Violet I. Wilson    - ���-.   :,;$$��-.  Pottery-Making,,  for   TP^ea^  sure by Rosemary Zorza   '-\'\J  Natural History  Three. Adventures .by Jacques-Yves fCousleau & Philippe Diole  The Cast and Crew of the  BEACHCOMBERS  t  are coming back for a third season  We'll be looking forward fo seeing you  in Mid-March  Church  Services  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Mar. 2  LIVE MUSIC  Pizia will be available  Phone 886-2473 FOR RESERVATIONS  '..  '��� / ��� ���  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown.  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  Morning Service. 11:15 ajn.  . 2nd and 4th Sundays  Holy Communion at 9:00 a.m.  St. Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11.115 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Hair's Chora  Father E. G. Lehner  11 ajn. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  Phone 885-9526  BAPTIST CHURCHES  886-7449 886-2611  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson  Gibsons  9:30; 10:45 am & 7 pm Sundays  3:30 pm Mon.; 7 pm Tues.  7:30 pm Thursday  Sechelt  '- 10:00; 11:15 am Sundays  3:30 pm Mon.; 7:30 pm Wed.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P-A.O.C.  Phone 886*7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., BJWe Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth. 7:30 pan.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays, 10 ajn. & 7 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 7:30 pjn.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  'In His Service ���  -  At Your Service  THE BAHA'I FAITH  The tabernacle  of unity has  been raised, regard ye not one  another as strangers.  Informal Chats Tues., 886-2078  *  Horoscope for the next week    having to do with social con-  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 - April 20  A three-way tangle just might  occur this week between close  friends in the signs of Aidesk  Cancer  and  Libra.   If  you're  wise, you'll save your friendship by just laying low!   ���.  TAURUS - April 21 - May 21  The beneficial aspect mentioned  last  week  for   Taurus   is  right  now  even  better  than  ever. You might be called u-  pon to'fill some sort of public,  office.   Be   wise,    and   you'll  gain.  GEMINI - May 22 - June 21  Money matters seem to be  very bright indeed for Gemini  individuals for the coming  week. Don't be rash in spending foolishly, but you should  find a little extra for something special.  CANCER - June 22 - July 22  Be extra cautious iri dealing  with any controversy cropping  up between close friends this  week. It would be MORE than  wise to walk away from any  arguments whatsoever!  LEO - July 23 - August 23  All   matters,   especially   those  tacts, are very favourably as-  pected at the present time. Let  your good common sense rule  your actions^ and enjoy yourself.  VIRGO - August 24 - Sept. 22  If you're planning a trip right  now, 'it might be best to put^  it off for a week or so. This is  nothing to panic over, but mat  tens dealing with travel are  not too well aspected this  week.  LIBRA  -  Sept.  23   -  Oct. 23  You can be sure of one thing;  you'll see plenty of ACTION  during this next ;i week. This  may not all be to your liking  exactly, but you should benefit  greatly by it. . Y Y  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 - Nov. 22  Be careful in working around  electrical machinery or heavy  equipment. This doesn't mean  that you're going to have an  accident; but it DOES mean  that you're liable tp become  careless.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23, Dec 21  Business matters are well aspected at the present, you will  probably find many friends  and   well-wishers   all   around  you.  Your popularity is 'way  UpY Y;7:".     YY 7-'������[���"���[��� :���������-.<;,, Y;.-  CAPRICORN Dec; 22 - Jan. 20  Some   news   from   aY dUstant  point may come to [ypii sorrie-  tirne   during  this   next Yweek  that will be  a complete Surprise. It might even help to  get you Parted in a new line  of work.:  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18 V  Relatives, family; and. friends  are all strongly highlighted 7  for Aquarius right ^ nowYln  fact, social activity may be SO  great, that you tend to wear  yourself out. Takeit easy! Y  PISCES - -'Feh.'^i9WfM^.-^i  Business and money matters  look excellent- for Pisces individuals at this time. In fact,  money from MANY different  sources may cause a little iron-  fusion but it's a nice kind of  confusion to go through.  Copyright 1974 by Trent Varro  All rights reserved.  means  People  Helping  NOBODY HAS PLYW  iii  LIKE WINDSOR HAS PLYWOOD  THAT'S RIGHT, WINDSOR, THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE HAVE  WESTERN CANADA'S LARGEST SELECTION OF WALLBOARD  AND PANELLING!      SEE FOR YOURSELF AT  HIGHWAY 101 GIBSONS  S86-9221  CAPILAN0 SERIES  Medium, Dark & Light  ALSO:  DOORS, INSULATION, NAILS, SPINDLES, STAIN  PARTICLE BOARD  THE  PLYWOOD  PEOPLE  14 Branches  throughout B.C.  Head Office  Box 218, Surrey 4 ; coast News, Feb. 27,1974.    WORK WANTED (Cont'd)        BOATS FOR SALE  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2622  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions $& price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one  week  after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c p*r count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. I year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. 1 yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign .1 year $8.50  COMING EVBITS "  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON  PAGE 8  Every Monday night at 8p.m.  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gibsons.    ;.  ��� ���   '��� ':-_: 7:.- '7', - ; -���"������������ 7 ��� '  ��� " :  Mar. 1: 1:30 p.m. The World  Day of Prayer will be held on  Friday in St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church, corner of  North Road arid Highway 101.  Every Thiirs,, 8 pjn.,Bingq,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  March 4:  Social 6.A.P.O.  Br.  38.  Gibsons  Health  Centre  2  ������ pan. ;���"'������" ;.-:7---;77.:77''-::: .;,"���'��� ;'?7''',:''  LEMKY ��� Greg arid Sandra  are pleased and proud to ari-  nounce the birth of Tracy Lee,  a - 7 ��� lib baby girl, born on Fefbl  16, 1974 at St. Miary- Hospital.  __1LA_RIP!EI ^-^ Don and Mary  (nee Harding j are pleased to  announce the arrival of their  daughter Tamara Marie, 7 lbs.,  8 oz. at ISt. Mary's Hospital,  Feb. 14, 1974. '  V__>n_COUK ��� Wally and  Sharon are pleased to an~  "noynce the birth of their  daughter, Julian '��� Ann, 6 lbs.,  7 oz. at St. Mary's Hospital^  Sechelt.  A sister  for  Leah.  INMEMORIAM  1V-A__W!EL_., Robert J. ��� In  loving memory of my husband  Jack, who. died suddenly Mar.  6, 1060.  You were loved in life;  Remembered in death.  -^Lillian  CARD OF THANKS  Ortbebalf of the late Edith M.  Matthews, we "wish to express  pur   appreciation   to   all   her  many   friends   who   were   so  kind  to  her  during  her  life,'  and  recent  illness,  -"-jjueonard A. Matthews,  YMarjoriie Barlow, and  family. "  To the ladies and gentlemen  and friends and neighbor of  Haley Hall, for my -wonderful  surprise welcome home party  Feb. 6, and for the cake and  refreshments, thank you for  the thoughtful gesture arid surprise.  ���-Mrs. Flo Gough.  HELP WANTED  Experienced fibreglass man or  responsible man willing to  learn trade. 9-5 phone 886-0-11  After 5 886-9604 for interview.  Efficient ladly cleaner for part  time evening work. Phone 886-  7887.      .   Wanted: Responsible men or  women to do part time work  on Xmas tree farm.Phone 263-  5886.   Y   WORK WARIED  Spangler Construction Ltd.  Custom homes and cottages,  specializing in finishing and  kitchen caibinets. Guaranteed  workmanship, 25 years experience. Phone 886-7079. *  Snake or rail fences built. Ph.  #86-2604. ;   NEED A PAINTER?. Interior,  exterior (when applicable).  Call Ken Corbin, 885-2734 or  write P.O. Box 943, Sechelt.  YEree estimates, good referterices  TYPEWRITER  & ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  Backhoe available ori request.  Phone 886-7638.  For all your carpentry needs  Y  Call A. SHEPPARD  CONTRACTING  885-2978  DIGGING SEWER LINES  Tree Service      : ... ��� Cat Work  Garden- Insured   '  Marvin Volen - 886-9597  Secretarial work, letters, manuscripts, etc. done in my home.  Phone $86-7111.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 886^9579.  Jalica Constr. & Gen Contrac.  New Construction, remodelling  Sewer installation.  Commercial & Residential  Shaw Road, Gibsons     886-7668   886-9815  Will do any kind of work  around house and garden, also  moving and hauling of any  kind. Phone 886-9503.   We provide a complete tree ser-  vice for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  .PEERLESS THEE SERVICES  885-2109   CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  886-2834  after 5 p.m.   FU_JN^E~INSTA_LATION S  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  16' glass over ply L.S. boat. 352  Ford; hyd. steer; auto pumg&;*  2 spare wheels; tow off line &  chain,   $3,300.   -86-2434  6-9  ���p.m.  -  34 ft. tug or LS boat, 166 hp"  GM diesel, $7000. Will take  part trade. Phone 886-2459.   ^  MARINE  INSURANCE   J.  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice       ;  Claims settled  Capt. W.  Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  NOTICE  MISC. FOR SALE  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546. ^  If   you   are   concerned   about,  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9409.  Meetings    St.    Aidan's    Hall,  Wed., 8 p.m.  Having    trouble   getting    the^  books you want? Books of ev-r  ery kind by mail order. Prompt  processing of all orders. Send  $2.00 deposit for each book ordered to:  PATER-SON FINE BOOKS  '1563  MARINE  DRIVE,  WEiST VANCOUVER, B.C.  Nominal   postage  charge   deducted from deposit (fully refunded if out of print). .  FIREWOOD  Fir, Hemlock or alder. Phone ^  886-7829.    Colonial maple ^captain's bed,  Al shape, $85; chest of drawers  $7.   aquarium $15;   14 ft. f  runabout and trailer $200. Ph.  886-9229.    Thoroughbred 16 hands gentle  horse for sale. Would like to.  trade for smaller horse or sell  for $150. Phone 886-9988.  (1070 International % ton, 304  cu. in. motor in top condition.  4 speed transmission, combination tool box and fuel tank. Ph.  '886-7565 eve. and weekends.  Household furnishings for sale.  Phone 886-7025 after 5 o'clock.  Stereo^, Sony 21 am-fm amp;  Sony reel to reel tape deck;  Garrard 72B turntable; AMX  8 track tape player; 2 AMX 4  way speakers, $1,000. Plus International 14 sailing dinghy,  with trailer, $500. Phone 886-  7845 after 6 p.m.   '1973, 18 lip. Evinrude. Bought  late 1973, ran in tank for 20  min. $700 new, sell for $600.  Phone 886-9819 or 886-7310, 9  a.m. to 5:30 p.m..  Rebuilt boy's small bike, $30.  Phone 886-2434.           B & W Fleetwoodv TV, 20".  Good condition, $50. Ph. 886-  2660.   Cedar fence posts, 75c . each.  Phone 886-9594.      >_  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Pb.  885-9713. Sechelt   METRIN  Roberta E. Johnson, 886-2546  i.  FOR RENT  Two bedroom suite on Marine  Dr., view. Suitable for couple  only'. Oil range and fireplace.  Rent $125 per month. Contact  886-2785.   In Gibsons area, various sized'  buildings. Largest 20 x 30. ft.  with 10 ft. ceiling. Write Box  3015, Coast News, Gibsons.    '  BONNIEBROOK CAMP >  AND TRAILER PARK -i  1 site for small trailer, up.  to 50 ft. Couples preferred j.  No dogs. Phone 886-2887 or<  886-9319.   , ;  BARGAIN CENTRE  Used furniture and household  goods  Bought ��� Sold ��� Traded  Sechelt, 885-9848  AMWAY  Roberta E. Johnson, 886-2546  TUPPERWARE  Roberta E. Johnson, 886-2546.  WANTS)  Old canning jars, any number.  Please contact Mrs. M. Rankin,  Box 2016, Coast News, Gibsons  CARS, TRUCK FOR SALE  '58 Volkswagen; New motor,  fclutch and brakes. Phone 886-  7.335. ���  '67 Chevelle Malibu station wagon. Automatic, radio, heater,  new tires, plus extra wheels  withi tires, new brakes, very  good condition. $700 or near-  est offer before Feb. 28.  11970 Volkswagen arid' 250 Ya-  maha.  Phone 886-2459.   1963 Valiant convertible. Good  top, rebuilt motor, body needs  work. Goes like anything. Ph.  886-2998.   1961 Chev, good mechanical  condition, excellent transportation./ $150. Phone 886-9890.  1966 International Scout in  good running condition, standard transmission. $500. Phorie  886-2971.   '63 Pontiac Parisienne. Hardtop  V8, auto. Phorie 886-9657.  Maple Crescent Apt��., 1660  School Road, Gibsons. 2 and:i3 .  bedroom suites, newly decorated, cablevisibn, parking, close  to schools and shopping .Rea-  sonable rent. Phone 886-7836.  WANTED TO ROT      4_  THE BEACHCOMBERS ARE  BACK and we need accommodation. Contact Joe Battista,  4A2. Please call collect, 684-  0246. v  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted to buy before July 1.  Acreage with or.without house.  Cash available. Write Box 593,  Gibsons, B.C.   MOBILE HOMES  .,20 ft H972 Holidaire trailer.  -Self-'contained,-tandeiri wheels,  hot water ,shower, etc., as new.  $3,500   firm.   Phone   886-_885.  12 x 51 Kit-Fairview. 2 beT-  rooms, colored appliances, gun  -furnace, new shag carpet, very  clean throughout, $5,995. Can  ibe seen at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. 886-98216.   SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK & SALES  Hwy 101, Gibsons Ph. 886-9826  New Models now, on display:  12 x 66 {Statesman, 3 br., utility room, $13,000 including tax  12 x 60 Statesman, 3 br, Shag  carpet in MBR. and LR. $12,000  including tax.  24 x 48 Embassy, twin-wide,  3 br., fireplace, dining room., ,  dishwasher   $19,700   including  tax.  All models include .2 dr. frost  free fridges, deluxe ranges,  washers and driers, custom-'  made furniture, delivery and  complete set-up. All taxes included. No hidden charges. No  extras to buy.   .  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Langdale Chines new subdivision. View lot, 85' x 150*. Paved roads, all underground services. $9,600. 434-0326,or 876-  1975.- ���_,_  Large view lot 68' x 386' (.00  acre) on Velvet Road. Good  marine view. Developing area.  Large level cleared (building  site. $9;000. $4400 cash to existing mortgage. Phone 886-  7095 after 6 p.m. "  Lot 31 in Langdale Chines sub-  division. Phone 886-0244.  2.25 acres on Highway 101 approximately 1 mile west of  Gibsons, with 2 bedroom house  Also other utilities." Excellent  soil without rocks. Phone 886-  7226. .   Revenue duplex Granthams  area. Older house, revenue approx $265 per month. Use one  side to pay mortgage. Owner  sale. Offers to $30,000, For information M. Dickie, 128  James Road, Port Moody, B.C.  Beautiful treed acre lot on all  services. Driveway in, close to  ocean, $13,500, terms. Phone  112-826-9208.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For -membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric  or   regular  caps,   prima-cord,  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  New Brighton, Gambier Island,  is now under the management  of Mr. John Knight. Phones,  886-9343, 886-9651. Radio controlled.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534. 886-9994 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic halL  COMPRESSED AIR  RECHARGED y  FIR__ E-XTINGUISHERS  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons. 886-9303 '  Charles English Ltd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.      Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING.CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  GOWER POINT: One cf this area's finest post & beam  homes, 4 bdrms. with ensuite plumbing,- attractively decorated, large livingroom, wall-to-wall carpet, has featujrie*  brick fireplace jvith built-in1 fuel box. Futuristic kitchen*  has brick background opening onto dining area that hais  glass doors to 'sundeck. Family room has separate bait- ,  room, utility room completes this 1,900 esq., fu of luxurious living. Property is 150 x 175 and has a pariorteimic  view of Georgia Straits. Make an appointment to see thie  house now.  ROBERTS. CREEK AREA: 4.5 acres, mostly cleared &  fenced. Vegetable garden and fruit trees. Lots of young  evergreens. 2 bdrm adobe style house with view. Some  outbuildings. $36,000. MUS.  1 y  WATERFRONT: Sechelt Reserve Lease.Land. (Level waterfront with older cabin on, could be remodelled. Services available. $9,900. _  PRATT ROAD: 2% acres cleared with enlarged mobile/  home. 3 bdrms, large covered sundeck. Built to look like  a frame home. $36,900.  NORTH ROAD: 5 acres, 2 trailers, fully furnished ahd  third pad rented. All sites fully serviced, $41,500. Excellent investment revenue.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Immaculate view borne overlooking  village. Mother-in-law suite on bottom level, many exi-  tras ��� top quality property. $58,900.  LOWER RD. & HWY. 101: 8 acres treed sloping land.  Road allowance on east side. $34,000.  Waterfront view lot on the Bluff ��� $14,00-.  NORTH ROAD: 5 acres, level, partially cleared, cased well.  Building site cleared. $22,000.  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser 886-2531  Mike Blaney ��� 886-7436  AUTHORIZED AGENT  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  LIVESTOCK  2 pair Pekin ducks for sale.  Phone 886-2489.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINB, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  Sakinaw Lake Retreat: Cozy 2  room log cabin, with large  deck. Fully furnished1. 90' sandy beach, own float. Everything here for a leisure summer, weekends. Offers to  $27,500.  Selma Park: Waterfront revenue with owner's suite. Convenient off street parking for  clients. Equipment and stock  over and above the property  price of only $53,000 on terms.  Gibsons Rural: Small 2 room  cabin on 50' x 150' lot.. Regional water, power and phone.  Fronts on blk. top road.$8,500>  full price.  A real charmer in Spanish  motif, featuring 3 lovely bedrooms. 1 ensuite. Spaoibu^  modern kitchen with breakfast  area, dining room, living room,  family room with fireplace.  Rec. room and storage, extra  washroom in lower level. Wall-  to-wall carpet. Range, fridge  and dishwasher in Harvest  Gold installed. This lovely ex  ecutive home is situated on %  ac plus, in area of new1 homers.  Cash to $28,600 mort. gives  possession.  Attractive family home on  level lot. 3 bedrooms, ���_ ensuite, large comb, living-dining  room with fireplace. Modern  Citation kitchen open to family eating area.' Vanity bathroom. Full basement features  utility, plumbing roughed in  for 3rd bath. Lots of room for  storage and rec. room. Spa-  ��� cious entrance, foyer.> Carport,  under large deck. Terms on  $42,500.  Granthams: Situated on double lot with unobstructed view.  Cozy 4 room cottage. Crest-  wood cabinet kitchen. Living  room has fireplace. A real buy  at' only $30;,000, terms considered.  Hopkins Landing: Budld the  hoilse of your dreams on this  large double lot. Terrific view  to Horseshoe. Bay. $8,500 full  price. '  BOWLING  Tues.   Coffee:  Jan  Rowland  301),, Joan   Fraser   300;   Jean  Jorgenson 262; Pat Muryn 260;  Carol Bo3'ce 243; Jean T>ew 232  -Golden    Age    Club:    Irene  Bushfield 178; Flo Chaster 155 .  Belva  Hauka   145;' Eve "Mac-  Laren   141;   Dick   Oliver  209;  John    Thurston     181;    Emile "  Sicheidegger  163;  Fred-Mason  IB?.1  Gibsons A: Mayis Stanley  283 (607),. Paddy Ricliardson  262 0694), Flo Robertaori' 262;  Kay Butler 23*; Lois Jackson  226; Frank Nevens-290;,Larry1  -Braun 259; Vic Marteddu 264  (704); Kim Bracewell 253; Art  Holden 251   (731).     '    .   ,  Wed.- Coffee:. Pat Rickaby  246 (646); Bonnie. McConrieU  243 (666), Colleen Procknow  241; Phyllis - Tiberghieri 237;.  Nora Solinsky 233; Bobbi MuK  ligan 230; Sherry Husby 225/  Teachers:1 Betty Tend! 218;  Tom Fleiger 243; John Mayer  232; Ray Coates 220; Les Wells  218; Cec Gawne 215.  Ball & Chain: Carol McGiv-v  ern 286; Bonnie McConnell 241  Debbie Jackson 236; Freeman  ,Reynolds 279   (736),.'Bin*Mc-  ,Giv_fri277 (692):'       Y:        ;-;.  ., , Thurs. Nite: Jean Wyngaert  259; Pat Rickaby 244, Orbita  227;  Don MacKay  268; Fre��-  delos Santos 230; Lydia Wong-  man Reynolds -267: Mel delos .  Santos 291, Frank Neveris. 250.,.  YOUTH BOWLING COUNCIL  Pee Wees: Michele Whiting .  138;    Lori:  Hanz    104;...Cinidy'  Prentis 87; Linda Harding 84;  Mike    McKenzie     154!    Billy  Youdell 127; Gerald Baifey llL  Bantams: Colleen: .Bennett  lJOl; Norine Fraser 183; Jackie  Gaines 166; Michele Solinsky  145; Nola Fromager-145;V Da-,  vid Olsen 263;.James/Gill 207;  Mike Hinz . 19$:>< Gte&trety  Spence 186; Danny Bailey 166;  Jimmy . Reynolds 155; David/,  Douglas  154.  Juniors: Janice Durnont 215;  Leslie Iverson 210; Susari Ve^-  doy 194; 'Scott /Verrecchia 305;  Mike Kampman 205'; - Patrick ���  McGonneU7l97.;;-Brent Lkhekei��i  193; Stephen Hoops 174.  Seniors: Kim Crosfbjy 203;  Lisa Kampman IT-. Kianj  Bracewell 237; Mark Ranniger  '217, Randy Kampman 213.   ,  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 880-3248  Box 238 , Gibsons, B.C  Notary Public  Gibsons  Hopkins Landing: Corner view  lot only one lot from good  beach.'Only $9,500.  Gower Point: 100' of waterfront, nearly % acre good view,  nicely treed. Only $20,000.  Roberts Creek: 2*_ acres of  'beautiful parklike, property. 2  bedroom home, guest cabin and  workshop. A good buy at  $45,000.  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  MORTGAGES  LISTINGS WANTED!  Norm, Peterson 886-2607     Freda DuMont  886-7105  MORTGAGES  Buying Homes  Building Homes  Building or Buying Rental  Property  Recreational Property or  Cabins  Up to 95% Mortgages  For further information  Phone or Callr-in at:  B of M, Gibsons, 886-2216  B of M, Sechelt, 885-2221  B of M, Madeira Park, 883-2423  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We handle all types of real estate   dancing including  builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  ' CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone- 926-3256 GIBSONS SEA CAVALCADE was the recipient of a donation of $500 from Gibsons Lions dub last week. The  cheque, which was-presented to Co-ordinator Joanne  Rottluff by Lions president Larry Boyd, .will go towards  paying off the debts of/last year's event.    ���  KINSMEN 'SHOPPERAMA winner for February was  Mrs. Pat Braithwaite, shown here with her daughter Joanne after picking up $61.31 worth of groceres at Ken's  Lucky Dollar on Saturday morning. Shopperama tickets  aer available from' Kinsmen, and proceeds go towards  their-project of a swimming pool.  Hints zoning breakdown  The Regional district board's  attitude towards zoning appears to ibe breaking, down because of demands by "kings  an�� queens" of the various  area advisory , boards, Aid.  Norman Watson informed- Sechelt's council at its meeting  last week.  The inference 'arose during  a discussion on obtaining services of Peter Hoemberg, board  planner for use of council in  its village planning. The previous planner Ed Cuylits offered norifiinal service free but  faced hourly charges in larger scale work.  On the subject of zoning,  Aid. Watson asked that a letter be written the board seek-"  ing an industrial zone on the  east side of the Indian Reserve,  East Porpoise. Bay. He maintained the village was running  out of industrial sates.  Aid. E. W. Booth discussing  parking said the owner of the  bowling alley would consider  preparing an adjacent> _ot for  ��� '- ^ '��� !���'  51 grandchildren  How.   would   you    like    51.  grandchildren?   .  Clarence Joe and his wife  Lena of the Sechelt Indian  band have achieved that situation in life. Clarence is  manager of the Sechelt Indian  band.  The 151 st. grandchild was  born on Feb. 7 to Howard and  Caroline ,Joe. There are in the  Joe family'* seven- boys and  three girls, one still single.  There are also five greatgrandchildren,^ and. as Clarence said, two more are expected shortly.  parking.     The    Chamber    of  Commerce asked that parking  be barred1 on the curved part  of the highway at the Bank  of Montreal premises.-  A $300 per month space rental proposition was offered by  the taxi office but council decided if the merchants wanted  it they should take advantage  of the offer.  Aid. Booth also reported on  the fire department and s_idl  the fire marshall stated that  more Sechelt firemen attended training seminars than any  other similar sized fire department in the province.  Council now has a report  from the Regional' Board on  the sewer proposal and the aldermen were advised by Mayor Harold -Nelson to study it  before council discussed its  contents.  Mothers' March  total pleases  Bart Duteau, chairman of  this year's Kinsmen Mothers  March reports a successful effort this, year with collections  to date totalling $2,567.78.  ,  He commended ' Sunshine  Coast, residents for, their tremendous support. There is  $2,309.78 in the bank with i$200  more pledged. The increase of  $1,200 over last year-is due  entirely Ho ~the. ladies and  young , people ,who donated  so generously ��� of their time  and .effort.  Mr. Duteau said. _je Saras very  pleased to have ���'been'associated with these people?, donors  and volunteers.  200 attend  dinner-dance;  NDP speakers  Two hundred persons attended Saturday night's NDP  dinner-dance in Sechelt's new  Legion hall and heard three  political speakers, Hon. Ernie  Hall, provincial secretary and  minister of travel industry;  Don Lockstead, MLA for Mackenzie constituency and the  federal NOP1. member, Harry  Olaussen of Powell River.  Mr.  Olaussen,  first speaker  after   an   excellent   hot * beef  dinner   served   by   auxiliary  members,  delved into nation-  . al subject- and noted that, the  diversity of the group in the  hall was just like the diversity  of Canada. He was referring  to  the mixed audience,  some  of whom he suggested riught  be -of  other   than   the   NDP  faith.  Breakaway., he said. Were  easy to say but difficult to  achieve. We have to learn to  live together to make the country a better place. In closing  he said he expected an interesting session in the coming  parliamentary session.  Mr. (Lockstead featured Hon.  Ernie Hall as an easy fellow  to approach, then delving into  the recent provincial government budget explained that 74  percent of its total was directed towards helping the public.  There were eight portfolios  in the government set up to  help people, returning part of  the country's resources back  to the people for the first time  in the history of .the province.  He said Eileen Dailly, minis-  er of education, was one of  the best ministers the government has ever had.  As regards ferry operation  he expected Hon. Robert Stra-  chan, minister of transport and  communications would soon  have something to say. about  improvements in ferry service.  Mr. Lockstead added ���' as- regards assistance/towards highways that even if the area gets  half of expectations "we Will  be well off."  Mr. Hall said he was glad  of the opportunity of meeting  many of his friends. This area  was one of his favorite parts  of the country.  He referred to the openness .  of the present government, a,  government . which he said  worked closely with the members of the legislature. The  government's pace, he said, had  been fairly rapid and there  were some people advising a  slow up.  Commenting on road construction he maintained the  situation which saw such priorities going to certain highways would have to be reversed,, such as the Malahat highway vs. the Sunshine Coast  highway.  Following the' speeches dancing started with the Tangerines supplying music. Master  of ceremonies for the evening  was Winn Clarke.  Car wash!I!  Elphie's '74 Grads are sponsoring a car wash March 9 '  and 10 to raise money for'  their graduation events in  June. The car wash will be' at  Elphinstone Secondary from  11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Cost will be  $1 for both a vacuum arid a  wash.  So far, the Grads have raised over $400 and it is hoped,  by means of bake sales, teas  and bottle drives, that, their  objective will be reached.  Comriiunity help is needed to  accomplish this so support the  Grads of '74 at the car wash.  DONATION FOR RINK  At last week's meeting in  ���Sechelt Aid. Norman Watson  informed council that: B.C.  Telephones had supported the  curling arena with a cheque  for $750 and Coast Cable Vision planned to purchase a  $250 debenture.  . Coast News, Feb. 27, ilS74.     5  Letters fo Editor  Editor: I have heard from  reliable sources that Gibsons  council plans to remove the  Museum from the Municipal  hall and rent the space to, the  school board.  I would like to> go on record  as being utterly opposed to  this plan or even the idea behind it.  I think we have an .excellent  museum in an excellant location. At present there is a fine  large room with good lighting  and a good view over the bay.  The Museum together with  Lester Peterson's book. The  Gibsons Landing Story provides a unique understanding  of ilie life and times of the  early settlers.' I believe if the  riiany descendants of the pioneer families now living here  wer.e consulted you would find  general approval with the  niuseum at its present site and  and strong disapproval to any  Results awaited   World Prayer  day on Friday  move.  A; great deal of dedicated  voluntary effort has already  been expended to develop the  museum to its present state. I  would think that moving it  about would be quite detrimental and destructive and the  work alreadiy done largely  wasted.  The museum in any case  should not be considered as a  money-making concern. It ia  none-the-less a valuable asset  to the village. From a purely  financial point of view I would  think it would become quite a  tourist attraction and a special  feature of Gibsons.  I .understand that when the  plebiscite was presented for  expansion of the Municipal  Hall it was specifically stated  that the provision for a museum would be provided iri the  ne"w building. I think council  should keep to this promise.  ���Dr. H. F .INGLIS.  John W. Lewis, chairman of  the transportation committee  working on the plan to obtain  the van was pleased with the  result of the first call on the  public. He said:  'On behalf of the Transportation Committee of the Sunshine Coast Community Resource Council I would like to  extend our sincere appreciation for the superb support  you gave our Tag Day. The  results were far beyond our  anticipated goal. With support  such as this WE WELL GET  OUR BUS.  T would also like to extend  our sincere gratitude to the  Girl Guides, and all those other ladies who worked so hard  to launch this -campaign with  such a bang.' . s  With donations still coming  in to the fund, committee officials will meet later this week ���  to assess the result of the campaign so far. Full information  will be given by the committee next week.  JOHN EVANS PROMOTED  Word comes from Ottawa  that'John Evans, son of Hubert Evans, prominent author  who lives at Roberts Creek,  has been promoted director of  Indian Affairs in the Indian  Affairs department.  The Women's World Day of  Prayer will be held Friday  starting at 1:30 p.m. in St.  Bar tiholomews Anglican  church. The speaker will jb'e  Miss Ellen Douglas, a retired  missionary.  This service is an interdte-  nomination service and members of all religious congregations are invited. Tea and  coffee will be served after the  service in the. church hall.  Next Sunday St. AMen's .  Anglican morning service will  be held at 1:15 p.m. to allow  parishioners to attend the  Deanery meeting at 2:_0 p.m.  at St. Hilda's, Sechelt.  ' AUTOMOTIVE - PARIS  SAIfS and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Drum  Brakes.  ��� Valve' and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERJV-CED  DATSUN SPECIALISfTS  AL JAMIESON  JAMISON AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons     Phone 886-7919  .-wwiwiywiiiiiiBBfflr-aiwwB  .^MUSEUM   REMAINS  ? A .Tuesday night meeting  concerning the removal of El-  ' phinstone , Huseum from the  Municipal hall building resulted in an explanation' frfom  council to the museum, resulting in the museum remaining  where it is for the time being.'  An official statement will be  made later. '  CONTRACT PROPOSAL  INVITED  HOWE SOUND LOG BOOM INSPECTION PATROL.  The Council of Forest Industries of BJC. invites proposals to carry out a log boom inspection patrol in Howe  Sound.  The contractor will be familiar with the Howe  Sound area, and preferably be a resident of the area. He  should ibe familiar with log booming, sorting, and towing  practices, and be capable of carrying out minor boom repairs. He should have a substantial all-weather1 boat capable of a speed of between 15-20 knots. The boat must be  equipped with adequate radio or radio-telephone communi  cation so as to facilitate prompt contact with tugboats,  SQjdtjng^grounds and.others. It is.desirable that it also be  radsuYequipped. The contractor will be responsible fbr  mr&jg^a suitable deputy patrolman.      ..   ,-+���  " ysSL proposals should be quoted on' a monthly basis.  Two separate quotes are requested' ��� one for 168 hour��  ' a month, and one for 240 hours a month. These quote?  should include the cost of hiring the deputy patrolmbiv  and for providing fuel and equipment.  For further information contact Mr. F. N. Brien,  684-0211 Proposals should be mailed tp: Security Managed  Council of Forest Industries of B.C., 1500 - 1055 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E 2HJ1', before Manch  29, 1974.  Thousands of copies have been produced for lawyers  real estate companies and others on this Coast News XEROX  Yours can also be copied at rates varying  according fo the quantify required  Phone 886-2622 for further information Gibsons Library growth continues  With 736 borrowers OtTbooks  and a circulation of 12,561  books loaned out, Gibsons Pub  lie Library reports increasing  use of the library by people of  the area.  The book stock totals 5,988  with 3,864 adult books arid  ���1.988 juvenile. Senior book circulation for the year totalled  9,731 adult arid 2,839 juvenile.  'The stock of books increased  year by year, 3,640 in 1971 and  A 3,776 in 1972 with 3,864 in  1973.  During 1973 the children's  department added 91 new  members with more than half  in the 8 years and under age  group. New books were purchased with this age group in  mind, said Mrs. K. Farris, children's department supervisor.  The Young Adult section  was revised, leaving those age  _�� and up only The registration file was revised into two  divisions, active, numbering  350 names arid inactive, not  used for several years but still  eligible, numbering 66 names.  '' Books on hand at end of  DL972, 1,880 volumes; purchased  and donated in 1973, 138 volumes;* discarded (worn out) 30  total books on hand 1,988 volumes. Circulation for 1973 was  2,830 volumes.  The staff of faithful workers  are K. Faris, Pam Spence,  Irene Puehalski, Miss Martin,  ���who arranges book displays;  Trudi Small, who also is in  charge of art displays, Lucy  Fletcher our new books and  also fills in as emergency  worker. Mrs. Ada Whittaker  also helped but is now on the  invalid list. To all who aided  during the year sincere thanks  are tendered.  Y Mr. Goddard in his first annual address outlining the accomplishments of the board  during the year said the libr  rary and volunteer staff have  settled in their new quarters  very well. Progress has been  ���made in enlarging the book  stock and shelf space. A typewriter and telephone are now  in the library for the staff to  use.   .  The finances of the library  are sound We do hot have a  large bank account, but we  are custodians not of dollars,  but of books. I feel the library committee should expand  the book material to the extent of the budget which is  available. The days ahead are  probably a little uncertain for  small libraries like ours.  The Library Development  Commission has laid down reg  ulations which are being upgraded with the tames. Sometimes this seems to make the  operation of the library difficult. In their wisdom, these  rules are necessary;.  The Library board has en  enjoyed a good working relationship with the Gibfeons  Council through their representative Aid. Ted Hume. It  would appear that council  /Will find it necessary to increase their participation in  the operation of the library if  this service is to operate within the guide lines of the Library Development Commission. The co-operation of Mr.  Bob Rutter and staff is much  appreciated by everyone connected with the library.  The dedication andi hard  work of all the people involved in the library must not go  . unmentionedi and I would like  *to take this opportunity to  thank them all.  It is with regret that we  acknowledge theU resignation  of Mrs. Morrison. Mrs. Morrison has unselfishly given of  her time and'efforts over the  year^.   As  yet  we  have   not  "CAREFREE" CONTINUOUS  Seamless . .  End to End  Aluminum Gutters  & Downspo  as advertised oh CJOR v  5 x 4 white baked enamel gutters; 2 x 3 downspouts  20 yrs. guarantee against cracking and peeling paint  ALSO  Insulated Stucco  Marblecdte Stucco  Over Old Stucco  Aluminum  v Replacement  Windows  ESTIMATES GLADLY  Phone Collect  87*8939  Local Phone 886-9106  MtttittttvM: *. ��&  ULTRA STUCCOLITE  Deal direct with the Contractor Div. off U.SX  243 W. Broadway, Vane.  6     Coast News, Feb. 27, 1974.  found a replacement.  At phis time I would like to  express my aesire to step  down as chairman. In the jj>ast  year I have found it difficult  to allow enough time toj do  justice to the position of chairman. I feel that someone else,  who is less involved elsewhere  could do a mucli better job.  AN ARCTIC PIPELINE  The present oil crisis focuses  attention on Vancouver inventor Joseph T. Sparling's system  to transport oil and natural  gas by an underground pipe  line which uses a very cold  liquid natural gas line, below  an oil line to keep the ground  along the pipe line right-of-  way permanently frozen. This  system, he claims, avoids the  serious danger of collapse of  an arctic pipe line as a result  of melting and the instability  of the frozen tundra fover  which such a line must run.  Canadian patent 935,735 was  granted on October 23, 1973.  7259*  Hyacinth growth explained  ��V|  The crocheted dress witlh  openwork is fashion right.  Lacy pineapple yoke, sleeves  top smoothly curved dress.  Crochet of 3-ply fingering yarn  in one piece from neck down.  Pattern 7239: Sizes 10-16 included. Size 12 (bust 34).  $1 each pattern ��� cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15 cents each pattern for first-  class mail and special handling  to Alice Brooks, Coast News,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Progress  ave, Scarborough, Ont. MIT4P7  For All Your  Knitting Needs  The Yarn Barn  Cowrie St., Sechelt, 5-9305  AUTHORIZED AGENT  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  AVOID LAST-MINUTE LINE-UPS  GET YOUR APPLICATION PROCESSED NOW  WE CAN ARRANGE PAYlffiNTS  K. BUTLER  1538 Gower Point Road  LTD.  Phone 886r2000  Many writers consider trie  forcing of hyacinths as easy as  falling off a log. Follow the  rules carefully and one can  flower well-grown specimens.  For example, when three to  five bulbs are planted' in a  bowl, you should aim to have  tliem flower at the same time  with large, bright flowers  standing erect and above the  leaves of the plant. In addition  you should pot up a number  of containers with these bulbs  to provide a sequence of flowering over a period of time.  This can be accomplished in  two ways.  After planting the bulbs as  usual, extend the storage in  darkness at relatively low  temperatures, or, stagger the  plantings and choose different  varieties as these will, require  different growing periods.  Best results from forced flowering of bulbs are obtained as  you approach the normal  spring flowering date.  The following method of  planting and growing is suggested to grow hyacinths in  pebbles successfully. Select  any vase or bowl, colored or  otherwise, that will hold water and is sufficiently large to  accommodate several cups of  small pebbles and the bulb or ,  bulbs. Place several pieces of  charcoal in the 'bottom of the  bulb receptacle. Then half-  fill the container with pebbles.  Set the bulbs on the surface of the pebbles allowing  about a half-inch spacing between the bulbs. Add more  pebbles) until the bottom third  of the bulbs are embedded in  the gravel. Add water to the  container until it reaches the  bottom of the bulbs. This level  of water should be maintained  at all times. Do not let the  pebbles dry otit entirely .or  the bulbs will .not produce a  flower. On the other hand, do  not keep the water level higher than the base of the bulb  or the.bulb will rot.  Hyacinths and other bulbs  are unlike other perennials in  that, by fall, they already contain the essentials for next  year's growth ��� a perfect  miniature of a plant with  stem, petals and leaves all  ready to burst forth under  the   right   growth   conditions.  If  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  IS A PART OF THIS  COMMUNITY  ARE YOU ?  Join St. Mary's Hospital Society NOW!  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY,  SECHELT, B.C.  Enclosed please find $2.00 for membership.  Name , U   Address _ .   4576 \jh  SIZES 2-8  ' Jumper, smock, sundress ���  whip up this QUICKIE WRAP  in a morning of easycare cotton. Little girls love the easy  'in' and 'out' and the. way it  teams with tops, pants  Printed Pattern 4 5 7 6:  Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8. Size  6 takes 1 yard 60-inch fabric.  Send one dollar for"-each  pattern - cash or cheque or  money order. Add 15 cents for  each pattern for. first daw  mailing and special ���, handtijig-  to Anne Adams Patterns, c/o  Coast News Pattern Dept. 60  Progress ave., Scarborough,  Ont. MIT 4P7  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  Marine Drive 886-7525  Government of British Columbia  MENU COMPETITION  PURPOSE OF COMPETITION��� This competition Is designed to help-obtain a  a selection of interesting and creative luncheon and dinner menus featuring a wide  variety of British Columbia foods. To promote the preparation ahd enjoyment of'  these meals. 7  ELIGIBILITY ��� The competition is open only to restaurant, hotel, institutional,  catering and dining chefs and cooks, to professional dieticians, and to dietetic  home economics or cooking school teachers; and to home economics and cooking  school students. Entrants must be permanent residents of British Columbia.  REQUIREMENTS ���-You may submit any number of entries In each of the following  categories. The price In each category Is to be the price per person when catering  fora.group.  1a Spring Luncheon  1b Spring Luncheon  2a Summer Luncheon  2b Summer Luncheon  3a Fall-Winter Luncheon  3b Fall-Winter Luncheon  $4.50 or less  $5.75 or less  $4.50 or less  $5.75 or less  $4.50 or less  $5.75 or less  4a Spring Dinner  4b Spring Dinner  5a Summer Dinner  5b Summer Dinner  6a Fall-Winter Dinner  6b Fall-Winter Dinner  $6.50 or less  $8.00 or less  $6.50 or less  $8.00 or less  $6.50 or less  $8.00 or less  If, in the opinion of the judges, the cost estimate for an entry does not seem feasible,  it will be reclassified in a different category.  JUDGING���Professional and student entries will be judged separately and on the  following points: 1. Over-all appetite appeal. 2. Variety of B.C. foods used. 3.  Appropriateness for the season. 4. Imagination and creativity.  PRIZES ��� Winning professional and student entries In each category will be  awarded the following prizes:  For the best menu, a framed gold certificate and $250 cash.  For the second-best menu, a framed silver certificate and $100 cash.  For the third-best menu, a framed bronze certificate and $50 cash.  A number of framed Honourable Mention certificates will also be awarded.  HOW TO ENTER���Type, or clearly print each menu on one side of an 8%" x 11"  sheet of plain bond paper. At the top show the category. In the top right-hand corner  write "Professional Entry" or "Student Entry".  On a separate-sheet of paper print your name, address, phone, place of employment  or school where enrolled.  All entries become the property of the Government of British Columbia. Entries  should be addressed to:  MENU COMPETITION  Office of the Provincial Secretary  Government of British Columbia  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C. V8V1X4  CLOSING DATE���All entries must be postmarked by midnight. March 15.1974.  Government of British Columbia  Ernest Hall  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY SUNSHINE   COAST   DIRECTORY  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Pb. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  .AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  NEB) TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Y Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate.Tues. 10 - 3; 4 - 5.30  Sechelt: Tues. ,- Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.'  .Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  ,    Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES  6-SOHS B4RUHMG SUPPUES  (1971) LTD.  LUMBER PLYWOOD  CONCRETE PRODUCTS  READY MIX CONCRETE  Phone 880-2642  "A complete building serrlee"  TWIII CBf�� LUMBER  & BIM0M6 SUPPUES IM.  Everything for your building  needs s  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching -Excavations  ��� Foipoise Bay Road  885-9666, 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 LTD.  ��� LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  BOUTIN BULLDOKNG  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 2 Gibsons  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIBE FUMHTURE  _ CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  ' Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKEN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CLEANERS  ARGOSffEN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  >.   No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Y    Free estimates  Bank financing available  GISSOHS BUILDING SUPPUES  :;.J(W1):X*I��.V" :.'"������".  .8: _:m. to 5: pjn.' Mori to Sat  Phone 886-2642.  STUCCO  MEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASOMpf  GAMBIER CONSTBUOfON  FRANK FRTTSCH  886-9505, Box 522-  Gibsons  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathousesvetc.  G. Wallinder     -   8869307  HOWIE'S CONCRETE  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Finishing  Floors^- Patios - Stairs  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  TURBINE BROS.  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR  Foundations;  Floors, Driveways,  Sidewalks,   Patios.  R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 886-9977 or 886-7022  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID,  SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port Mellon Highway.  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  ROBERTS CRfEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  CHAIN  SAWS  SECH&T CHAIN SAW CEHRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DRY CLEANERS  f  HR.  COIN-OP DRYCHANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVKS LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole _ Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  ELECTBIANS  BUREUCTRKM  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  SIN ELECTRIC Ut  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  -Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome, to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWESOUHD  JANirOR SBtVMX  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone  886-7131,  Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHIK SHOP  & MARINE SaVKI ltd.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Sfandard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGLASSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  ;���.' .Repairs-./ :.-x7-  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6V2f 8, 10 and 17 J_ Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 Or 886-9111  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help yon need  in the Directory  MOVING & STORAGE  LEtt WRAr S TRANSfB UL  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Line-  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 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  .   886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS    .  Phone 885-9712  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-21H6  6 & E PLUMBING  & HEATING LTD.  Certified Plumber,  Box 165 Gibsons. B.C..  s FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations,  repairs, hot water heating,  blocked drains,  sewer clearance pump repairs  & installations. Duct work.  24 HOUR SERVICE ,  Domestic Commercial  Industrial  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEF-TTING  STEAMFTTTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  KNIHSUU P.UMB1K6  H-ATIHG 4 SUPPLES  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon -��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 7 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  REFRIGERATION  ������  JOHN HIND-SNfTH  REFRIGERATION *  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to PendeirHarbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-22S1  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  REFRIGERATION (Cont'd)  ..  JOHN HARRISON  REFRIGERATION  and Appliance Servicing  also used appliances for sale  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS  . ( Phone 886-9959  RETAIL STORES   c   &   s    ~~  HARDWARE  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ������ 885-9713  /  EATONS BUY-LME  * CALL 886-7515 '  Gibsons B.C..  MISS BH'S  CARD AM) GUT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213  Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmari-; Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture .  Puzzles; English bone china  1 cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  RENTALS  Concrete.     Form     Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete instuctions  provided  Please Contact  FtSHER FORM MMI ALS  (Rental Shop, Davis Bay)  Phone 885-2612  885-2848  Eves.   885-2359  SHEET METAL  SEA COAST  SHEET METAL LTD.  HEATING - VENTILATION  AIR CONDITIONING  Domestic Furnace Installations  Propane - Oil - Electric  Forced Air  Commercial and industrial  Installations  24 Hour Service in Oil and  - Propane  885-2712  Porpoise Bay Rd., Box 920,  Sechelt  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALIBI  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  7 Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.  885-9581  LAND SURVEYING  R0Y&WA6-RAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  SIGN PAINTING  ROBERTS SIGNS  *��SIGNS OF ALL KINDS"  DUNC ROBERTS  1653 Marine Drive  P.O. Box 747, Gibsons  Phone 886-2862  T.V. & RADIO  NEVW'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.C__. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD  DEALER  Phone 886-2280   /  SUNSHHK COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAI. - ELECTRQHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  ^IN THE HEART OP  pO;W!NTOWN SECHELT."  ���      ;;;Box 799,  Sechelt      ?-Phone 885-9810  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  TOWING  SECHELT TOWING 4 SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS   ���  LOGS  ' Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing    .  Phone 885-9425  TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAUK PARI  1 Mile West of Gibsons, BJway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9626  TRANSPORT       ~~~7~"-~~*~~  DOUBLE R  TRUCKING LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7-09  P. V. SERVICES LTD  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher - 883-2733  days & evenings  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  ATS (ISO FURWTUR.  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  Coast News, Feb. 27,1974      7  ii     i ������ i ���    ���   ., ���-������ ��� ������_. _. ������.���.__...__. j ��� ,��, i. . i.,    i       ,i  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  I  sold my farm.  The buyers  paid their lawyer the money  and  I  went   to  his  office   to  sign the papers. Before signing,  I asked him if he would give  me his cheque when.I signed. -  He said he wouldn't but would  pay me when he. got the papers back from the land office  and it was in another city and  the papers had to go by mail.  I wouldn't sign. ...-..-  The interim agreement  Which the real estate man  wrote out didn't say anything  <about -waiting for any land  office. I don't understand the  whole deal. I got good title in  the land office and the lawyer  knows this because he searched. I want my money when I  sign away my land and what  I want to know is, can I sue  the buyer?  A. If anyone is going to be  sued; it will be you. You have  made just about every mistake  possible. You shouldn't have  signed a document concerning .  anything as important as the  sale of land' unless it was a  properly drawn legal contract:  .There is no such thing' as _n  interim agreement. If. you'  don't understand the transaction, you should have your  own lawyer advise you. Don't  consult the buyer's' lawyer,  his duty is to his clients only.'  As far as the time for pay  out is concerned, the lawyer  is quite correct. No sane buyer  would pay out the sale price  till the documents were regist- :  ered^in the land registry office.  For ail the buyer's lawyer  knows, you may have sold ,  your land to another, or mortgaged it, or have had a judgment against it,' or any number of things since he conducted his land registry search. He  won't pay you till the documents aire registered and he  has satisfied himself that no>  thing has been registered a-  gaihst the land.  I  For Real Estate m *���  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  IH he interested to know  whafc these pflb do ��� other  patients I'vo tried them'on'  have never been hack. For your printing phone 886-2622   Brownies enjoy fly-up  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  886-2827  Thurs., Fri., Sat. Feb. 28, Mar. 1, 2  PAT BOONE  The CROSS and the SWITCHBLADE  V GENERAL       .    __,_���_������-__���_���_____���__n_���_______a_^n���^���^���  Sun., Mon., Tues. Mar. 3, 4, 5  DAUGHTERS OF SATAN  MATURE ��� Warning: Parents - Disturbing Occult  practices.  Parents of Brownies flying-  up to Guides were present at  the candlelit ceremony5r|Feb.  20 at the United Church _I_il."  Glynnis Davies, Sharlene J_ai>  tin and Shannon Macey of the  2d Brownie Pack and! Kim  Clapham, and Loralee Hawken  of the :1st Brownie Pack were  welcomed into Guides.  District , Commissioner Mrs.  B. Mel-Lie presented 1st year  stars to Rene Michaud' and  Heather Mulligan, 2nd) year  star to Vicki Ha\yken, and 3rd  year star to Tammy Skellet  of the '1st Brownie Pack, and  3rd year stars to tHyzinis  Davies, Sharlene Martin and  Shannon   Macey   of   the   2nd  Brownie Pack.  "  Also presented were proficiency badges to: Kim NGlap_iam  "5, Lisa Bjornson 3, Rollande  Le Page 1, Crystal Allanson 3,  Loralee Hawken 2, Margo El-  , son 1, Tammy Skellet 2, L<yn.  Nowaselsfci 2, Tracey Hostland  1, Bernice Christianson 1, Lori  Ann Horseman 1, Teresa Bjorn  son 1 and (Rene Michaud _.  Retiring Distirict Commissioner Mrs. D. McKie enrolled  andi presented Guider pins to  Mrs. Gloria. Fyles, the new  District Commissioner, and to  Mrs. Joan Clapham, {Lieutenant of Gibsons 1st Guide Company. The evening ended with  songs and skits, coffee, juice  BE ELECTRIC Ud.  )  SERVING YOU ELECTRICALLY  ��� HEWINSTAHAllOltS  ��� REWKM6  ��� -1KTMC HUT  ��� DESIGN  ��� MAINnNAHCE  PHONE  AFTER HRS  (BOB)  AFTER HRS  (ED)  MS-IMS  MC-MSS  M6-14M  NATIONAL BRANDS SALE  Red Hot  Special  APPLE SAUCE  SUN-RYPE FANCY  14 oz. tins.  for  87c  PEANUT BUTTER S1���"  STRAWBERRY JAM  NABOB  48 oz. __  DINNER ROLLS  PURITAN  8 oz.   fe-  SCENT  $1.69  $1.89  43��  A||||f   NESTLES CHOCOLATE  COFFEE MATE ^��IQN  $1.09  99c  ** -    i  TOMATO JUICE LIBBYS^y  48 oz.  2,���,97c  PURITAN STEWS BeefWshMeatBaU  Wieners & Beans. 15 oz. tin _.  49c  ORANGE CRYSTALS  TANG  4 - 3% oz. pkg.  for  79c  mr/*i||Tr peak frean  DIjIUI 13    6, 7, 8 oz. pkg_.  BATHROOM TISSUE  3 for$l  MEAT FEATURES  SCOTT  4 roll white  CORN FLAKES  KELIiOGGS  24 oz. pkg. _  BAYER'S  lOO's   65c  73c  73c  BLADE ROASTS .i___f_TJ_i   $1.15  WIFMFDC BULK  ITICIlEKj   Top Quality  89c  31 Ut    DAvUN      WH"1<*   Waif tsr> F.T.H. Pii-fes O^C  CO 11HUE KULU    Whole, String Tied  Whole, Half or End Cuts __  Ready to Serve,  '      (flj*   JJ JEJ  lb-  lb.  lb.  PRODUCE SPECIALS  CARROTS ^T?  GREEN ONIONS and RADISHES  4������49c  PRICES EFFECTIVE Thurs., Fri.. Sat., Feb. 28, Mar. 1, 2  MIX or MATCH  bchs.  29c  YOUR  Phone 886*2522  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gibsons 6.C. dollar Westfalp Products SALE  YOUR  _^_.   _-__..__ ^      ��� MARGARINE -fSS^__________ 2,or59c  M>**M -     m   '     ^^     ^^    ^^    ,^PF MORE  BiS'iS *--��� AT CAIII_    SEVEN FARMS Tomato and Vegetable Q       ftft__  *Wm.    WBTFAIR AFFILIATE - GIBSONS YOts MHJP   10 _l oz. tins __._:_ _________���   8/or99c  ^*MB? PRKBBKniYE lucky  Thur. Fri. Sat. Feb, 28, Mar 1, 2      ^T FLOUR K?2^" 1- $2.09  "> ��� ��� ' . * >* '  ������_..' ���     _ ____������/.  SEVEN FARMS I f .TArUK *        '* SEVEN FARMS. f I .     SEVEN FARMS  ���.   �����.. ������-    .   .-.-      EVAPORATED  Choice Shoes \ >     |  $1  89c  2 for39C  37c  CANNED POP  Cola, Ginger Ale, Grape  Lemon Lime, Orange, Root Beer  ZING (Pull Top) *]  10 oz. tins      m  for  SODA CRACKERS  DUTCH OVEN   ]  2 lb. pkg.   SARDINES  BETTER BUY  %s _���  MUSHROOMS  GARDEN GATE  Stems & Pieces  10 oz. tin   TEA BAGS  BETTER BUY  100s^_<.l���^^-YJ���  TOMATOES  MALKINS Qhoice  28 ozL tins, ���-   INSTANT COFFEE  COFFEE BREAK  10 oz. jar. ____.  FANCY PEAS  MALKINS Asstd        J%       A(\_  14 oz. tins     *f for *r ^C  KITCHEN CATCHERS  GLAD  12's i   2fo79c  $1.79  RAISINS  DOT WEST  2 lb.   CURRANTS  DOT WEST  1 lb. _���_:_.  LARD  BETTER BUY  1 lb.  ___.;���-  REFUSE BAGS  BETTER BUY  50s 1   REFUSE BAGS  BETTER BUY  10S    __--_:i_���:���._-._-  VANILLA EXTRACT  MALKINS  4 oz. btl -  BLACK PEPPER  MALKINS     ,  8 oz. tin   BEANS with PORK  BETTER BUY  14 oz. tins .   $1.29  69c  43c  $2.29  r  55c  99c  BISCUITS  WESTON'S Qhipperifics,  Tropical Creams  Favorite Five  14 oz. pkg. -__ '--,  69c  99c  CANDY  NEILSON'S  Bundle Bars   CANDY  WESTON'S Licorice Whips or Twists  Regular or  Strawberry ^        {C1       DforS>l  7 oz. pkgs.   PRUNES  .MALKINS Large  2 lb.     PETFOOD  ENERGY  15 oz. tins .  SALAD DRESSING  K$AFT Miracle Whip  32 oz. jar. _...__ .   TOMATO JUICE  MALKINS  48 oz. tins.��� :.  99c  T/or$l  79c  __. for 89c  PINEAPPLE  MALKINS Sliced,  Crushed, Tidbit  14.oz. tins   2** 59c  4 fOT 99c     CREAM CORN  -MALIONS Fancy,  14 oz. tins   4 for99C  SALMON  SEA LORD Sockeye  7% oz. tin   $1.19  PEANUT BUTTER  BETTER BUY  48 oz. tin.   APPLE SAUCE  MALKINS  14 oz. tins _  $1.59  4 for 99c  SPAGHETTI  IN TOMATO SAUCE  MALKINS  14 oz. tins   59c  63c  .or 99c  COFFEE BREAK  Great in Tea or Coffee  11 oz. jar Y: ^���  TUNA  SEA LORD Flaked, White  7 oz. tin--.---1 ---    CHIPITS    :     L-  VAN KIRK Semi-Sweet  Baking Chocolate _A*l_��  6 oz. pkg. :���   nr_#C  MILK POWDER  SEVEN FARMS . dj^   JJQ  5 lb. bag    3>___��D^  APPLE JUICE  MALKINS Pure CQ_��  48 oz. tin - _-_     i?^C  MARMALADE  MALKINS Orange .    . .  or Three Fruit CQ^  24 oz. tin ���.     _J ��TV  *m0*  YORK BRAND  FISH & CHIPS  95c  20 oz.  FRASER VALE  FRENCH FRIES  2 lb. pkg.  49c  MEAT FEATURES  FRYING CHICKEN  B.C, GROWN  Cut-Up, Tray-Pack, Frozen   PRIME RIB ROAST  XJANADA GRADE A BEEF  The King of Roasts ,_   BLADE ROAST  BONELESS, CANADA GRADE A BEEF  BLADE BONE REMOVED ���1   SHORT RIBS  LEAN & MEATY '  FOR BRAISING _.  SIDE BACON  SEVEN FARMS, SUced  1. lb. pkg. ___-    WIENERS  SEVEN FARMS Skinless  1 lb. pkg.   79c  $1.59  $1.59  89c  lb.  lb.  lb.  lb.  $1.39  . 89c  k jxs*jMf\f\x\x**xs*jr*0*gyg-\jKLf'lj>j~��^r*j-*rtr*f^r^rTf~*rit^j~v-\t~v'Tt~ r*M~i~* J~_���ir*,*v*r.���ir-^-^_��T-MnM�����j  BETTER BUY  BATHROOM TISSUE  6 roll pack  89c  MALKINS French Cut  GREEN BEANS  14 fL oz. tins  4 for 99c  ORANGE CRYSTALS  Cello Pack of. 5  69c  jr.  l^^^^^^^^^*^^^^^^^^^^^^* ^ * * ^ * * ^ * -_-��-�����->-��->_���-��-���->-��-- -_��� - _��� ..-������.. ^J^-B^M^M^���_-^j-M-M-xr��-��Trt-^^ra--w,^ruxruTj^^  COFFEE BREAK Ground  1 lb. net weight pkg.  COFFIE   99c  ****^*+0m*m0m0m0m0+0m0m0*0+0m0m  COFFEE URN  CONTEST  Your opportunity to  WIN a Westmark 25-cup  COFFEE URN  See Cashier for Details  FAMILY CIRCLE  Illustrated Library of Cooking  Do-It-Yourself Encyclopedia  Volume 1 oi* either   /[Q.  set only ���r   Volumes 2 thru  16 - ea   $1.79  PRODUCE SPECIALS  BANANAS  GOLDEN RIPE  No. 1   10 lb.$1  MUSHROOMS  B.C. GROWN, Plump, ,Delicious  Bulk      ASPARAGUS  CALIFORNIA  Can. No. 1 ___.  79c  69c  lb.  lb.  CARROTS  FRESH CALIFORNIA  Can. No. 1 ���2 lb. cello  19c  * i Act HOW!  Quality Carpets for Low Prices which will not be seen again    Act HOW!  NO RETURNS, NO REFUNDS  All items advertised from stock only  A sculptured design carpet in Nova Gold  Was $7.95 sq. yd.  ___. .   CONTRACT SHAG  Berber Brown  Was $9.95 sq. yd.  SUNSHADOWS    Seconds  Medium Length, Thick Heavy Shag. Cosmos Blue  Regular $12.95 sq. yd.    CONTRACT SHAG Seconds  3>_$���__.��> Was $9.95 sq. yd.          _.___'   $D��9_>  FASCINATA  <��Q  Q_5_   '      Medium Shag, Heavy Quality; Spring Meadow tf*T ��%E  ^O.y_/ Was $10.95 sq. yd.     3> I ���wD  PIONEER  Plush Carpet, Rubber Back, Multi Colored  Oatmeal, Brandy, Aztec Green flllC  StC  Hot Gold, Sim Shadow ��� sq. yd. __J     ^)Q��D?  _P  \ ,  HARDINGS MINI SHAG  Short Dense Shag for heavy traffic 41 fi QJ-Z  _.# ������,; Y^ocketiRed, Ideal Gold ��� sq. yd.  ,     H*����3J_#  '   \< ���FY''"''���'���        ���       -     ''. l  l   ' ��� .- " " ' Y    "  ARMSTRONG LINOLEUM  Accotone Vhiyl Cushion. Two patterns  to choose from. Four colors ��� sq. yd.   $3.65  JVIAUBU  Loop-cut Pile. Beautiful thick quality, two tone colors  Nutmeg, Orange, Green,, Blue. $15.95 quality __ Sq. yd.  $11.95  PANAMA  ���...'��������� , i  The ideal bedroom carpet ��� Paprika, Tropic Sand, Celery (��Q QC  Fresh Pineapple, Fresh Green ��� sq. yd.  ��^0��^_P  ARMSTRONG PLACE & PRESS  VILYL ASBESTOS TILE ^ <��;>   **EJ  Many Patterns and Colors ��� sq. yd.     ^���#��#_fc^  i r  PACER  Short Mini Shag with rubber back CIC! OCT  Sold Only ��� sq. yd. _L -     ^>_J^_J  VERVE  Space Dyed, Heat Set Nylon, Multi-colored ���l__L Ol  Cut loop pile. Winter Wheat ��� sq. yd. . _    H^IT*^./  *M***#%_��**0w*i  Carpet  Remnants  Sizes, from 12 x 1 up to 12 x 6  PRICED AT 50% OFF  Ken  Gibsons  & Son Ltd.  886-7112  CARPETS - TILES - LINOLEUMS - CUSTOM DRAPES Basketball  r"  By Frank &' Gwenda Havies  . On February 22 Senior boys,  Junior boys and cheerleaders  travelled to Squamish for the  Howe _fc>und Tournament.  The Juniors played one  game against ��quainish to decide the Howe Sound winner  as there were only /two'  teams - participating. Elphie  played good strong. ball and  defeated  Squamish   74   -   50.  , Top scorers were Craig Norris  with i24 and Dave Lamb 12.  Next weekend they travel  to   Vancouver  for   their  Tri-  > Zone. They play on Friday- at  7   p.m.   against   the   winning  team   of   Richmonds   number  one team and Vancouver�� num  ber one team. If. they win-that  game they play Saturday even  ing in the finals.  The Senior Boys in their  _!i_pst game against Pemberton  Friday night, (played good  ball and worked together.  They defeated -Pemberton in  good form 98-57. Top scorers  were Wayne Stmith 36, ;Dave  Neumann 17, Frank Havies 16  and Leigh Wolverton 13. Leigh  Piype scored 29 points ' for  Pemberton in a losing cause.  Elphie played its second  game Saturday morninlg ia-  gainlst tPendjer -EEarfoorL The  seniors won this game without much difficulty and again  the team played strong ball  winning by 83-60. Everybody  scored and coach "Garry Gray  was satisfied with the teams  performance. Top scorers were  Wayne Staiith 17, Leigh Wolverton 16, Kerry Bjornson 14,  " and Frank Havies 13.  The final.. game Saturday-  evening against Squamish was  a close game at the half, but*  after that Elphie ran away,  with the 'contest, winning 90-  55. Top scorers were Wayne  Smith 27, Frank Havies 26,  Dave Neumann 9. Wayne  Smith received the most valuable player award. Dave-Neumann and Frank Havies won  , all-stars.  The top  two  teams  of  the  tourney, Elphie and Squamish  travel to King George, High  school for the Tri-Zone next  weekend. Elphi's first game  is against Agassiz. This will be  played Thursday < evening.  Workshop for  disabilities  During Learning Disabilities  Week, March 4 to 9 a free  workshop for people interested  will be sponsored by' the Vancouver Association for Children with Learning Disabilities.  The conference  theme  will  be Bright Child, Poor Steholar.  A workshop will be held in  John Oliver Secondary school,  41st andi Fraser, Friday, March  8 from 6:30 p.m. to HO pjn. and  .Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Drf Sam Rabinovitch and  Mrs: Doreen Knonick will be  -the speakers. There will be  panel discussions and demonstrations. Those interested  should phone Mrs. C Fisher  at 886-2362 or Mrs. E. Reid at  886-2581.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADIJNE, TUESDAY WON  Phone 886-2622  Call Vancouver 665-2800 for Autopian claims service ini Gib_ons/Squamish  area.  If you're involved in a motor vehicle accident, just call 665-2800 and an  ICBC adjuster will arrange for your car to be inspected and your claim  settled as soon as possible.  give us a shout  INSURANCE CORPORATION II OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  vour insurance company  If you have to call Long Distance, call collect.  #  s  Coast News, Fen. 27, 1974.   11  Flower hedges  good insurance  as protection  The phrase hedge of flowers  conjures up in one's imagination such mfinite beauty as to  be almost  undescrihable.  In most of Canada such a  delightful rose hedge must remain a dream insofar as a lasting abudance or perfectly formed flowers, from -top to bottom  is   concerned.   We   can   plant  rode hedges that will give a  good, number of roses at the"  top  or  a "profusion  all, over  the plants for a week or so,-  but   never 'for   an   extended'  period.  Two roses that come / nearest  to making the perfect rose  hedge are the floribunda types,  Frensham and Eutin. Japanese .'  brier hybirds that are perfect-.'.,  ly hardy and give a good floral  display in a hedge for three  or. four weeks are Pink, White  and Red Grootendorst culti-  vars.  Most flowering hedges bear  their blossoms on wood produced the previous year. This  wood, of course, must hot be ,  cut off before flowering com- ���  mences.   Do    your   trimming  after the hedge has flowered.  Cut off with pruning shears,  sufficient wood to prevent the  ;  shrub   from   growing  out   of  bounds and yet at the same  time allow it to' grow with a   "._  fairly uniform line. The branches should be cut below the    __  laterals that have bloomed but  above the point at which the  new  growth has  started, for  this new  wood  will  produce  flowers the next'year.  The bridal, wreath spirea  serves as a good example. As  soon as it flowers or just before  flowering, it produces new  shoots at the base or halfway-  down the flowering branches.  Many of these shoots should  be trained to give long cascades of bloom throughout the  ' whole length of the hedge.  An informal hedge is planted  - in-the" same way as a formal  type except that the plants  may be spaced farther apart.  The following plants are the  ones I consider the best informal flowering hedges in most  of Canada.  The bush honeysuckles are  available in deep rose ��� Za-  bel 's, Arnold Red, Hack's Red,  Crimsonia ��� or,in a range of  colors if they arie grown from  seed. They are easy to grow, *  even in poor soil.  Cultivars of the common  mockorange are well suited to  this purpose since they,have  arching branches and make a,  thick compact hedge covered  in June with sweetly fragrant  flowers: For a starter try the  golden form Aurea or Galahad, Bouquet Blanc or Avalanche.  The bridal wreath spirea is  one of the best flowering hedges for an informal effect. It  is covered in spring with  wands of white blossoms that  bend and arch to the ground  in a graceful fashion: This  shrub . should be pruned as,  soon as the flowers fade bfit  not earlier.  Others similar are the Korean spirea, a hardier one; the  Garland. Spirea, earlier than  the others; and the three-lobed -  spirea, much hardier than the  bridal wreath. A new spirea,  the gracious spirea promises to  be much better than the Garland spirea tor it produces  many more blooms and has  better   foliage.  The pink spirea makes a  beautiful informal hedge in  very light soils. The only care  necessary is the removal -of  the old dead flowers as soon; as  they turn brown. If tl__r J*  done promptly anew crop, of  flowers will be produced'in  Septamtoer. In spring 'the  leaves are deep rose-pink.-  The Hungarian lilac is use* -  ful as a large inforrtlal he^ge  or screen, growing ten feet  high, with myriads of laven- t  der-lilac flowers produced fa-  May and large leaves that  give ample screening. The  Japanese tree lilac behaves in  a similar way but has, creamy  flowers and a vivid cherry-like  bark. " _;._   Coast News, Feb. 27,1974.  i0m0m^mm^^^mm^m^m*m^mfm^��^m^i^mwmfmmiH  You will find many help  ful ideas for shower and  wedding gifts on our  shelves, and the gift wrapping is gladly done for you.  free of charge. Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  &*0m0m*m*m0mJm0mvm0m^^>*+j0m0mfm^^^  Gibsons NDP  Bookstore  10 Best Sellers  The  Cape  Scott   Story  ���  Lester R Peterson  and  Poems and Sonnets ��� Lester R. Peterson  I Heard the Owl Call My  Name ��� Margaret Craven  Mist on the River ��� Hubert Evans  Three Against the Wilderness ��� Eric Collier  Drifting Home ��� Pierre  Berton  The Great Railway ��� Pierre. Berton  Triple Treat Pack ��� Anne  of Green Gables  Popular Freezer Cookery  The Modern Book of Whittling and Woodcarving  Webster's Encyclopedia Dictionary $18.70, regular $30  Gower Point Rd.     886-7744  ening March  8th will feature  those entrants who live" in the  southern  portion  of  the  dis-  /    trict.  ff.      The concert in Pender Har-  *   bour   Secondary   School   gym  on  Saturday   evening,   March  -d   9th,   will   present   those   en-  ���/'*' trants who live in the north-  ,    erly   portion   of   the   district.  g - Admission   to   either   concert  % is $1 for an adult and 25 cents  for a child. Tickets to a con-  Y   cert  will  be  available at the  <   door.  --r       Trophies-   for     outstanding  .   performance in the 15 or more  f, categories of the festival have  '"   been   donated   by   individuals  _:   and firms.  The  trophies   will  :   be presented at the March 8  c   and 9 concerts.  ~>f      Local businesses have fman's   ced  most  of the  festival  expenses by individual donation.  " Remember     their     generosity  i   when you see their names advertised in the program.  _       One unique  session  on  the  Tuesday evening, March 5 in  Paul Harding, Toby Tarnow and Michael Kane star in    sechelt Elementary. Gym pre-  CBC-TV's new, blockbuster mystery series The Colla-'   sents the Pender Harbor Com-'  . .-       . .  ��. nm      ~ ���,   '  munity   Band*   two   western  borators, on the network on Sunday at 9 p.m. The. Col-    group�� and the Garden Bay  laborators will feature many of Canada's top television^   Theatre Group in a play writ-  stars in hour-long tales of intrigue every Sunday night..   Jf1*^ John Kelly, of Pender  ��� i   Haifoor,   a   playwright , whose  #AA   ��������� *��� ���       _T      m"    _~l ' work is  receiving  acclaim  in  600 taking part in Festival  "That must be the termite man now."  About 600 people are going  through final practices for  next weeks Music and Drama  Festival, and the first of what  can be an annual event on the  Gib  sons  LAUNDROMAT  WILL BE CLOSED  AT 8:30 p.m. FEB. 28  FOR PAINTING  AND WILL RE-OPEN  - AT 7:30 a.m. MARCH 1  SUNSHINE COAST  Music & Drama Festival  ADJUDICATION SESSIONS ��� MARCH 5 8c 6  - *  Programs  $1.00  HIGHLIGHTS CONCERTS:  FRIDAY,' MARCH 8 ��� Gibsons Elementary Gym  SATURDAY, MARCH 9 ��� Pender Harbour  Secondary  -" ADMISSION $1.00, Adults  Fire Alarm Procedure  ALSO INHALATOR  To place a Call af Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A) Location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (0 Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire Is.  5. Dispatch someone or yoflrself fo nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  . i. ��.-  KU1  Sunshine Coast.  The sponsors, Gibsons  wanis, look forward to a busy"  week of ^ad judication sessions,  and then  the highlights con-:*  A  RARE  SPECIES  The Worldlife Fund ~(Cana-  d!a) has undertaken the financing   of   a   major >research  certs, featuring  the outstand- " program in British Columbia.  ing performers in the competitions. ,"fc  On Tuesday and Wednesday  next week, March 5 and 6,'  MrsJPhyllis Schuldt of U.B-C.'s  music department will adjudicT  Among the rare species of  mammals only one has its entire population within the  boundaries of Canada. This  one is - the Vancouver Island  Marmot (Marmota vancouver-  dividuals. On the basis of present knowledge it is one of  the  world's rarest  mammals:  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help yon Heed  $ _a tb�� Dlrectonr ��� ,\  Canada.  ate the classifications in piano,; ensis). the entire population is  vocal, accordian, guitar, instru confined to Vancouver Island  mental groups both pop and where it exists in three known,  western, school bands 'and::, and perhaps three other col-  choirs. She will be busy morn-' onies with a total known pop-  ings, afternoons and evenings!1 ulation not exceeding 100 in-,  of both days judging a wide--'  variety of music. ' ?'  Mrs.  Schuldt  comes  to the  Sunshine Coast with an put-  standing _ reputation -for  cojfc��f  structive   and   kindly   assiesSrV-  ment of each entrant's efforts.  The sessions wilt be hel<|!|i& _  the   Sunshine ? Coast, 'Go-pet *y  Church   in   Davis    Bay,   the  Bethel Baptist Church in Sechelt, and Sechelt Elementary  Gym.  Programs for these sessions,  are    available   at    Goddard-  Fashion  Centers  in   both  ��e-v  chelt and Gibsons, and at Mad-,  eira Park School. The $1 program admits the holder to any  and all of the six sessions of'  adjudication.   Single   admissions are _5 cents each except*  at those in the churches where  a silver collection will be taken at the door,   s  On Tuesday morning, March,  5th, the school plays, reciting '  and bible reading will be adjudicated by Mr. John Parker  of Vancouver City College in  the Twilight Theatre, Gibsons.  The Kiwanis Festival Com-   s  mittee    is    grateful    to    the  churches to Mr. R. Boothroyd -  of the  Twilight Theatre,  and  to "the school  board  also  Mr.  Sam Reid, principal of Sechelt  Elementary   for   their   generous donation of space to holdj  the adjudications in.  Following the adjudication -  sessions are two concerts at  which, the outsltandftng performers as judged by Mrs.  Schuldt and John Parker can  be heard1 by the public.  For convenience of performers the concert in Gibsons Elementary  gym, on Friday ev-  Stand  Understand  er.  IM |tad* wkool ddMrwi -ood to Wow ��ro waolhcr la fot_ tfcb IMng Boa.  The true north, strong and free... and  together. How do we Jkeep it that way?  Well, the first step Is for each of  us to begin to understand our fellow  Canadians. They may live a thousand  miles away. They make speak a different language. They may be Canadians,  not by birth but by choice. And the  more different they are, the more  understanding they need.  That's easy to say. But how do  we do it?  Well, If we want to keep, our  country-together, we have to under-  ��� stand that some Canadians need more  help than others. That we cannot solve  our problems unless we help a lot of  Canadians to catch up.  It's not easy to understand the  other fellow. Especially^ some,times it  seems as though he doesn't understand  you. Yet one thing is sure. There are a  lot more people who want to understand, and want to keep Canada together than those who would tear it  apart. But it's going to take time and  we've got to start how.  If we don't, what will we ever say  to our children and their children when  they ask us, "Where were you when  there was still--a chance to save  Canada?"  1*1  The advertising Industry and your community Board or Chamber.  Yes/ I'm   a   bachelor���how  did you guess?  ,_W��"�� ��._���*-.  W_5-_*-��<f> U  Ki *�� .MSWP . "_!_!��_�� Beautiful B .G. keeps on growing
A 12-page spread on the picturesque East Kootenays highlights the spring issue of the .
Beautiful British Columbia
magazine, Hon. Ernest Hall,
Minister of . Travel Industry,
has disclosed.-
Mr. Hall said the historic
developments of the rugged
Crowsnest Pass an the Canadian Rockies, '* scenic Fernie, s
and^ reconstructed Fort Steele .
on the highway to Cranbrook
are traced in an .informative
and colorful photo essay! The
edition is now on sale.
The cover-story of the quarterly pictorial is on the 900- '
square-mile    volcanic    Mount
Edziza   Provinci_Q   Park   and
Recreation Area.
Other stories are on the legend of Slumach's lost creek .,
gold  mine  in   the  Pitt  Lake
area, the Leadership Training
School^ at  Naramata' in sum.-
Brazilian Agate Slabs,
beautifully polished, will
be conversation pieces no
matter where or how you
use them. Miss Bee's. Sechelt.
iner and The Glades, Mrs.
Lydia Hill's Unique garden in
White Rock.
B_H. Atkins reviewing Beaut
iful B.C.. operations in the annual report of the Department
of Travel Industry says the
Beautiful British Columbia
magazine is now in its 15th
year of publication. For the
fall issue,' the printing order
increased from 285,000 copies
in fl»72 to 330.000 in 1973, and
the winter issue from-303,000
in 1972 to 358,000 copies in
1973. Paid subscriptions increased by 40,000 to 255,000.
A total of 276,000 copies of the
1974 Calendar Diary was printed and offered as part of the
pre-Chiistmas promotion to
subscribers. The magazine' is
mailed to more- than 80 countries.
In 1973 there appeared in
the magazine 25 articles on
British Columbia' and our way
of life. These photo-stories
dealt with a variety of subjects depicting the Province
and its people.' We are, after,
all, the prime'- promotional
publication of ther Province,
and the purpose ot the magazine is to illustrate the varied
Allow one week for processing
G.M. Pick-Upsi Campers
Sales, Financing and Service in One
From Roberts Creek  . '
Jim Pattison
Main at 18th, Vancouver
Wide open till 10 p.m. Nightly
terrain and positive conditions*
most Briti_h Columbians enjoy r
At the same time, continued
emphasis    was    manifest    in
stories  dealing  with  our   environment.   All   stressed   the
importance   of   its   protection,
and preservation.
To make readers aware of
this unique heritage, six articles featuring Provimcial
parks were used iri 1973. Aii-n
other dealt with a national
park. A further three stories •
were based on museums, while
yet three more were naturalistic in content.
An example of the last men- „
tioned was a full page spread
on the great horned owl "in the.
autumn issue. This same edition carried an announcement
of the province's acquisition of
1,699.000   acres   of  Provincial
parks   early   in   1973.   Thus,'
said the magazine of the. event,
'with   foresight,   wisdom,   and,
appreciation, British Columbia
pays homage to the innumerable wonders of Nature.'
Notwithstanding its multi-
purposes in the' varied sphere
of our Province and all it has
to offer, the magazine is a
most effective agent in its support of conservation. We have
not been made aware of another Provincial publication so
dedicated to fostering-interest
in all environmental programmes. Y
Approximately 3,800. colour
illustrations . were added to
selection, files this year biy*
staff photographers. These
photographs are also used in
Department promotion pieces,
by other Government agencies, •'
magazines,    publications,    and
rfree-lance writers.
.' Of the 138 illustrated articles and photographic selections submitted by free-lance ,
writers and interested readers,
HI photo-stories and some 612
pictures were reproduced.
This office also guides and .
assists    . other       department
branches in the preparation of ;
their promotional. map^r liter-,
ature, , and  brochures.'
: -;A pilot motion paWiire based
on the magazine was-produced
for  television.  As   companion
pieces, - the  further -proposed
productions will bring to life
the pages of Beautiful British
Columbia magazine in thirteen
30 minute programmes.
Politics of Power — The Eraser and the Future, a full-
hour documentary produced1 at .
Vancouver by Mike Poole, a
former Gibsons area resident,
was the winher of the~10th annual Wilderness Aiward for the'
best film shown on CBC Television in 1972.
for information as to the
whereabouts of
Hazel Bingham
of iSechelt or Gibsons
Phone 753-8214, Nanaimo
Personalize Your Stationery
Handy too, for identifying your boo ks and other possessions
Imprint your name and address with just a touch
Stamp pad is enclosed in an attractive two-tone jewel-like case
with compartment for the printer
An ideal gift for showers, weddings, graduations, birthdays
and housewarmings, at $8 each — tax included ,
Order one from the
Coast News
Coast News, Feb. 27, 1974.   13
Rugby team
beats Ex-Brits
by 12-0 score
On Saturday Gibsons Rugby
club travelled to Vancouver
to meet the Ex-Brits. The weather was cold and wet and
field' conditions were bad due
to the amount of mud and water on the playing surface.
The game started off very
evenly with both teams playing good hard rugby. Towards
the end of the half G-bsons
was pressing the,Brits but
were unable to score arid the
half .ended 0-0.
Gibsons opened' strong in
the secod half and after they ■
won a set scrum the ball was
passed out to Cameron who
dribbled the ball into ,the end
zone and recovered it there to
score the opening try. It' was
not converted.
Gibsons continued to press
and eventually were;awarded
a scrum on the Brits' five yard
line. Gibsons completely overpowered jtheni and pushed into the end zone where Gerry
Harris fell on the ball for the
try. Again the convert was nb
Late in the. game ■ Gibson-
found themselves in a lineout
situation , near " Ex-Brits goal
line. Alex Skytte won the line-
out and had the ball back to
scrum half Mike Doray who
passed to Bob' Johnson who am
turn gave the ball to Cameron
who ran in for his second try.
The game ended with Gibsons
ahead' 12 to 0. ;
Gibsons next game will ibe
against the tough Pocomo Rugby Club at Hume Park in New
. T
TOPS chapters
hold meeting
Three Gibsons TOPS chapters /held 'meetings last week
and recorded a total loss of
51% pounds. Weekly best losers 'were Sheila Keogh, Lisa
Kampman and Gratia Quarry.
The "Stork Club" of the Wednesday night chapter recorded a loss, of .22. pounds, with
the 'new arrival of Tamara
Marie Sharpe, 7 pounds 8 oz.,
at St. Mary's Hospital on Feb.
14.  *    '
All, meetings are open to
new members, at the Gibsons
Health Unit, Wednesday at 7
p.m.; Thursday at 1:15 p.m.
and 7 p.m. Further information _3 available by telephone:
886-9968, 886-2152 or 886-7581.
Sleeping pills should be used
with, care, reminds Consumers'
Association of Canada. The
body develops partial, tolerance after ten' nights. After
three < months of regular use
tolerance is complete. The bad
sleeper then increases the dose
and tolerance again develops.
As the nightly dose approaches a lethal quantity, accidents
and even deaths result and after long period of use, the
body requires weeks and often
months to return to a normal
sleep pattern.
'^/ffe (T Cvini;?
j. r.~£ ss
•« *■*-,....-.?-.-
C. j\"">I".,::ve
10. '-K.-r.edi-
11. Adams
12. American
1 _. Donizetti's
15. Concur
16. Duffer's
■  dream
18. Jalopy
22. "Light That
27. Popular '
(2 wds.)
29. Documents
30. River past
31. Candlenut
tree fiber
33. Brother
of Moses"
37. Fountain
42. Get
(3 wds.)
44. Inclination
45. Traveled
46. Food
47. Command
1. Riding whip
2. Garment
3. Unique
4. Belt
5. Dipsomaniac
6. Arctic sijht
7. Rcdolencb
8. -Trench river
9. out
10." bono
13. Electric unit
, 17. Entertain
18. Egyptian
19. Girl's
20. Summit
21. Have
a debt
23. Mrs.
'    Duff
24. Knightly title
25. The
26. Conceit
28. Trick
32. Son
33. French
34. Region
35. Landlord-
fa 3 a
Mil *jW 3.
n:c i wiv
QHODC-D   -_.Q-i.-3
_J§_]_-Jk.Q   C-QUHE
_DHB Haass
36.. Nosebag:
38. Watch
39. Gallop i
40. Maple genus;
Gibsons Medical Clinic   '
new phone number for urgent calls
when the clinic is closed is
*   •
at St. Mary's Hospital
(See news story on page one for further details)
He can't have gone far,, I
broke his leg yesterday.
Tomorrow Styles Today
so get it on at
886-2116 let's not kid  everything won't  be rosy right away.  Have we got problems! Even our problems have problems.  Our claims centres woa't be ready on time, our computers  won't all compute, all our phones aren't in, and we don't have  enough people.  But AUTOPLAN is ready, and, after all,, that's what counts.  Nearly every vehicle irv British Columbia will be covered by  Autopian from March 1st onward, and that means that  PUBLIC AUTO INSURANCE IS A REALITY.  i * . i '  Don't think that just because we're not completely ready yet .  that you aren't going to get service, however. We have temporary  claims service set up right at the locations of the permanent  centres, which are under construction. We have travelling  adjusters who will be able to reach all of the communities that  don't have claims centres near them. We have enough computers  to move the massive volumes of paperwork as fast as possible,  and we will add extra ones as they're needed. We even have people  to tell us what problems we're going to have later.  But> we?re trying to givp you the best service possible. ,      -. ..,   ,....,*   .  And believe us, you deserve it.  you planted  now  ' a  INSURANCE CORPORATION II OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  your insurance company In Court  Gerry Jerome Gillis, Gibsons, was convicted on a  charge of impaired driving.  The charge arose out of an  accident. He was given a fine  of $300 or 14 days, and his driver's   licence   suspended   for  one .month.  L-Ulian RomanowsM was  convicted of false .pretences  and given a conditional discharge.  Patrick Ryan Cairns was  Convicted on a charge of Impaired driving4 and fined $300  or 14 days and his driver's licence suspended for one  month.  Charles Alexander Saigeon,  Gibsons/ entered ta plea of  guilty to being a minor in a  licenced premises and was  fined $25.  Marvin Craigen, Sechelt, entered a plea of guilty to not  having a driver's licence anid  wes fined $50.  A juvenile from Sechelt  was convicted of being a minor in possession of liquor  and was fined $25.  Four juveniles appeared for  sentencing for a charge of  taking an auto without owner's consent They were each  given six months probation  with curfews.  A   juvenile   from   Gibsons  was convicted for the dangerous use of an offensive wea-  i pon and placed on 6 month  probation.. "A   curfew   of ' 10  p.m. was also given.  Bruce' Marshall Wilson was .  convicted on a charge of im-  pared driving and fined $300  and his, driver's licence  sus-  ,   pended one month. '  Roy Frederick ' Diamond  was convicted on a charge ol  driving while under the influ-. -  ence of a drug and fined $50.  His drivers licence was suspended, for a period of one  month.  A juvenile appeared under  a charge of mischief (3  counts) 'and. was given one  month probation with restitution ordered.  Michael Bond Prokopenko.  Gibsons, appeared on 3 counts  of mischief. He was given a  conditional discharge with a  :one month probation!. Resti-.  tution was ordered.  Valerie Jackson appeared in  court on a charge of driving  a defective motor vehicle. She  was fined $25.  pOCTDR.  O^AA^feH  "Take two aspirins, remove the headband and  call me in the morning." _--'  Student wins Athletic draw  50th anniversary  of Elgar choir  B.C.'s   famed   Elgar   Choir  will  celebrate  its   50th  anni-  - versary at a reunion of for-  -���       ��-_��� members Friday evening,  March   15   at   St.   Andrew _-  Wesley United  Church,  Vancouver.  v Founder     and      conductor  Charles E. Findlater. 2322  Bellevue, West Vancouver, estimates more than 6,000 choristers, both boys and girls,  have sung in Elgar choirs over  the? years.  Former    Elgar    choristers  who wish to attend the reunion: are invited to  write Elgar alumni president Mrs. W.  Hutchins   (nee   Wilma   Skir-  ton)  at 4606 West 7th Ave.,  Vancouver 8  (phone 224-5474  ��� evenings)  or association sec-  ' retkry Mrs. R. W. Bell  (nee  /Yvonne   Findlater)    at   5841  Sumas, North Burnaby (phone  2994734 evenings).  ���     DRAW WINNER .  Last week's winner of Gibsons Lions Club 400 Club  draw was B. McPhillamey of  Gibsons! The .winning ticket  was drawn by Alexis Davison:  Rod Lefbitschnig, a 16 year  old high school, student from  Richmond won the $5,000 first  prize in the British Columbia  Federation of School Athletic  Association's Sports Draw.  Four other people were recipients of $1,000 prizes. They  Eire Steve Butula of Mission,  Roger Slmith of Hazelton. G.  Hunter and Mrs. H.A. Ream-  beault both,of-Vancouver.  Ten seller's prizes of $100  each were drawn and will be  awarded to Kenny Fredheim  of Parksville, Penny Haney of  Dawson Creek, Doug Banks  of Kimberly, Pam Tremblay  of Houston, ' Jim Bergin of  Victoria, Bernadette Hamilton,  Don Amor arid Barry Lund of  Vancouver,, Stewart' Mansell of  North Surrey and Harry Groff  of Coquitlam.  Fifty percent,of sales proceeds   from   the   Draw   goes  directly to participating schools  around the province for extracurricular sports and other  school activities. The remaining 50 percent, less draw expenses, goes to the federation  to be used in trust to assist  high school sports with development programs. Laist year,  the draw realized $78,000.  Very  Important  People  People of all ageB and all walks,,  of life do important and essential  jobs as Red Cross volunteers.  YOU CAN HELP TOO.  TO HONOR AGED  Gibsons   United   Church   on  Sunday, March 3 plan to honor its 80 and 90 yeans of age  members at the morning service. Those knowing persons  of those ages should telephone  Mrs. V!al Boyes at 886-7798.  Coast News, Feb. 27,1974.   1_��  SUMMER PRINTING  Get Yours Done Now  Coast News Ph. 886-9622  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  SECHELT  Per Annum  365 DAY TERM DEPOSIT  Minimum $1,000  Interest Paid  Annually  tnf   tuimlhij. - vf  A New Book  By Les Peterson  His second volume of poems and sonnets,  with hand drawn illustrations  This new book is now on sale at the Coast News    ,  and other'places on the Sunshine Coast  $1.00 per copy includes tax  By mail, add 25c for handling and mailing  Illustrations were hand drawn by Lloyd and Robert Barnes,  Joka Zuidema and Pam Sommerf ield  It was printed by the Coast News  M,  1  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Time Books  Record. Books  Scratch Bads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  .  Ctiumnar Sheets  Carbon Paper  Mimeograph Paper  Adding Machine Rolls  Statement Pads  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper.  Envelopes  File Folders  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  flat  u__u  ** 160FI.0..  /Fl  ��BREEZE  ��MONAMEL  I  ��GENERAL   I  PAINT 1  'NOUNMMCO-n  MtMWOUUY j  LmUM-DMUNOj  MIMCfS  :>">.  GENERAL   PAINT  22-010  Monamel  INTERIOR  SEMI-GLOSS  WHITE  "MTOHIi IM -LMPNC0  Paint with the best... Save your time and money!  Choose from hundreds of custom  colors in General Painfs best  quality finishes  BREEZE LATEX INT. FLAT  G.P. ENAMEL UNDERCOAT  G.P. PRIMER SEALER  MONAMEL SEMI-GLOSS  MONAMEL EGGSHELL  MONAMEL VELVET  MONAMEL HOUSE & TRIM  BREEZE LATEX EXTERIOR  MONAMEL EXT. PRIMER  G.P. PORCH & FLOOR  GAL.  QUART $2.99  ACCENT COLORS SLIGHTLY  -__ - -  PULL LINE OP WALL COVERINGS  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  Highway 101 Box 167 Gibsons, B.C.  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS!  GAL.  QUART $3.29  PRICED  general PAINT  GP-2-74 v:  -A-.-.-rin  WHY  <   *'  Ord  er your  SUMMER   PRINTING  NOW  V      v  \  COAST NEWS  886-2622  Ujg^3$g��^^  _,-Jtti-Q._-.-rtTMf,.-trr-��i-i^!-_-*- ��� ... ,-��-.���   BKEEES-Ss


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