BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Apr 2, 1975

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175771.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175771-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175771-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175771-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175771-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175771-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175771-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 The  provincial l.i^ar*'  '.Viator1'.** B# C#  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,    Number 18, April 2,.. 1976.  11  coming     8 Sechelt school  S.\  costs  Gibsons Elementary School  open area continues to be a con  undrum for! tbe;;sbbbpl board,  teachers and pupps. It has al-  ready had $50,000 spent on im  - provements^'Stujpt RR. Hanna  said and now the building and  grounds     committee ���������:��� recom-  inends a__pther7^;iDi(^?bes used  'yior further impiroy^ent.   -.  j^TMs was  revealed  ait  the  schobl7b6a|td rmei-*ingt Thursday of laist week when^ tihe coin  mittee presented 'its.rejpdrt on  $he;. open area and other problems' It was Taccepted Jjy the  7l^awl as apL advisoryTreport.  Y^TfoS proposals included sites  for a proposed Sechelt Second-;.  ary s^ a proposal for  a full scale gymnasium for Sechelt Elementary school.  Discussion about the open  area, next to the library at the  far end from School road was  considerable with teachers as  well as trustees expressing  views. All admitted the need  for improvement which was  supported by the building and  grounds committee in its report which follows:  Gibsons Elementary school  open area report has now been  received from the architects  indicating that a major improv  ement in the conditions at this  school's open area could be  made for the sum of $44,000.  Thi��visum is-brok^k. dowlas. foL  lows:- *       c- ���  Increase and relocate lighting, $11,0000.00.  At present the lighting level  varies" from a high of 50 foot  candles at the desk top, which  is satisfactory, to 10 foot candles on the chalk board which  is grossly unsatisfactory  ���Provide new ventilation system with twD roof top units  providing tempered fresh air,  $14,000.00.  At present1 the air changing  characteristic of the open area  classrooms are below satisfactory standards. The new units  would result iii a vastly improved environment for the stu  dents and teachers without an  unacceptable noise level.  Install new carpet over present carpet $12,000.00. '  The present carpet, of a dull  olive green colour, absorbs  all the light falling: on it and  is a major contributor to the  overall drabness and dullness  of the classrooms.  Redecoration and repainting  $5,000.00. i  Although much of the wall  area isYwvered with Tcftiallc  board and tack board, there are  still some areas that would ben  efit froin a' blighter and more  cheerful paint job. Y: 7.  It was tihe feeling of the arch  ite&ts that there be improvements in exit dooTs and stairways to fully meet the require  ments of the j fire marshal!  These costs would be $2,000. If  this proves unnecessary, then  the, overall estimate would be  reduced by a like amount.  It was pointed out, The report continues, that the open  area will aiwiays suffer from  some Imitations because of the  ten foot spacing of support  jposts, YMx. Killick observed  that the dining room orr the  stretched ferries operating between Vancouver ' and Vancouver Island is larger in area  than one of the double classrooms at Gibsons and has a  ceiling height;of 7'4", yet because of a high lighting level  arid a carefully selected colour  scheme, the impression is one  of airiness and space.  A similar impression could  be provided in the Gibsohs  Elementary open area fdr the  sum provided. This is not to  say that it would be the equal  of a properly designed open  iarea but it would certainly be  a great deal better than at pre  sent and would provide accept  able appearance and envirbn-  merit.:.T77':-7.>'T7Y;      Y'-V-YY^- ."7-  Mr.Phillipson,. associate do-;  puty imnister, was coridu_ted  throughthe; area ;_n the morning of Wed/ March 26,arid accepted that a great; deal needs  to be done to render it^ satisfactory. Hei ob_e_nred7th^t even  if the rated cap^i1^7;o7f 7the  classrooms^ wereYsagnafcEi^^  reduced; it would still be neces  sary to improve the lighting  arid the colour schemes arid  probably the air handling, in  fact he suggested that air conditioning rather than merely  tempered fresh air might prove  necessary. j_  He indicated that he would  advise the School Buiiding Review Team of the need for  work at Gibsons and suggested  thiat we discuss it with then,  during their visit in the mid^  die of April. For that visit it  will be necessary to have developed several alternate proposals, including the best lojf  cation for replacement classrooms if it should prove possible to reduce the student cap  acity of the open area by one-  means or another.  The film society announces  the presentation of Carl Maria  Weber's opera Der Freiisicht-tz  on Sundtay April 6. at 2T]>,m;  at the Twilight theatre.  The German romantic opera  features the farmer's dance, the  song of the maids and the Jae  garohprus all of which have a  touch of the folksong Typrcally  romantic colors originate from  the forest scenes and the evocation of the fateful Samiel in  the ghastly Wolf's Glen. Joachim Hess, directing the film  of the opera, carefully conserves its characteristic atmosphere. ''; Yv7  The film society, with assist  ance from the management of  the Twilight theatre, will riot  be charging admission fee arid  all members and guests, and  German speaking residents pf  the Sunshine Coast are invited.  YWiith eight possible Sechelt  scKbbl sites to be explored the  School Board expects to examine them in-committee at  the April 10 board meeting in  Sechelt's   Elementary   school.  Chairman Peter Precesky at  Thursday night's board meeting last week after hearing the  report of the building and  grounds committee, outlined  how the board would deal with  the situation A public meeting  would be arranged after the  board had whittled down proposals to possible prospects.  Among the present sites under  scrutiny is one "which would be  on Reserve property.  The buildings and grounds  committe?- in its report to the  board revealed there are eight  To pub or ���      Giver 80 acres lo keep 9?  not lo pub:  To want or not to want. That  is the question that will be  Iposed Once again to residents  of the Selma Park area to find  out if they want a: neighbor-.  hood pub.  !The Regional Board has decided that a door to door poll  iwould be the best way of finding out the opiniori of residents  in the area.  Director Tim Frizzell noted  that two petitions have already been circulated, one for  and one against the pub. There  fore, the board has no opinion  on which to base its decision.  The board will establish a  Selma Park perimeter and conduct a door to door poll in the  designated area.  concert  A benefit concert Friday  April 4 at 8:30 p.m. will take  an unusual form.  , 7 A group of musical friends  who gather regularly in their  homes for a "musicale" will  perform in Gibsons United  Church hall.  "Musicale" is usually defined  as a private concert of music  comprising a social event. On  this, pclcasion the public is invited to a private event.  The program includes piano  solos, piano and organ duets,  vocal solos and duets.  Artists from Pender Harbour  to Gibsons include Florence  Precesky, Mary Brooke, Mar-  jorie Morgan, David Hayward,  Aletta Gilkes, Bunny Sbupe,  Arlys Peters, Peggy and Ed  Btirrett.  John l\_^evin, Regional Dis-.  trict Director for -the Port Mellon Langdale area, has proposed _a siand.7 agreement with  Gyro; Investments of Vancpu-  ^Tyer whicb has been .termed rather excessive by the owners.  MeNevin told a representative of the investment company Tlnupsday. that a 35,llot  subdivision would be approved by the boOTdorily if Gyro  donates 80 acres for parkland.  The coh-pahy holds 90 aeres.  "It wsts done specifically: to  see if you wanted your money  and then get out or if you  wanted 7 tp keep developirig,"  MeNevin told the representative.     -  "The Gyro property is located  next to the YMCA camp in  Langdale. The land was purchased two years ago when the  provincial government was in  the process of establishing the '  aigriculturai land freeze. That  land was subsequently included in the freeze  Gyro Investments earlier indicated to the; Regional Board  that the company was in finan-  fcial hardships and was only interested in developing enough  of the property to get the ori*  ' ginal investment back.  The Gyro official told the  ���board 35 quarter acre lots  (about nine acres) would not  return the initial investment  based on a study by Sechelt  planner Doug Roy who estimated a cost of $5,000 per lot  for development.  He said it was a shame the  land was wasting because an  agricultural study revealed it  was not suitable for fanning.  MeNevin said board policy  does not t.allow encroachment  on land freeze property and  the proposal was suggested to  test the credibility of the de-^  veloper.  Asked if there would be a  guarantee that no more developing would take place on  the property if the 35 lots were  allowed the Gyro spokesman  answered, "I don't know right  now, we are in your hands.";.  He said the company had ap*  proached the B.C. Land Com-  mission and they indicated it  was up to the Regional Boafd  to have the property taken out  of the land freeze.  He also felt the donation of  80 acres for parkland was "a  bit excessive."  The board will take the matter under advisement.  Approve budget  Regional District directors  last week approved a 1975 final budget totalling $747,395,  an increase of $219,225 over  last year's budget.  Board chairman and finance  cqriimittee " chairman Frank  West said at Thursday night's  board meeting the final budget contains only slight changes from the provisional bud^-  get issued in January. That  budget amounted to $713,966.  Garbage collection, street  lighting and expenses for conventions and advertising required slight increases.  Significant expenditure increases in the 1975 budget.over  last year's budget came in director salaries, building and  plumbing, and community plan,  ning.  Strong winds last weekend  caused large waves to pound  the shores of the Sunshine  Coast. Short power outages  were reported and the high  winds Saturday night and Sunday morning apparently caused  only minor damage. Photo was  , taken on Gower beajch near  GibsOns.  Henry Paull  accident victim  A single vehicle accident early Thursday morning of last  Week claimed the life pf former Sechelt Indian band Chief  Henry Paull.  Sechelt RCMP. report that  Mr. Paull had been a passenger in a small pick-ujo truck  driven by his son, Warren  'Paull, and was killed instantly  when the vehicle went out of  control and smashed into the  reserve chunch.  {Police said there were two  other persons in the cab of the  truck who received minor injuries and four persons in the  back who were slightly shaken up.  Police are investigating further into the cause of the accident.  Funeral services for Mr.  Paull, who was chief of the  Sechelt Band for six years,  were held Tuesday at Sechelt.  He is survived by his wife,  Ruby, four sons and five  daughters.  WIN LIONS DRAW  Roy and Grethe Taylor are  $1000 richer this week. The  Taylors won the money in last  week's Ldons-400 club draw on  a ticket drawn b_/ Marion  Reves.  Roy Taylor is Gibsons building inspector.  review  possible sites between Davis  Bay and West Sechelt in the  process of being compared.  Costs information on some of  these sites is not yet available  but it is anticipated that an ex-  planatory matrix should be  toinpleted in time for a preliminary discussion at the April  10 board meeting.  , One 0f the sites is land on  Sechelt Indian Reserve north  of land donated by the band  as the site for St. Mary's hospital.  It is possible that some of  the sites included in the explor  aitipn by the special committee  in December of 1973 will be included in the present eight  sites to be discussed by the  board at its next meeting.  A considerable amount of  work went into the production  of a matrix showing a variation of ten possibilities for the  situation as revealed in Gibsons, Roberts Creek and Sechelt areas.  Meat cuts are  standardized  Agriculture Canada Minister  Eugene Whelan, and Consumer  and Corporate Affairs Minister  Andre Quelle* have recommen  dedj to the meat industry, the  adoption ofTa ^mtple. standard  nomenclature for beef cuts corii  sisting of eight primary and 16  secondary cutsT  A survey begun tw0 years  . ago revealed that over 300  named beef cuts were in use  on the retail market. A revised  chart, for both consumers and  the meat industry will be sold  by Information Canada after  May  15.  There are eight primary  terms and they are brisket,  chuck, shank, plate, flank, hip  and loin. Brisket, shank and  flank are not liable for second  ary cuts.  For examplfe chuck produces  short rib, blade, cross rib, neck _  and shoulder. Ribs supply rib-  eye and short ribs. Plate also  supplies short ribs.  Hip produces round, rump,  shank and sirloin tip. Loin in  secondary terms can be wing,  tenderloin, porterhouse, sirloin, sirlion tip and T-bone.  $2,540 grant  MLA Don Lockstead announc  ed la .st Wednesday tbe minibus  comrnittee of the Sunshine  Coajst Resource Society has received approval for a $2540 per  month operating grant.  Tbe new grant from the provincial department of human  resources under Norman Levi  contains a $200 increase over  an earlier interim grant.  Lockstead also announced the  village of Gibsons will receive  a grant of $7715 from the community recreation facilities  fund as the provincial contribution towards the new museum.  MARCH WEATHER  March rainfall was 3.92 inches with no snow during the  month. Average March rainfall  is   3.92  inches.    Last    year  March had a record 9.73 inches.  Total   rainfall   of the first  three months of 1975 is only  14.92   inches.  Last   year the  satme  three  month  total   was  almost double at 25.14 inches.  High temperature in March  was 11 celsius (52 F.) and the  low was minus 2 (28 F). 2      Coast News April 2 1975  A-./Lettefc- to the Editor 25  years ago  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, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher Fred Cruice, Editor  Second Class Mail Registration number 0794, Return  postage guaranteed.      ,.  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, Gibsons, BX  Time, the image of eternity  The 51 steps our school trustees experience When  striving to obtain from the provincial department of education, new space in which to house students, apparently "were not intended to be used in connection with providing Sechelt with a secondary school. The board has  already taken equivalent to at least triple that number  ��� and still no school!  You may remember that during the last weeks of  1973 an extra large public and school board -committee  made a thorough examination and reported on Gibsons,  Roberts Creek and Sechelt sites offering the board ten  variations on which to work.  Now, 15 months later, the board has under consideration a possible eight sites to investigate. One can only  hope the 51 steps which have to be taken will not be  exceeded this time.  A pioneer conservationist  Twenty-eight years ago, Canada's Parliament paid  a very special tribute to a remarkable Canadian by creating National Wildlife Week." This year, National Wildlife Week is April 6 to 12, and for the 12th consecutive  year it is being sponsored by the Canadian Wildlife Federation.  When Jack Miner, the man inT whose memory this  special week was created, began his conservation experiments in 1904, the townsfolk of Kingsville, Ontario ridiculed him as an eccentric. Conservation after all, was an  obscure concept still decades away from achieving widespread popularity. But Miner persisted. Before he ctied  he was to be compared to Aristotle and St. Francis of  Assisi!  The highest honor of all came in 1943 when King  George VI presented Miner with the Order of the British  Empire, with the citation, "for the greatest achievement  in conservation in the British Empire." It was the greatest distinction a British Monarch could bestow on a Canadian citizen.  A. year later, Jack Miner was dead. ,His legacy,  though, was destined to live for countless generations.  The Jack Miner Migratory Bird Foundation Inc., founded  in 1931 to administer the Kingsville sanctuary, is still  operating today under the direction of Jack's sons. The  foundation is credited with helping to establish more  than 200 bird sanctuaries throughout North America.  The foundation even made a unique contribution to national defence in 1955, when the Canadian Defence Re- ,  search Board sent 30 radar technicians there.for a month  to learn to distinguish between a flock of birds and a for-,  mation of planes on a radar scope.  In 1947, .by unanimous vote of parliament, the National Wildlife Act was passed. The act decreed that every year a special week would be designated to remind  Canadians of the infinite value of wildlife. National Wild  life Week would be the week containing April 10, the  birthdate of Jack Miner, the freckled Canadian clad in  dungarees, the father of conservation.  5 to 25 years ago  Five Years Ago  The majority of Gower Point  Property Owners association  iTiombers support President  Tiayrnond Hull's stand against  opposing Gibsons sewage disposal  scheme.  Gibsons council announces' a  cleanup week during mid-April  to dispose of accumulated unwanted refuse.  Victoria officials rule that  directors of Regional District  areas do not qualify as mayors  of areas.  10 Years Ago  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  became a reality when it was  given its official name by its .  supporters.  Gibsons Garden club at its  first meeting of the year in the  United Church hall prepared  ior a busy summer.  Gibsons    OAIPO    holds    its  seventh annual birthday party.  15 Years Ago  Contracts amounting to $108,  000 were awarded for additions  at Elphinstone, Trail Bay and  Halfmoon Bay schools.  r .The death is reported of Jim  Hbrhe one of the crew that  helped build the original Port  Mellon pulp mill. ��� >    ���  A budget of $192 was allotted by council to make the old  Municipal Hall more weatherproof.  20 Years Ago   .  School enrolement increased  from 807 in 1950 to 1,112 in  1954.  A school of 20 killer whales  played around the Keats Island  shore for about half an hour.  Plans of the Kiwanis club  for a Gibsons library were laid  before Gibsons council by Jules  Mainil, club president.  25 Years Ago  Maintaining traffic conditions have changed Sechelt's  Board of Trade opposes spending more federal money on the  Roberts Creek wharf.  VON directors have been informed by the government that  when they can raise one third  of the cost to build a 20 be^d  hospital the government will  talk business with them.  y��.  SiT:   ''.-������  The plethora : od? verbiage  which has been appearing in  the press for and against the  proposal to supply school accommodation: (mostly "against") in this district prompts  me to review local school, his-  toiy. .. -..'���'.  ' I started to school at Gibsons  Landing in the year 1900; at  . that time it was a little one-  room school, and at times it  was difficult to maintain the  attendance of eight pufpils required to keep the school. Bow1-  en Island had a similar one-  rootm school, operating under  similar difficulties. I believe  these were the only sdhobls at  that time in the area no|w  known as Sechelt School.Disr  triot No. 46.  As time went on schools  were opened at various additional points; some of these  only carried on for a few years  for example Gambier Island,  Doriston, Deserted Bay. However, maiiy of the new schools  proved to be permanent, re-'  quirements, and some, such as  Gibsons and Sechelt, have had  almost continuous groiwitOx;  Others, such as Bowen Island  and Pender Harbour did' not  grow at the same rate, though  they have continued to be very  necessary.  For many years the educational facilities were rather  primitive; one-room sJdhooljs,  . with one teacher doing the best  she could with: all grades;  children Walking''long distances to school (my brothers  and sisters walkeci four miles).  A roof, four walls, an airtight  heater and water carried up  from a creek) was often the  school accomodation. Any  education beyond what is now  known as the eighth grade had  to be obtained, in Vancouver.  I didn't get any, but my younger sisters did, hy working for  their board in toiwri while attending nigh school.  But this did not mean that  the residents and parents weri  satisfied with'conditions; they '  were mostly of the true pioneer spirt, will to .accept hard  ship and inconvenience as a  temorary measure, but determined to improve conditions  as rapidly as possible.        T ���"���-.'���  Here at Gibsons a decided  impetus to better school conditions was received from an  inicoming group of settlers of  Finnish blood. These people  seldom ajppeared' in society  columns, did not do much flag.:  Waving, and seldom went to  church; but they were very  able and industrious' workers,  devoted to the principle that  children should have the best  possible chance in the world,  and were the kind of people  w?ho were always quietly on  tlie job if a neighbor was in  trouble. In short, they were  the kind of people, belonging  to many races, who pioneered  and opened up America, from  the Atlantic westward.  The pressure for better educational facilities* was unremit  ting; but any proposal to that  etfifetat almost inevitably entailed more costs, and therefore higher taxes. Consequently, opposition to any. improvement in conditions was likewise unremitting. However, the  general over-all picture has  been one of victory for the progressive groups, though often  at the cost of much self-sacra-:  ficing effort, and sometimes  only after needless and costly;  delays.  Having in mind the present  debate   over   school   building,  it is interesting to remember:  those old battles and the personnel of the opposing factions  and to realize that history does,  repeat itself. Among the pro-:  ponerats of improved education:  al facilities were usually to be  found the men and women who  had, by hard work, contributed  a large share to the constructive effort of the growing community and country. Not generally people of means (people  wiho do the actual work of the  community seldom are), afiten  of    meagre    education    themselves,  they  were  determined  that the children should have  better opportunity than they  (had had, and were prepared  to do their utmost to find the  required funds.  In contrast, the opposition  "groups usually inlcluded the  people wiho managed to evade  actual work; very seidOm did  they include members of the  real pioneer families. Raither,  they were, the later coiners,  Who arrived after the rough  edges were sfmootihed off a bit,  often with a bit of money for  speculation.  Then there were the syjco-  phants who hung around those  with the money; all were very  much against wasting that sacred thing known as money; in  schooling the offspring pi the  ���hoi polloi. As one old boy, a  public school man frbm the  Old Country, said to me  'These people don't heed to go  to school to out, shingle-bolte."  The general trend has been  forward, notwithstanding failure (locally, at any rate) during the hungry thirties to adequately maintain and extend  building accommodation, and  similar failure'during the war  years, whidh was to some extent due to repeated requests  from Government to defer all  possible work until after the  war.  Whether the fbi/ward trend  will continue is another matter  The type of resident hais chang-  ed1; the oioneer soirat and cotm-  munity niindedness of the  early settler is/ being replaced  by another - type, the retired  or seani-retired man with a  little money and the absentee  owneTr Twflio is very conscious  of his taxes and has little real  interest in the progress of the  district x>r the welfare of the  residents.  The future is hard to pre-  diilct, . * but an encouraging  thought is that in Canada, at  least from the Ottawa River  west, final victory has usually  gone to the progressive factions Who espouse the cause of  better living conditions for'the  people. Roberts Burns.  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD  For  CARPETS  for the  HOUSE:  7    - ;������, ������:'������,.        ���     .      ;  :...  16*59 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons        ���        886-7112  HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME  Seaview Road                    Gibsons  886-9551  S&M&ty i��e Sutt&JUtte 0oa&t  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS;  '                        )'y-..            ���.      ypRE-AmANGEMENTS  MEMORIALS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER  Keep those promises you've made to  yourself . .. with the Royal Bank's  'Bonus Savings' Plan  The* way to get what you want tomorrow is to save for .it today!  And at the Royal Bank, we can help. With our Bonus Sayings Account, you earn a high rate of interest calculated on your minimum  monthly balance." So, your money grows faster. And because you  can't write cheques on it, what's in your account, stays in!  If you're saving for more than one promise at a time, you need more than one  Bonus Savings Account. Open one, account for each! That way money earmarked, for a vacation goes directly into  a special vacation account.  Your saving has never been easier!  If you're interested in a savings  plan for yourself, come in and see  me.     '���-.���>".  Community Corner  OAPO   Social   Health Centre,  Gibsons April. 7  7 Concert, FH. April 4 Gibsons  United Church hall 8:30 p.m.  Gary McDevitt, Manager  _&  ROYAL BANK  serving British Columbia  Gibsons  Telephone: 886-2201 food basket     Golf luncheon  Lunch .always seems to be  one meal, that has to be prepared quickly and eaten quickly.   The  children  are  pressed  ifor time to go ba'ck to school  and your husband to the office.  Soup and sandwiches are fine  but can be expensive depending on the type of sandfwich.  filling and soup you use. Tomorrow, why not try these  "Eggs in Potato Nests" prepared by Food Advisory Services,  Agriculture Canada. Save  those leftover mashed potatoes  from the night before, shape  Printed  Pattern  (jtu r-r���ic�� iDAirt&i  &x  Toss on a pretty crochet vest  to go everywhere!  Dress up pants and skirt outlets with a lean, long vest in 2  colors. Crochet of Shetland  yarn in easy-to-memorize pattern stich. Pattern 7424: Sizes  8-18 inlcluded.  $1.00 for each pattern���cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  mail and special handling.  Print plainly Size, Name, Address, Style Number. Send to  Anne Adams, Coast -Jews,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave.  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100. partners,  pants, long, Short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75c  Sew & Knit Book ... $1.25  Instant Money Crafts .. .$1.00  Instant Sewing Book .... $1.00  Instant Fashion Book ..: $1.00  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive 886-7525  GIBSONS  them into cups, break an egg  into each and1 bake. Serve them  piping hot from the oven accompanied by a crisp vegetable  salad,   a glass   of  milk,  applesaiiee with cookies. Good  lunch, yes but also nutritious.  EGG IN POTATO NESTS  2   cups  hot  mashed  potatoes  Dash pepper '  (about 4 medium)  1 tablespoon butter    7  1 tablespoon milk  6 eggs  Dash salt  Dash pepper  Vz   cup  grated process cheese  ' Combine first five ingredients  and shape in 6 balls. Place on  greased baking sheet arid press  centers of balls to make cups.  Break an egg into eajch cup  and season with salt and pepper.,Bake at 325F until eggv'  are firm (about 25 minutes..  During last 10 minutes of bakr  ing, jsprinkle with grated  cheese. 7 6 servings. The boiled  potatoes should be mashed  without   margarine  or   liquid.  CHEESE SAUCE  Cheese sauces have long  been a faithful standby used  to dress up vegetables and  other dishes. Recipes for this  \k teaspoon salt  type of sauce are extremely  varied depending on the type  of cheese or milk used.  In view of this, Food Advisory Services, . Agriculture  Canada, have conducted *  study, on several different  cheese sauces on the basis of  cost :and preparation time.  Taste panels were held to determine  preferences.  Sauces were made with the  ��� following ', ingredients:   whole  milk, grated medium cheddar  cheese   and   seasonings;   skim  milk powder, grated medium  cheddar cheese and seasonings  whole milk, shredded process  cheese and seasonings; evaporated  milk  and shredded process cheese. The most economical satdce was the One  made  with  skim  milk powder and  cheedar cheese sauce. The cost  for the process cheese sauces  was   almost   double   that oif  sauces made from grated cheese. There was little difference  in   pre(paiiation   times   wihich  ranged from 15 to 19 minutes.  Comments of taste panelists  indicated   that   sauces   made  With.eifcher w-hole milk or skim  milk powder and grated cheese  had the greatest degree of acceptability. Not only were they  the most economical, they were  also the most flavorful and the  most acceptable in consistency.  CHEESE SAUCE  3 tablespoons butter  3 tablespoons flour  V% teaspoon salt '  Dash pepper  1% cups water  Vz teaspoon dry mustard  Dash cayenne  Vz to 34 cup skim milk powder  1 cup {4 ounces) grated medium cheddar cheese  Melt butter, blend in flour,  seasonings and skim milk powder. Gradually add water. Stir  and cook until smooth and  thick. Add grated cheese and  stir until melted. Make about  lVsJ cups medium sauce,  enough for 6 servings of vegetables.  **0*0+0*0m0+**0+m0��**0+****0+**0*m****0****+**a0*0*0*****0**m0+*+0+**^***^ C  BERT'S  Superette  and DELICATESSEN  GOLD CUTS, and ASST CHEESES  FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD  FOR PARTIES OR SOCIALS, GIVE US A CALL  AND WE WILL MAKE UP PLATTERS, etc.  SECHELT, BX. 885-9414  Across from Hospital  By Marion Alsager  The Indies Golf spring  luncheon Tues..March 25, saw  50 ladies at tables beautifully  decorated with spring flowers.  Stuffed Easter bunnies decorated the room. Aiffcer the  'iunictteon, a shorjt business  meeting was chaired by Captain Lenore Inglis. Mrs. Audrey McKenzie. handicap committee, gave an informative  talk on various aspects of golf  ing rules and etiquette.  Co-Captain Moira Clement,  presented the awards to the  deserving   lady   golfers.   The  Canadian Ladies Golf associa  tion pins for breaking 100 went  to Doreen Matthews, Jean  Mcllwaine,:'and Vera  Munro.  Ttiie recipients for the Pin  Round awards were, Vera  Munro ana lNOitma Gaines,  this award is presented to two  winners each year in each club  in Canada. The club is proud of  these tw0 ladies for winning  for our club. Lowest four net  scores was Vera with Norma  as runner-up.  Winners of the Winter Ringers Tournament were: lr36  handicap, Norma"' Gaines, runner -up, Forda Gallier, Eager  Beaver. Margaret  Arbuckle.  Beginning April 1, there will  be the Spring Ringers Tournament. There were 20 entries  in the Winter Ringers Tournament.  The Regular Ladies Day golfing began Tues. April 1 and  the results of each event will  be published.  Coast News April 2 1975     3  If you have work in your  ��  home to be completed, con  suit the Service Directory  CARPETS CLEANED  with ARGOSHEEN  NO SOAP BUILD-UP  T. SINCLAIR, '885-9327  Bob Fortune's  On How to Save Hot Water  Bob Fortune.  British Columbia's well know*  TV weatherman.  Wasting hot water:  a problem too big  to ignore.  If you're concerned about conserving energyr you probably realize  that wasting hot water also wastes  energy and money. But did you  know that, except for your heating  system, your hot water tank uses  up more energy than anything else  in the house! Obviously, it makes  good sense to consciously avoid  wasting hot water, yet wasting it is  something that's all too easy to do.*  After all, it's very tempting to  linger tinder a relaxing hot shower,  or to ignore a dripping-hot water  faucet in the basement. Yet, it's  small things such as these that eventually add up to a lot of hot water  dpwn the drain��� and a lot of energy  and money wasted.  Energy-saying devices:  one. washer can save  many a tankful.  A leaking hot water faucet demands  your attention. The fact is, one drop  a second adds up to a tank of hot  water every week! When you multiply that amount by 2, 3 or 4 dripping hot water faucets in a house,  it's easy tosee how thousands of  gallons of hot water can be wasted  through simple neglect. On the  other hand, a few cents' worth of  washers and a few minutes invested  in installing them can prevent that  waste. .Whether you think of it in  terms of energy saved or dollars  saved, it's well worth the effort  involved.  Properly-used appliances:  saving hot water  becomes automatic.  Forecast for energy-  conscious households:  morning showers.  Using unnecessary amounts of hot  water is wasteful when the job can  be done with less. For example, a  quick shower requires less hot water  than a bath, yet it's just as effective  in getting yourself clean. Generally  speaking, a shower saves hot water,  energy and time���and there's no  bathtub ring to clean.  The farther hot water must travel  through pipes, the more heat" is lost  during the journey. That's why it's a  good idea to invest in wrap-around  insulation for hot water pipes. Of  course, it's also wise to position  your hot water tank as close to the  point of greatest use as possible,  thereby reducing the distance the  hot water must travel.  If you have a dishwasher, you can  , help save hot water if you let a full  load accumulate before you wash  your dishes. Washing only-partial  loads every time wastes hot water.  With your automatic clothes washer, washing one large load is a more  efficient use of hot water than 2 or  3 small loads. Or, if your washer  allows you to adjust the water level  and temperature, these are features  certainly worth using. It's also a  good idea to turn off the'taps supplying water to the washer after  your washing is done. This prevents  water pressure from putting unnecessary strain on the hose and  helps reduce the possibility of  leakage.  These are just a few of the ways  you can save hot water���and  energy. Take a close look around  and you're sure to find many more  ways. After all, energy conservation doesn't take much effort, but it  can mean more than you think-  to your budget, to your environment, to your future.  That's what's such a shame about  pasting energy: you're wasting  much more than just your money.  When you use energy wisely,  you save a lot more than you think.  B.C. HYD  CUSTOMER ADVISORY SERVICE 4      Coast News April 2 1975     JN MEMQREAM  ��.0AST NEWS CLASSIFIEDADS  Phone gg��-2622  Deadline -> Tuesday noon  Sc a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions *_ price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not   paid  one   we*;k  after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c p*r count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. J yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in  event of failure to publish any  advertisement or in event that  errors in publishing of an ad-:  vertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of  tlie advertising space occupied  by the incorrect item only, and  that there shall be ho liabilty  in any event beyond amount  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy is  not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  10M!NG EVEMT5 ~~  TWILIGHT THEATER  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 10  Every Thursday, 8 p.m., Bingo,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  Fri., April 4? 1 p.m.: B.C. Association of Non-Status Indians  presents a Rummage and Bake  Sale, Roberts Creek Legion  Hall.  Mon, April 7, OAIPO Branch  38. Social, Health Centre, Gibsons.    Sat.', April 12, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  Jack and Jill Spring Fling, ,  Roberts Creek Hall, music by  Penn Kings, cold plate. Tickets  $5 eaich, available at Elson's  Glass, corner of Pratt Road  and Highway and Royal Bank.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m..  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gibsons.  DEATHS  B___CHEER: Passed away March  27, 1975, Lee Arbor Belcher,  late of Roberts Creek, B.C., in  his 65th year. Survived by his  loving wife Christine, 2 . sons,  John, Port Orford, Oregon and  Roy; 1 daughter Pearl Pier,  Port Orford; 6 grandchildren; 2  sisters, May Meade, Roy, Washington and Pearl Sanders,  Whittier. California. Funeral  service Tuesday, April 1 from  the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Rev. J. Williamson officiated. Interment Seaview Ce-.  metery.  PULLING: Passed away March  30, H975, Eva Pilling, late of  Gibsons. Survived by her loving companion Pat Carey, 2  sons, Arthur, Port Coquitlam;  Leonard, Maple Ridge. 6 grandchildren, 2 brothers, Leo Wiren  ' Victoria, George Wiren, Surrey  11 sister, Elsie Campbell, Cobble Hill, Vancouver Island. Fu-,  neral service Thursday, April  3 from the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. J. Williamson officiating. Cremation.  Iri lieu of flowers donations  appreciated to the Health Centre for Children, Society for  Heart Research.  LOGUE: Passed away March  24, 1975, Patrick Joseph Logue,  late of Madeira Park, B.C. Sur- -  vived by a son Patrick, 2 brothers, William and Edward, 3  sisters. Theresa, Margaret and  Sarah, 4 granddaughters,- 1  great-granddaughter. Pre���deceased by a sister Eileen. Funeral service was held Saturday, March 29 at the Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Interment Forest View Cemetery,  Pender Harbour.  PAULL: Passed away suddenly on March 27, 1975, Henry  Samuel Paull,. late of Sechelt,  B.C. in his 54th year. Survived by his loving wife, Ruby,'4  sons, Howard, Warren, Donald  and Dwayrie; 5 daughters,  Lauren, Lenora, Brenda, Lois  and Frances, 1 brother Reginald, 1! sister^ Sarah Silvey. Mr.  Paull was Chief of the Sechelt  Indian Barid for the past 6 yrs.  Funeral service Tuesday, April  I, at. 2 p.an. from Our Lady of  Lourdes Catholic Church, Se-~  chelt. Rev. Father Fitzgerald  officiated. Interment Sechelt  Indian cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, in charge  of arrangements.  FLUMERFELT: In memory of  Forde, a loving son arid brother.  No longer here in our life to  share.  But in our hearts, you're always there.  ���Ever  remembered  by  his  family. '  LOST     ~~~~~    ~~~  Male yellow cat, Marine Dr.j  Gibsons, March 1. Valued pet.  Phone 886-7988.  .  Golden pierced. wedding* ring  type earring. Reward. Phone  886-2439.T   FOUND ~~~  Glasses in case in front of Dixon's Barber Shop. Now at Coast  News.  Lady who was in Coast News  on Monday left a pair of pink  gloves. Can be picked up at  office.  Single key in black leather  case found Saturday iri Dougal  Park. Phone 886-2839.  Man's watch, vicinity of Pratt  and Rosamund Rds. Phone 886-  2480.  HELPWANHD  EXPANDING CANADIAN OIL  COMPANY needs dependable  person who can work without  supervision. Earn $14,000 in a  year plus bonus. Contact customers in Gibsons area. Limited auto travel. We train. Air  Mail O. O. Dick, Pres., Southwestern Petroleum Canada  Ltd., 87 West Drive, Brampton,  Ontario, L6T 2J6.   Utility worker, heavy cleaning  in and outdoors and routine  maintenance cleaning. Job requires excellent health, adaptability and intelligence. Apply  Administrator, St. Mary's Hosv  pital.   .'������   . - , ���.  WORK WANTED  Baby sitting ��� day or night,  ���P.T. or steady ��� your house  or theirs ��� Gibsons and Sedhelt areas ��� light housekeeping if needed. Phone 886-7370.  Sunshine Job Placement Service.  Industrial first aid attendant  and timekeeper with C ticket  for hire. Ph. Sheila, 886-9656.  Hand made clothes to specifications. Write Diane Prevost,  Box 403, Gibsons. ���   , .    -  Your pictures framed and  mounted/from Artistic Woodwork stock. Non glare glass.  White and colored' mat board.  Needlepoint a specialty. Pon-  derosa Pines Trailer Court,  Wilson Creek. Phone 885^9573.  Timber wanted. Let us give  you an estimate. ��� All- species.  D & O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700 Y__  Young girl for part time baby  sitting jobs. Call Vickie at  886-9379 after 4 p.m.  Will do any kind of work  around house and garden, also  moving and hauling of any  kind. Phone 886-9503.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  v/e provide a complete tree serY  vice for the Sunshine Coast.'  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  P-all Thomas Heating, 886-7111  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING"  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401  after 6  p.m.  TYPEWRITER    ~~~~  &   ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-711 .  MISC. FOR SAU  Fresh prawns and cod for sale.  Phone 885-3167 or 885-9882. ���   '66 Honda 305, $300. Dave  Boyte, 386-7842. ;_______��.  Antique Singer treadle sewing  machine. All bobbins, instruc-  tion books, $60. Phorie 886-7005  30 inch electric range, $50.  Phone 386^2667.          Harvest gold Westinghouse  washer and dryer, used 4 mo.  Phone 886-7731:   Older   style   hide-a-bed,   $35,  mattress in good condition. Ph.  -^86-081. ���   2 pair soccer boots, size 9 and  11 in good condition, $5 each;  bike carrier for 10 speed, new,  $5; green'track jacket, medium  $5. Phone 886-2581.  4 yd.?.. of good topsoii. Phone  886-72667 , Y Y  Golden Oak dining room suite;  round table with leaves. Phone  224-7:691.      7 .../N.-.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAIf  1971 Plymouth Duster 340, 4  speed, excellent condition, 23-  000 mi. Call 886-9972 after 6  p.rii.  Neat '72 Datsun  1600 pickup.,  semi-camper    canopy,    radio,,  summers and snows, HD clutch-  and    bumper,    new   muffler,  $2=150.   Rhone    885-9258.   Ask  for PatT T  1974 Capri V6. 10.000 mi., very  good condition. $3,700. Phone  886-9036.  BOATS FOR SALE  MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-irisurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y.  Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9429  16 ft. fiberglass Surfercraft, 65  hp. Merc motor plus new boat  trailer, complete. Phone 886-  2753. _^__   22 ft. cabin cruiser, half fibre-  glass over ply|wood. with 1965;  75 hp. Mercury. Offers. Phorie  886-9096.  PETS  Chestnut gelding 15 hands, gen-  te, with saddle, $350. Phone  886-7009.  WAN�� TO HOI  Family needs 2 or 3 bedroom  hoirie. Langdale to Sechelt, reasonable rent please. Phone 886-  2677. -  Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 -to  October 31, 1975. Contact J.  Biattista,  Phone 886-7811.  FOR RBI y    y  Maple Crescent Apts., - 1660  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shoppings-  Reasonable rent. Ph. 886-7836.  Waterfront house to share,  reasonable. Phone 886-7938.    ��  1 bedroom semi-furnished suite  "waterfront,   Marine  Dr.,   Gibsons.   Working   adults.   Phone  886-7108.  PROPERTY FOR SAU  Langdale, large serviced lot  can be subdivided, magnificent  view beautiful trees, 100 yds.  to quiet, sandy-beach and moorage. Ideal for recreation and  future retirement. Full price  $22,000. terms. Principals only.  Phone 731-0259 or 886-7349.  ������tyB.'acre.recreational lot in Wild-  wood Estates, Gabriola Island.  $3,950. Phone 594-3196.  Gibsohs. Shoal Lookout. 134'  waterfront. 4 br., 2% bath,  master ensuite, 3 F.P.s, sepTd.r.  kitchen-family room with F.P:,  12' x 42' rec. room. 6 appliances. Double carport, driveway  and parkirig area. Darpes, carpet and many extras. Also 2  bar. guest cottage, stove and  fridge. $110,000 F.P. Phone 886-  2932.  Two bedroom home on 5 acres  between Langdale ferry and  Gibsons. 1440 sq. ft including  large family room, 2 bathrooms,, en suite dressing room,  utility room. $51,000. Phone  886-9040.   .  5 acres, Lockyer Road, corner  property, power available. $23,-  OOO^Call 886-2765 after 6 p.m.,  Lots for sale. New subdivision,  Pratt and Grandview. Phone  886-2891.   Y    MOBILE HOME  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  12 x 68 Statesman, carpeted  throughout, separate dining  robin, galley-kitchen, built-in  china cabinet, 2-door frost free  fridge* washer and dryer. Completely furnished and decorated  12 x 68, three bedroom, carpeted throughout, bay window,  separate dining area, built-in  china cabinet,  Spanish decor.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826  Local Phone ������885-2241-  Direct Line ��� 685-5544  3 Bedroom Home in Village  ������ Plus  New 2 bedroom- suite in  ground level basement. Revenue would almost make  the payments with Vz down,  on F.P. of $47,000. Home  features sundeck with good  view of Gibsons Harbour.  Call Dave Roberts for appointment to view, 885-2973.  Lot 6 on Alderspring Road.  Excellent investment for  $7,500. Call Dave Roberts,  885-2973.  Chaster Road Acreage  10.9 acres, not in freeze,  could be subdivided with  some view. Asking $65,000.  Try all offers. Call Ja��k Anderson, 885-2053.  2 Bedroom House  in bay area of Gibsons.  Close to all conveniences.  Good garden soil. FP $24,000  cash. Call Dave Roberts to  view, 885-2973.  Shoal Lookout ;���������,  Rock is beautiful, especially  when it is surrounded by  one of the most spectacular  views in the area.;F.P. $19,-  900. Call Doug Joyce, 885-  2761.  Two building lots, close to  boat launching and "The  Gap." Priced right at $24,000  Call Doug  Joyce,   885-2761.  Gibsons  Choice 72 x 130 lot within a  couple of blocks of the theatre and shopping. Full price  $12,500. Call Doug YTdyce,  885-2701.-  1, . . .   ���  Beautiful and New  with view of Georgia Strait  and Keats Island. 1260 sq. ft.  of living area, stone fireplace with brick fireplace  in full basement, carpets  throughout, in suite, patio  and sundeck and many other  features. On Goiwer Pt. Rd.  in Village of Gibsons, Call  Bill Montgomery for an ap-  pointmerit to view. 886-2806.  7 Room Home  Nice view>of harbor from  kitchen, dining and living  room. Possible 5 bedrooriis  with ensuite plumbing off  large riiaster bedroom; Full  basement: Within walking  distance of shopping and  post office, separate .garage .  and good garden soil F.P.  $38,500, some, terms. Call  Dave Roberts for particulars  885-2973.  Granthams Landing  Can U. E1x.lt?"  8 room basement house on  view lot. Extensive renovating required to put house in  condition. FP. $11,000. Call  Dave  Roberts; 885-2973.  PERSONAL  Hawaii in October. Again, as  in the past three successful  years, an October tour, with  personalized service is now  being Tplanned for Hawaii,  leaving Oct. 4 ;for, 14 ...nights.  Much more attractive facilities are available this year.  If interested Phone 886-9829  or write L<. D. MacLaren,  R.R. 1, Gibsons. Certified  Wardair Rep.  26 ft. trailer, clean, under  floor heat, fridge and stove.  Ready to go. Phone 836-7926.  Furnished trailer. 8' x 21' with  8' x 12' living room addition.  Phone 886-9025.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aidan's Hall, Tuesday, 8 pjn.  Aicr��r.o-ics Anonymous.     Phone  885-9534.    886-9904   or    885-93.$  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:3C  p.m. in Gibson* Athletic hall.  Formatter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  For membership or explosive-  requirements contact R. Nim  mo. Cemetery. Road. Ph. 8864  7778.   Howe   Sound   Farmers'"  Institute.  Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, eiectric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Good opportunity for the right  person to invest in store with  good potential. Write Box 3030,  Coast News, Gibsons.  REAL ESTATE 4 INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Pb- 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-64t5  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  North Fletcher Road: Neat home situated on large view  landscaped lot, 3 Mrms/fireplace, large sundeck, garage.  F.P. $39,000. Y  Langdale Chines: Several good building lots, some with  view, underground wiring, and paved roads. Prices $10,000  to  $13,500.  Hillcrest Rd.: View lot, cleared, ready to build. FJP. $18,500  5 acres ��� Lockyer Rd. on corner. $25,000. What a buy!  Selma Park. 2 bdrm dream house, close to 'all amenities.  Features living room with* fireplace, dining room, w-w  carpets, large kitchen, utility, driveway, carport and workshop. Landscaped lot. Dominion Lease Land. $35,000;  Davis 7Rd.: Newly listed 3 bdran home, large lot. $35,000  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland ^ 885-9362  Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Jay Visser ���- 8853300  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Pender Harbour: Nothing fancy but the ideal place to camp  out in the summer. 90' lake  frontage. 2 room cabin. Storage shed, float in. Close to  good salt water fishing. Water  ski. sail or just laze in the sun.  $25,000.  Gower Point: Established on  large view trailer space at  Bonnie Brook. Immaculate mobile home. 2 yrs. old. Extras include 12 x 40 porch utility and  carport. Fully skirted. Lots of  extra storage space $12,200.  150 feet from beach, short  cleared and in grass. Cute lit-  walk to P.O. and shops. Lot  tie 3 room dwelling, utility and  enclosed entrance hall. Dandy  summer camp. $20,000.  Owner moving east. Must  sell their cozy 5-rbom cottage.  Spacious living room has stone  fireplace. Coriibination kitchen-  dining, large, master bedroom,  2nd good size. 4 pc. vanity  bath. Wall to wall carpet  throughout. Electric heat. Garage and workshop, patio.  Grounds nicely developed. Attractive terms are offered on  $36,000 full price.  We have an ideal family  business for sale.' Poor health  reason for selling. Ask lis about  this lucrative business at only  $25,000. P.L. etc. with us.  Gibsons Village: Well situated  building lot. Level and short  walk to P.O. and shops. 65 x  130. $10,500.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney  885-3339  Pratt Rd. Area: 2 bdrm holme ori large lot; F.IP. large  rumpus   room.   Good   soil.   Priced  at  only   $30,000,   half  ��� down.  ������  Roberts Creek: On large view lot, new 3 bdrm home; A-o  heat, F.P. up and dowri, w-w carpet; nicely decorated  throughout. Full price $58,500.  Close to WFTP, partially cleared lot,  70 x  150.  Full  price $lil!,500.  Beach Ave.: Well constructed 2 bdrm home on level landscaped lot, double caroort, F.P., full basement with Rec.  room. Full price $44,000.' .  Above Highway  fers to $29,000.  Box 238  5 plus acres with creek, privacy. Of-  Phone 886-2248  Gibsons. B.C.  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  '   _ " ��� Bought  Sold  First ��� 'Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.      v  2438 Marine. W. Van.  Phorie 926-3256  If 3rou have work in your  home to be completed, con  suit the Service Directory  Mind you, with overcrowding as it is, I suppose it had  to happen! y*W��U- m--i.-^-=��:.^    ^L~.  tf*  r  ***}  k^* v-V  Bill   Macomber  plays  King    entry in the Vancouver Island.  Herod in Salome, Driftwood's    Drama Festival .  Players off to Festival  On Sunday, April 6th, at  Qualicum Beach's newly renovated theatre the Driftwood  Players will present their most  ambitious undertaking so far  in the 1975 Vancouver Island  Drama Festival. The play is  the biblical drama Slalome by  Oscar Wilde. I is a dramatic  retelling pf the biblical story  of Herb_, Tetrarch of Judaea,  iSaiome, and John this Baptist,  and is  Wilde's   only  tragedy.  Directed by John Burnside,  who will also appear briefly as  John the Baptist, the rarely  performed work will be accompanied by the music from the  opera thlat Richard ISItnauss  wrote after seeing the play, <the  music arranged and led by  well-known local musician Ken  Dalgleish.  Aiodordinlg to the director  . this is a most difficult play for  actors. The roles of Herod, Sal  0me, and Herodias are especial  ly ehallenginiit for the inexperienced cast.:  "I have been delighted with  &s?-VT-  *^-^_fflR^��^��i-^*;^%:-x^     ��  JACK WHITE  SECHELT  AGENCIES  LTD.  Box 128 -Sechelt  Phone: Sechelt  885-2235 - 24-hrs.  Vancouver  689-5838 - 24 hrs.  Ask Jack  for our free  Catalogue  of  Real Estate  the energy everyone has  brought to bear." said "Bum-  side, "and particularly the  quality of assistance available  in the backstage crew. The costumes designed and made by  Nest Lewis and the design  work of Belinda MacLeod are  of high quality and the props,  goblets, swords, and - spears,  designed and made by Mike  Wili and Mac MacKenzie are  splendid."  Provincial Theatre Consultant Riay .Logie,.who was visit  ing the local club ten days ago,  observed that nowhere in the  province wias an atea more  plentifully supplied with artistically able people than the  Sunshine Coast in the areas of  costume, design and music particularly.  On its return from the festival the play wili.be.. presented  tQ local audiences : on; Friday,  April 11th and again on Friday,  April 18th. Both performances  to take place. at the Twilight  Theatre at 9:30 p.m. after an  early, showing of the regularly  scheduled movie.. Tickets can'/  be purchased in advance from  cast members, .'further showings may be arranged if de-  Tmiand warrants it.  Letters to Editor  . Editor: A sincere vote of  thanks and appreciation for the  support your newspaper has  given Scouting in the past year  was. extended - at our Annual  Lundheon Meeting held at the  Bayshore Inn on Sunday,  March 16th. Over 400 attended  frorii Greater Vancouver; ��ojw-  ,ell River, Sunshine Coast and  East Howe Sound communities  7   We. are indeed  grateful for  your continued support of  Steouting activities in your com  munity arid hope this will continue in tlie year ahead. S. Man  ning Chairman 1974 Annual  Meeting Committee.  ���  .   \  Grass fires  Gibsons fire department answered an alarm Tuesday at  2:10 in the afternoon t0 put  out a small grass fire at the  ��� Sunshine Coast Trailer Court  on Highway 101. Damage was  only minor.  . There have been three grass  fires in the last week and the  fire department reminds everyone burning .grass to keep a'  water hose nearby.  Coast News April 2 1975     5  Regional board  losing sunshine,  woman thinks  A Redrooffs Road resident  thinks the Sunshine Coast has  lost a little of, its sunshine because she has been treated unfairly by the Regional District.  \ Mrs. Violet Woodman told  Regional   Board    directors   at  . last Thursday's meeting that  her request to move a mobile 7  home _ ont0 her property has  been denied because of' -unstable soil conditions. She asked, "Why is one person allowed what another person is refused?" ''���;  Mrs.    Woodman    said    she  bought the Redrooffs property  15 years ago arid has beeri care- -  . ful riot to disturb any of the  natural growth. .     t >Y"  She said she asked the Regional building inspector for a v.-  building permit but was refused because of what happened  to a neighbor's property.1 She  was told a soil test was necessary.     ���..-;--'.-���'.'���  Mrs. Woodman added that  there was a lot of building and  clearing being done on lots  around her property and many  of those lots have a greater  drop to the beach.  "I coritend my soil is not unstable. I've lived here for 15  years and know it better than  someone who's been down  there once and wiho hasn't even  been down to the beach."  "D0we live in Russia?" Mrs.  Woodman asked the board.  She said that the Regional  building inspector Fred Reyburn and engirieer Dennis  Shuttleworth had visited her  property "but they spent more  time on my neighbor's property  worrying ^ about that."  Director Peter Hoemberg  said he looked at the property  arid didn't think there was  mulch of a problem. _He told  Mrs. Woodman that the. soil  test was only for her own safety and security. :  Mrs., Wbodriian told the board  she didn't have the $500 for a  soil test and didn't want to,  have a covenant placed on the  property because it would take  a lot of trouble and expense  to take the covenant off in the  future.  Mrs. Woodman will meet  with the Regional District  building committee and inspector Reyburn to try to solve her  problem.  Movie News  .Two great-films coming up  at the Twilight. Wed., Thurs.,  Fri. features' The Odessa File,  based on Frederick Forsythe's  best seller and starring John  Voight.       ;  PixjdaicerTJohh Wbplf, credited 'with/; bringing Forsythe's  first; novel, The Day of the  Jackal, to the screen, has put  together a top cast and crew  with filming in Germany and  England.  JA. gruesome murder in a  print shop will keep audiences  on the edge of their seats and  Voight gives a credible performance as a journalist whose  search ~tor a. former Nazi officer and concentration camp  commander leads him to the  file of a secret organization ���  the Odessa ���- its membership-  composed of former members  of Hitler's S.S.  Sat, Sun., and Mon. you will  see a film that combines humor and tragedy reminiscent  \of Bonnie and Clyde. Sugar-  land Express is based on an  actual event-in Texas in 1969.  The story explores the dynamics of a young couple whose  child has been put up for adoption while the parents are in  prison.  While husband Williarii Ath-  erton would be happy to be  alone with his wife Goldie  Hlatwn, she is more than willing to sacrifice Atherton for  her baby. In the end she loses  both.  Experiencing British Columbia's Mighty Rivers provides  unique learning opportunities  in the context of an outdoor  adventure.   On   any   of   three  raft trips planned for this sum  mer participants gain environ  mental knowledge and historical perspective in the most relevant way possible. These new  programs, sponsored by the  UBC Centre for Continuing Ed  ucation, are staffed by expert  raftsmen plus specialists in sub  ject area.  The first raft trip will take  place .May 17 to 19 and will ex  plore the ethnobotany of the  Thompson River from Savona  to Lytton. The; trip will focus  ori the profusion of spring flowers in the undisturbed river  canyons and vegetation of the  semi-arid regions traversed.  The fee of $135 includes tuition, raft trip, meals, camping  facilities  and  raft  equipment.  For the "budding artists"  we now have lightweight  easels easy to tote ,easy to  set up. Come in and look  them over. Miss Bee's, ISechelt.  ^^^*+^^*^******^**ar**m^^m*ar*��i***a*0+*a^t0+0**+0*t*+^^^+^^  Not  many  people  a  you  *   i  in town  ours!  Your local newspaper's prime function  is to present the news ... honestly and  fully. That's all. However, sometimes  the reporting goes astrays when the  news is printed. Some of our friends  think this is amusing. Some don't. We  at the Coast News don't laugh easily  when a mistake is made in your local  paper.  But in spite of our best efforts, it does  happen occasionally. Even the editor  had to smile when this caption appeared in his newspaper under the picture  of a fallen tree:  The tree downed at this home damaged spouting and shingles .... it  was snapped by a violent guest.  In. another newspaper, the coronation  of a high school beauty queen took an  unusual turn when the proofreaders  overlooked this one:  Queen Margie White was escorted  to her throne by co-captains Jim  Black and Frank Gruff. There she  was presented with roses and  drowned:  Sometimes the classified ads are full of  surprises, too. The young lady who ran  this advertisement is still wishing that  her friends would let her forget it:  Wanted: Large well - furnished  room by young woman about fifteen feet square.  Then there, was the/time one of our  nice Iowa ladies trying to do, her part  to iadd to the Christmas spirit of her'  home city, found her efforts recorded  thus*,  Mrs.'X set up a still life composition of angel figurines and greeny  cry'entitled "Hark the, Herald Angels Sin.3'  _Sb; when you see one like this:  The Rotary male quartet will sing,  r     "I need three every hour ..."  "Or this:  I am now in a position to hatch  your eggs at five cents per egg ...  please remember that local newspapers  .are regarded by rekders as a friend  they can't do-without and even a good  friend is bound to make a mistake once  in a while.  When you stop to consider that over a million inches of news are reported each week  in hundreds of weekly newspapers throughout Canada, a mistake here and there does  not sound too bad to some people. But a  misspelled name of a local citizen in a news  story is no laughing matter ... if it's about  you.  Newspapers deliver the local story;  CANADIAN COMMUNITY  NEWSPAPERS ASSOCIATION  Representing the Community Press  of Canada, 6      Coast News April 2 1975  Tax information  From The Institute of Charter .  ed Accountants of B.C.  An individual's principal residence is a housing unit owned by him solely or jointly and  "ordinarily inhabited" by him  during the .year.  Under our current tax law,  a person's principal residence  is generally exempt from capital gains tax when the property is sold. Each taxpayer can  designate only one principal  residence for any given year.  Special rules apply where a ;  taxpayer changes  the  use  of  his house and starts to rent it  out or use part of it for his bus  iness. Y  Nbrmally, a change pf use is  a deemed disposition and the  principal residence exemption  would not apply to the commercial portion of the property  thereafter.  However, if the taxpayer  does not claim capital cost al-.  lowance on the portion of the  house used tb earn income,  then there need be no deemed  disposition.  Alternatively, if the taxpayer moves away and rents the  house, he can, by making a spe  cial election, deem the house  his personal residence for as  long as four years while he is  still living in Canada.  In instances where property  has been rented or used for  business purposes since before  .1972. the taxpayer may have  already claimed capital cost  .allowance for 1972 and 1973.  To protect the prinK^ipal residence designation *of the property, the taxpayer can write  to the Tax Department and ask  to ha,ve his 1972 and 1973 returns revised so as not to claim  any capital cost allowance. Cap  ital cost allowance claimed  prior to 1972 would be subject  to recapture-when the property  is sold.  Families that own both a  summer and winter residence  will want to keep both proper^  ties exempt from capital gains  tax.       _  Fortunately, the Income Tax  department has interpreted ordinarily resident to include the  situation of seasonal residence  as long as the principal reason  for owning the property is not  to produce income.  As long as the winter home  is owned solely by one spouse  and the summer home is owned by the other spouse, they  could both qualify for the principal residence exemption.  In factj the property designated as principal residence  need not even be in Canada as  long as the taxpayer ordinarily  inhabits it during the year.  Work experience for students  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased: Jenny  Marie RYLER, late of Point  Road, Hopkins Landing, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them duly verified, to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 3L7, before the 30th day  of April, 1975, after which date  the assets of the said estate  will be distributed, having re-  igard only to claims that have  been received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE,  PUBLIC mUSTEEL  A Student Work Experience  'Program to be used in tbe-  slchool district is outlined for  public consumption by school  board Trustee J. MdLeod, community information Chairman.  It is set to start Sept. when  the new sohool term starts. Requirements of the program follow:  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) is sponsoring a Feasibility Study designed to indi-;  cate if business people of this  community are interested in  helping to develop a Student  Work Experience ��� Program.  The purpose of this program  is to provide job exposure.for  students in the Gibsons and  Pender Harbour Secondary  Schools. Benefits of this program would be threefold.  .1. The Student develops acceptable work attitudes arid an  understanding of job conditions and requirements, and is  provided with an opportunity  to examine his own interests  and. potentials. He learns to get  along with both workers and.  bosses, thus developing poise,  personality and self-iconfidence.  2. The school develops extended training facilities and  good public relations by using  community resources. It keeps  abreast of current employment  developtments and is enabled to  retain its students longer by  providing this occupational incentive.  .3. The employer is provided  with the opportunity of making a real contribution to the  young people of his community  He is^able to advance impressions and ideas from a fresh,  outside source. He becomes  acquainted with young people  that he may consider hiring on  a permanent basis at a later  date.  Prospective employers are  exempted from both the Minimum Wage Act _md the respon  sibility of providing compensation for students on the job  Services  (students are deemed Workers  of the Crown). -The school  board obtains approval for the  program from the riiinister of  education and -the minister of  labor. .7  .Time spent by the student  on the Work Experience TPro-  gram shall be considered the  equivalent of school attendance  A student participating in this  program must be 16 years of  age or over, and he must have  ari areement form signed by  himself, his parents, his school  and his employer in order to  be covered by Workers' Com-,  pensation. ____* agreement  must include hours and times  that the student is expected to  work. :/ --���"  It is hoped that businessmen  and women of our community  .will indicate their enthusiasm  in this project by agreeing to  invite interested students to  explore their work operations7  vnext September.   .  The Feasibility Study for the  Work Experience Program  ���will be conducted by Mr_.Dor-  othy Brown who will be contacting as m^ny employers in  this district as possible during the next month. Please telephone 886-9040 or 886-2225 for  further information on this  project.  80 PERCENT ICE  Eighty per cent of the earth's  fresh water.is frozen into ice.  If it all melted, the oceans  would rise almost 300 feet; cov  ering most of the habitable  world with water. If evenly  spread over all the land surface, the ice, would be 600 feet  deep.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USB) FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  Now you  both know  the  rules. No biting, gouging, or  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 aan.  2nd and 4th Sundays  Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd, 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  1st Wednesday, .10:00 sum.  3rd Wednesday, 12:00 a.m.  ��nth Divine Healine Service  St. Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.ml .  except 4th Sunday  Family Service at 11:00 ajn.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  .  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.. Wilson Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary** Chorea  Fattier E. G. L-hner,  11 a.m. Mass. Sundays  Phone 885-9526  ���������<���������  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2611, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning  Worship 9:30 a.m,  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 jp.m.  G1BSON8 PENTECOSTAL  Member PJ..O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m  Morning Worship Ham  Evening Service 6:30 p.m.  Wed.. Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor <5. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2860  Sundays, 10:30 am. & 6 pm.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 pan.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 1_:15 a.m. !n St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian  Scientists.  lEveryone Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7382  In its bright, spacious kitchen. Its warm, relaxing  jiving room. Its cozy bedrooms.  It's a friendly place���with living areas that leave  enough unsaid to welcome your personal touch.'  A functional place���with work areas efficiently  designed and finished with labour-saving  materials.  Sound like your kind of place? Mail us the  completed coupon and we'll rush you our  colorful book of dream homes. Or, you can  contact the Westwood dealer in your area.  ��� ^T-:-������ "1  L  Enclosed is $1.00 for portfolio of  brochures in full color.  NAME.;Y.........  ADDRESS   ���.       -v -www / .  .w     *���  .                    V  ;/  if A \  '-T>  .-.r^m :t  *<  ^kjjii^ ;<;,  /<.    A  'T8!S'TIW"V;��J?'  BUIUMNG~SYS|EMS -TO. j  2 EWEN AVEfUUE. NEW WESTMINSTER    .  BRITISHC0LUMBIA.V3MSB1. TEI_'526-2677 Ji  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 167, Gibsons  886-2642  For your printing phone 886-2622  ROBERTS CREEK  886-2020  Welcomes You  To GOLF  8 am - 8 pm - Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun  Mon. - 8 am - 6 pm Tues. -11.30 am - 8 pm  GREEN FEES JUNIORS (under 18)  WEEK DAYS $3.50 $2.00  WEEK ENDS $4.50 $2.50  JUNIORS RESTRICTIONS WEEKENDS & HOLIDAYS  RENTAL CLUBS AND CARTS AVAILABLE  Memberships in various categories available  CONTACT SUNSHINE COAST GOLF CLUB  c/o Mr. H. O. HINCKS  PO BOX 130,  GIBSONS ,B.C. Four stamps depict Indian lore  Postmaster   General   Bryce  Mackasey announces the issue  on April 4 of four eight-cent  stamps featuring Subarctic Indians.  The stamps are part of the  continuing series on Canadian  Indian culture, depicting Artifacts, Wiay of life. Dress, and  Smybolism.  A total of 56 million will be  printed1 se-tenant by the Canadian* Bank Note Company Limited of Ottawa and Ashton-  Fotter Limited of Toronto.  The Subarctic Indians extend  from Labrador to Alaska and  belong to the Algonkian and  Ath��tpaskan language groups.  Few in numiber and dependent  oh hunting, fishing and trapping for survival, they lead a  rigorous life in a meagre en  vironment.  The Artifacts were photographed ��� by Ray Webber and  are. from left to right, a drum,  a scorched caribou scapula  bone, a mitishi (beaded charm)  a woman's hat, a decorated  bear skull, a toy bear, and a  model canoe.  The Way of Life stamp features the Dance of Kutcha-  Kutdhin, drawn by A .H. Murray from an original lithograph  by M. & N. Hanhart. Lewis  [Parker sketched1 the ceremonial costume of the Kutlehin tribe  for the Dress stamp, and  Georges Beaupre designed the  grapibiic Symbolism stamp,'  which includes an Ojibwa  thunderbird and' a decorative  strip from the coat of a Nas-  kapi.  _PUE7E_EI7 STAMPS  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  Allow one week for processing  COAST NEWS  886-2622  Allowances for  veterans increase  Jack Pearsall, M.P. for Coast  Ohilteotin has advised, of the  announcement by the Hon. Dan  iel MacDonald, mfinSster of  veterans affairs, of increases  in war veterans allowances  and civilian war pensions.  About 86,500 Canadians receive WVA >and CWA benefits  which are now adjusted on a  regular basis to correspond  with rises in the Consumer  Price Index.  Benefits for single and mar  ried veterans, their dependent  children, and widows and wid  owers, are adjusted quarterly.  The mew rates take effect April  1, 1975.  The income ceilings are 2.8  percent higher than those in  effect during the first quarter  of the year.  The annual income ceiling  under which single persons  may receive maximum bene  fits has been raised from $2,  753.76 to $2,830.92. For the  married veteran it has been  increased frorn $4^7/14.(32 to  $4,846._2 In the case of married  veteran with two children the  income ceiling has increased  from $5,945.52 to $6,112.28.  A single veteran, widow or  widower receiving the max-  imu!m benefits will get $6.43 a  month more; a married veteran will get $11 a month more;  allowance for each dependent  child is increased by $1.44 a  month.  New maximum benifits are:  single recipient, $195.91 per  month; married veteran, $333.-  86; dependent child, $52.74.  The scale of benefits is subject to the total annual in-  Come of a recipient Allowances  paid in respect 0f children take  into account any Family Allowance payments.  SCRUB BUSHFIRE  Gibsons Fire department  twas called to put out a small  brush fire last Wednesday after  noon on the property of L.T.  Hurst in Hopkins Landing. Mr.  Hurst said he had been burning- some scrub bush when he  feared the fire was spreading  to an adjacent bluff. Mr. Hurst  punctured a water main in an  effort to put out the fire  NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION!  TS A WCOME PROPERTIES  a planned residential community  on the Sunshine Coast!  The latest concept in sectional home designs in <a park like setting at  Davis Bay just three miles south of Sechelt. Own your own two or three  bedroom Bendix Home on site with a prepaid twenty-one year lease.  ��� AH services underground  ^ Blacktopped roads  ��� Cablevision  ��� Qualifies for Prxwincial Government Home Owners Grant  ��� Mortgage financing available tfarough TSAWCOME  PROPERTIES  ��� Optional decorator furnishing package if desired  For full information call our Sales Representatives  at 885-2273 daytime  or 886-7870 evenings  IN COURT  A three day trail resulting  from a Sechelt incident that  has been termed symptomatic  of a much larger problem came  to end Thursday when Craig  Stephens, was fined $250 for  assault.  The assault charge was initiated by Audrey Estabrook  who alleged that Stephens had  kicked her in the stomach in a  confrontation between white  and native people at the Sechelt Legion Sept 28 last year.  Before handing down sentence Judge JJSiP. Johnson  said the whole incident was  started by an Indian boy  named Vernon Joe who kept  coining into the Legion hall  during a dance and who kept  being thrown out re_?ulting in  a subsequent altercajtion.  Barlier testimony revealed  there had been at least three  fights during the early morning hours of Sept. 28 which  turned the night into what defense lawyer Robert Bellows  called a dbnniebrook.  "I should impose a sentence  to stop that," Judge Johnson  stated, "but I am not convinced  that a jail sentence or a heavy  fine will change anything. He  said that a peaceful existaiuce  between the two groups must  ibe arrived at by persuasion,  understanding, and communication.  Judge Johnson said he could  not find that the acccused was  not involved because to do so  would imply that the witnesses  for the complainent intentially  comjmitted perjury. "After  hearing the number of witnesses I can't come to that conclusion," he said.  In! fining Stephens Judge  Johnson added that Mrs. Esta-  FRIENDS OF CBC  Friends of the CBC who. will  intervene against the commercial applicants for Channel 10  would appreciate ideas and  suggestions from the comimun-  ity as to what people would  like given the possibility the  CBC 0r other public broadcast  ing system could respond to  grassroots needs. Letters to the  editor will help.  brook jeopordized herself by  becoming involved in her pregnant condition and almost inviting injury.  In his submission to the  judge before the guilty verdict  wtas passed defense lawyer  Bellows said he had been talking to both white and native  people in Sechelt area and  the whole case was symptomatic of a much larger problem. ,  He said the leaders of both  white and native communities  must come tb grips with the  Coast News April 2 1975     7  problem or face the day when  people will be in court on char  ges of manslaughter.  In other court news Norbert  Wellwood was fined $100 and  prohibited from driving for  four months aiftep pleading  guilty to impaired driving.  Lawrence Russell, of Pascal-  Washington, was fined $25  after pleading guilty to fishing  while not being in possession  of a non-resident fishing permit.  Custom Made Draperies  CARSON'S DRAPERIES - 886-2861  SUPERIOR?  ELECTRIC  CO.  SECHELT,  B.C.  Call 885-3359 For Free Estimate  Guaranteed Work ��� Reasonable Rates  R. SIMPKINS ��� Licensed Electrician  =J  IL  -mi.ii tie ii. m-  April 3 & every Thursday  Legion, Roberts Creek  Doors open 7 p.m.  get going  on an egg  Breakfast on an egg.  And get high quality protein...  calcium... Vitamin A...  and iron going for you,  All day long.  THE EGG GROWERS GROUP S   Coast News April  2  1975  Plans reveal  Sechelt could  have bigger gym  The department of Education has indicated that if a full  scale Sechelt school gymnas-  iuttn with change rooms can be  constructed to meet depart  mental standards at. a cost of  $1100,300 this would be acceptable.  rUhis information was con-  tained in the report of the  school board buildings and  ground committee headed by  Trustee Pat Murphy. The expenditure would come under  the Capital Expense Proposal  Nb.T, details of which were  published in the Coast News  March 5. This proposal detailed  the total expenditure of $1,990,  100 icovering the cost of a junior high school for Sechelt plus  improvements for other sichools  As regards the expansion for  the Sedhelt gymnasium it was  recommended that the board  proceed to draw up general  specifications for contractor  quotations.  The board was also informed  a departmental building and  site survey team would visit  the area shortly and take a  look at the open area problem  in Gibsons Elementary school  and also other building and  site problems.  Roberts Creek school is planning an adventure playground  and examples of such playgrounds will be investigated  before construction starts.  Chamberlin art  to be displayed  '"Recent works by a Hopkins  Landing artist will be featured  March 31 to April 12 at Whd-  faker House in Sedhelt  Vivian Chamberlin, showing  a versatile selection of sketches  and paintings, is a former mem  ber of the Crofton art group  and paints her own lovely  view of life with landscapes,  children on the beach, and flowers.  Mrs. Chamberlin's works include two paintings on glass,  a very old art form popular  with the Blue Rider movement  in Germany in the early twenties.  Also featured at Whitaker  House are many crafts, afghans  baby clothes, shawls, slippers,  and patch-work pillows.  Lockstead gets  legislative post  ���Don Lockstead, NOP MLA  for Mackenzie constituency  has been elected chairman of  the legislative committee for  standing orders and private  bills.  Lockstead will also be secretary to the legislative committee for environment and resources.  The committee for standing  orders deals with proceeding  in the house and the presentation of private members bills.  The environment and resources  committee covers lands, forests  watefr resources, mining and  petroleum activities, recrea-  ion and parks and environ/ment  matters.  PARKS OPENED  The first week of Spring  finds the Provincial Parks  Branch busily engaged in preparing the Provincial Parks of  British Columbia for the expec  ted rush of visitors that will  begin this year with an early  ��aster and reach its usual peak  in July and August. Sani-sta-  iions, effluent dumping and  fresh water supply facilities,  have been installed at Porpoise  Bay, Roberts Creek, and Saltery Bay.  Students evolve  plans for damsite  Pender Harbour Secondary  school pupils Tom Mercer and  Randy-Terloff -aided by (Principal D. Dombroski produced a  replica of a damsite which  could supply the sohool with a  supply of water which could  ibe used if an emergency arose.  The model which was exhibited and explained by Trustee  Pat Murphy at last week's  school board meeting was box  ed in an area of 50 x 20 feet.  It is a replica of land in vicinity of the B.C. Hydro power  line to be fed by a spring with  500,000 gallons of w&ter behind the dam which allows for  a narrow overflow outlet.  The production was described as a possible means of retaining a water supply for fire  protection and other uses.  Members of the board complimented the two lads on their  resourcefulness in contouring  the bed for water with a reasonable accurafcy.  TWO WINNERS  Two winners in the Gibsons  Legion Ladies auxiliary Easter  basket were Lance Davies 'on  ticket number 928 and Eugene  Boudreau on ticket 1385.  The draw for the two Easter  baskets was held March 29 at  Gibsons Legion.  (The   view   from   the   bar.  That's how it will be known  next September when you can  watch or participate in the  curling activities on four sheets  of ice in Gibsons Winter club's  new curling rink.  Carpenter    Bob    McKenzie  said last week work is progressing steadily especially with the  help of volunteer work parties  and donations of labor, materials and equipment by local  businesses.  MUSICA1 FRIENDS IN BENEFIT  SPRING CONCERT  Friday, April 4, 8:30 p.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH HALL  Adults $1.50; Students, Pensioners $1  Children 75c  Notice of Meeting  To the Members of St. Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual General Meeting of  the Members of the St. Mary's Hospital Society  will be held in the Old Legion Hall, Mermaid  Street, Sechelt, B.C. on Wednesday, the 23rd day  of April 1975 at the hour of 8:00 p.m.  Dated in the Village of Sechelt, in the Province  of British Columbia, this 1st day of April, 1975.  By order of the Board of Trustees.  SUNSHINE COAST LIONS CLUB  GIANT BINGO  APRIL 5 ��� Sechelt Legion Halls  20 GAMES IN ALL  TWO $500 JACKPOTS  LIONS PROCEEDS GO TO SUCH LIONS PROJECTS AS  HACKETT PARK ' MINOR HOCKEY  SWIM CLASSES EASTER SEALS  STUDENT BURSARIES  BUY YOUR TICKETS EARLY  Players buying first tickets will play at New Legion.  Overflow play at old Legion. No one 16 or under eligible.  BIG $1860 IN PRIZES  TICKETS AVAILABLE AT:  WESTERN DRUG MART and STEDMAN'S  SECHELT FAMILY MART and BERT'S SUPERETTE  DOOR PRIZE -16" COLOR TV  1  PUBLIC NOTICE  The Village Council of Gibsons  introduced the By-law described  hereinafter at the February 12,  1975 regular meeting. A copy of  the plan referred to in Section 2  is available for perusal at the Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  A By-law 6f the Village of Gibsons to close  a portion of Sunnycrest Avenue.  WHEREAS under section 513 (1) (b) of the Municipal Act, the Council may by by-law stop up and  close to traffic a highway or any portion of a highway;  AND WHEREAS the Council for the Village of  Gibsons deems it desirable and expedient to stop up  and close to traffic of all kinds this portion of highway hereinafter more particularly described;  AND WHEREAS the owners and persons having an  interest in the following lands and premises in District Lot 689 have consented to the closure and  abandonment pursuant to Section 508 of the Municipal Act;  (i) Block 9, Except Parcel A, Explanatory Plan  3285, District Dot 689, Plan 2987, New Westminster District, Group 1.  (ii) Block C, Exp. Plan 6558, District Lot 689,  Plan 2987, Except Plan 10767, New Westminster District, Group 1.  (iii) Lot 1, Block C, District Lot 689, Plan 10767  Except Exp. Plan 6802, New Westminster District, Group 1.  NOW THEREFORE the Council of the Village of  Gibsons in open meeting assembled hereby enacts:  1.    That portion of Sunnycrest Avenue more particularly described as;  All that portion of Sunnycrest Avenue dedicated by the deposit of Plan 10767 registered  in the Vancouver Land Registry Office and  which said portion of road is1 lying between  Lot 1, Block C, Plan 10767, Except Exp. Plan  6802 and Block 9, except Parcel A, Explanatory  Plan 3285, Plan 2987, both of District Lot 689,  New Westminster particularly described thus:  Commencing at the Southwestern corner of the  s_id Lot 1;  Thence: on a bearing N 0�� 49' 30" W a distance  of 283.0' more or less along the west boundary  of the said Lot 1 to the northwestern corner  thereof;  Thence:) on a bearing N 89�� 42'W a distance of  -...    66.0' more or less to a point in the easterly  boundary of the said block 9;  Thence: on a bearing S 0�� 49' 30" E a distance  of 283.0' more or less along the east boundary  of the said Block 9;  Thence: on a bearing S 89�� 42' E a distance of  66.0' more or less to the point of commencement;  is hereby closed up and stopped up to traffic  of all kinds.  2. A plan of the said portion of Sunnycrest Avenue  as shown outlined in red on the plan attached  hereto as part of this By-Law.  3. This By-Law shall be advertised in the Coast  News and the Peninsula Times prior to the  adoption thereof.  4. This By-Law shall take effect upon the adoption thereof.  5. This By-Law shall be cited as "Highway Stopping Up and Closing By-Law No. 275,  1975."  J. W. COPLAND  Municipal Clerk ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7561  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  NEEDTIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the  S-BENDS or.  \      TOghway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  SA1IS and SERVICE  ��� Rotor. Lather service for  Disc brakes and Drum  Brakes;'-;:."  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMIBOK AUTOMOTIVE  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2291  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m;  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 pjn.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BOWLING  GIBSOHS LANES  OPEN BOWLING  Fri. 7-11  oac. 2 -5, 7-11  Sun. 2-11  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free. Estimates  Phone 886-2291-2  L i. H SWANSON LTD.-."'.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  < BACKHOES  Ditching -Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction   Plywood  . ' Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and  all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921; Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  BRUCE CAMPBEL  BULLDOZING  ROAD  BUILDING  LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest Ave.,  Gibsons  886-7672  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ���-Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 2 Gibsons  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITITO  fi CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and  Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tanks ��� Ditching  Excavating - La.id Clearing  Road  Building  Gravel & Fill  886-2830  ARGOSHBEN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  _$ox 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  _2 - r or after 5 p.m  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  <1871> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  JOHN ROBSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons,  B.C.  PHONE   886-7983  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505. Box 522.  Gibsons  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  n     Contracting for  _ Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  S. Wallinder        886 9307  ~~WmfmmaW~  Driveways - Walk*  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stair*  ��ox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE  ESTIMATES.  JAUCA CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS*  New Construction  and  Remodelling  Hiaw Road Gibsoais  886-7668  DRYWALL SERVICES  TAPING & FINISHING  MAC  CAMERON  885-2706  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A.  SIMPKINS  Box 917, Sedhelt, B.C.  885-2688  CHAIN   SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  . Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  ELECTRICIANS  (^)\BE ELECTR.CIt-.,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 ' Gibsons  "POWER  TO THE  PEOPLE"  ���$&%^&%%%ZM'W&&%&��&^^^  JANITOR SERVICE  PAVING  RETAIL STORES (Cont'd)  Welcome to fhe  Floorsbine Coast  HOWtSOUMO  janitor sam  Specialists in  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone  886-7131,   Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph, 885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons r  886-7525  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lti  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating   ,  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  ROOFING  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGLASSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6J_, 8, 10 ahd 17% Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Hi  Household Moving &  Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY   :- SunsWhie Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning    Trees  Peat Moss &t Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Y^Kone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ���GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  :^    886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS  . Phone 885-9712  PAINTING  SIM ELECTRIC LM.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-206*  HEATING  SECHBT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Phone 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt.  KAN. DO'  PAINTING  Painting, staining,  stained doors & bifolds.  "All work guaranteed"  Interior and exterior.  Evenings: Ken    - 885-2734  Herb - 885-2936  P.O.   Box   943,   Sechelt,   B.C.  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY - BRUSH - ROLL  Call  886-2512  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  63^ each  G 6. E PLUMBING  & HEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.      .  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations .  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CO-TORAC-ONC.  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates.��� 886-7872  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PEPEFITTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  7.   All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial    and    Heal  ,-"   Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  i  REFRIGERATION  ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 pjn.  ��� .-������ Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons . Phone 886-2923  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. Alia ~  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.  885-9581  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  T.V. J. RADIO :     ��� :.''.  ~      NEYDtS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ���ZENITH  R.C.A. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  SUNSHINE COAST TV ~  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799, Sedhelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON 7MONDAYS  J & C ELECTRONICS  Philco-Ford Sales & Service  ��� We service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  Sechelt  PAJAK ELECTRONICS  CO.   LTD.  Authorized RCA Dealer  sales and service  886-7333 Gibsons  MBS BEE'S  CARD AMD GOT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O.  Box  213  Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards Jfc  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  TRAILER  PARK  Coast News April 2 1975     9  YOUR  Horoscope  Horoscope for the next week  BY TRENT VARRO  ARIES- March 21 to April 20  Whatever you do your prestige  will be given a welcome lift,  either aft your place of work  . or in the home. Keep your dig:  rnity even if you are offened by  the seeming insolence of others  TAURUS April 21 to May 21  Don't attempt to force the issues at this time because luck  will be with, you anyway. Making unreasonable demands may  nullify "the benefits from this  period. Just let things take  their    course.  GEMINI May 22 to June 21  Your handling of public reia-  ions with people far away will  receive much, praise from business associates. An. attractive  period for writers with good  changes of gaining recognition  for good work done.  CANCER June 22 to July 22  Get on with the work that you  have started. Procrastination  will oh_3> ^prolong the task and  make it all the harder. An.  emotional time will be calming  down soon. Don't worry, '  LEO July 23 to August 23  Your intuition may become a  little "blurred" this week when  it comes t0 figuring out the  motives of others; but other- .  /wise, you will have the baicking  of the stars in gaining! your  rightful dues.  VIRGO August 24 to Sept. 22  A "clash" or minor disagreement with persons born in the  signs of either Gemini or Sagittarius could bring only repentance and sorrow. Apply  the "Golden Rule" to your actions at all costs.  LIBRA iSept 23 lo October 23  Right now is the time for "action" in the lives of all Libra  persons. Take a positive and  sensible stand in all matters,  and stick by your guns! You  will gain respect from others  for doing so.  SCORPIO Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  The astroloigjicial aspect for  Scorpio at the present time  frequently indicates a move  from one house or town or loca  lity to another. Your prestige  is increased' and there are  many friends helping you.  SAGITTARIUS Nov.23 Dec. 21  You are now entering a good  phase and this should bring  many benefits that may have  been missing from your life  for some time. This is a good'  time to get legal matters cleared up.  CAPRICORN Dec. 22 Jan. 20  The pace is starting to quicken  in   all  business  matters.   You  stand to gain financially if you  are able to withstand the speed  of action. It's going tQ be fasifa.  and you have to keep a close  eye on everything.  VlfQUARIUS   Jan.   21   Feb,18  Things have now become very,  very active for you. Don't tire  yourself out, as there's a lot  of gain coming and you'll need  all   your    energy    to    handle  things in the proper  manner.  PISCES Feb. 19 to March 20  Some very rewarding news is  due  your  way   shortly.   Play  things   "cool"   until   you   find  out all the facts of some harness  enterprise   you   may  be  interested in at the moment.  (Copyright 1975 by Trent Varro/All rights reserved.)  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  DOUBLE R  TRUCKING LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  SUNSHINE COAST TMflfl MM  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hlway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and~ Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv   Volen,   Phone   886-9597  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building. BOWLING  The Ball & v.Chain League  was the hot league last week  with 300 singles and 700 triples. Ken Stewart rolled a 305  and 754; Don MacKay had a  304 singe and Bob McConnell,  Freeman Reynolds and Ken  iSkytte all rolled better than  700. In the Tuesday Mixed  League, Clair Wilson, sparing  for the Mischievous Five,  knocked off a 306 in her first  giame. She finished off with a  (392 triple. Where has she been  all year?  Tues. Coffee: Bonnie McConnell 250-600; Jean Jorgenson 254-640.  Tues. Mixed: Clair Wilson  306-692; Henry Hinz 221-607;  Don MacKay 247-607; Denis  Herie 232-620; Ken Swallow  252-674; Larrie Grant 284-715;  Vic Marteddu 264-778.  Wed. Coffee: Elenor Penfold  241-576; iPam Swanson 225-586;  June Frandsen 262-628.  Ball & Chain: Carol McGivern 24_*6_J3; Carole Skytte 278-  647; Bill McGivern 231-651;  Don MacKay 304-683; Ken  Skytte 269-700; Freeman Reynolds 2512-707; Bob McConnell  266J717; Ken Stewart 305-754.  Thurs. Mixed: Marg Iverson  252-680; Orbita delos Santos  253-692; Art Holden 208-621;  Ken Skytte 233-628; Henry  Hinz 227-635; Marv Iverson 290  695; Freeman Reynolds 277-737  Bonnie McConnell 263-667; Mel  delos Santos 233-637.  XBC Bantams (2): Charles  Storvold 172-293; Dawne Atlee  162-287; Linda Harding 162-  274; Ken AUanson 154-289.  Juniors: Colleen Bennett 168-  457; Pat McConnell 225-539.  Seniors: Ann Carson 272-652,  Mark Ranniger 239-604.  Swingers: Belle Wilson 168-  460; Art,Teasdale 169-475; Art  Smith 213-672.  Bowlers of the month were  Verna Harris and Freeman  Reynolds.  lO Coast News April 2 1975   -, ���..g ' /��    7   ������~~  Marine college  fo be openecl  The provincial goyernnieht  has approved the ,estaiBi-sh-  m'ent of a marine training colr Y  lege to meet the manpower,requirements of. Canada's west  coast shipping industry, TKhe  Hon. Eileen Dailly, minister of  education, has announced.  The new college will be  a   "  separate entity operating indep  endently of any existing educational institution, Mrs. Dailly  said. A small steering committee will be appointed as soon^  as possible to plan the needed '  facilities and develop progratqas  Although the details of the  training programs have yet to  be worked out, it is anticipated  the college will serve ferry-  systems, tugboat operations,  coastal freight services and T  commercial fishermen among  others. Ship's officers will be  trained to meet new certification standards required by the  federal ministry of transport.  Resources grant  The Hon. Phyllis F. Young,  minister of consigner services,  and Lome Nicholson, M.L.A.  for Nelson-Creston, announce  jointly a $12,000 grant to the  Nelson District Community Resources Society. The society is  a community-lbased agenlcy  whidh advises on the allocation  of funds to cQmmunity groups  and assists these groups initially in administrating funds and  building programs. The $12,000  grant is for a six-month period  and will enable the society to  administer a comprehensive  consutmer - assistance program  in conjunction with the Weist  Kootenay branch Of the Consumer Action League.  Cultural Centre on move  /"  The idea for a Sunshine  Coast cultural centre is star t-  , ing jtd;roll-  Initiated several months ago  by interested residents, the  idea calls for a cultural complex that would contain working and performing space for  drama groups, musicians,  craftsmen and possibly adult  education courses.  Recent meetings in Roberts  Creek have brought out a number of interested individuals  ahd ideas which has resulted  in the formation of a nucleus  cultural centre committee.  A recent committee report  states the Wilson Creek Community Association has- a desire to stimulate interest in  arts and crafts among the  young. Gibsons Kiwanis and  the Arts Council have also expressed interest in seeing a  facility for performers, artists  and craftsmen.  Ellen Bragg, a spokesman for  the community resource society, has suggested that the minibus could be available to those  physically unable to get to the  centre.    . ��� ��� -  Ray Logie, a B.C. theatre  consultant, wh0 ��poke at one  of the recent meetings, discussed with the committee  what the needs are for the  area and how to obtain proper  TBaicilities. He has seated earlier  that the Sunshine Coast has aN>  high numiber of quality artists  who have very few facilities  to demonstrate their talents.  One af the proposed sites for  the complex is on lot 1506  which is 117 acres of land in  Roberts Creek  Beautiful new -Springbok"  Jig Saw puzzles just received, a great pastime.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Lenore Ingis, left, presents  awards to Winter Ringer tournament winners Norma Gaines,  Margaret Arbuckle and Forda  Gallier. The awards were presented along with others at the  Ladies golf spring luncheon  last week. Story on Page 3.  _QIJ-BEER STAMPS  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  Allow one week for processing  COAST NEWS  886-2622  886-2827  EVENINGS AT 8  Wed. Thurs. Fri.  April 2, 3, 4  THE ODESSA FILE  GENERAL  Sat. Sun. Mon.  April 5, 6, 7  Ul-$&TKi��  rar PigpMm _i un ��&&$��&&  m mi munmmmm i&rmm  MICHAEL SACKS ��� WILLIAM ATHCRTOf.  MATURE  REALLY PAY OFF  VALUES  THAT  Spaghetti  In Tomato Sauce  LIBBY'S ^  14 oz.  for  89c  Dad's Cookies  Oatmeal, Chocolate Chip,  Coconut     .     '   "* ftA^  16 oz     O^C  Grapefruit Juice  Sweetened, Reconstituted  CO-OP C[Q  48 oz.     _>VC  Special K  KELLOGG'S <����   AA  15 oz. pkg.     ^I.VV  Clark's Soup  Mushroom or Chicken Noodle  _ 4fori5c  Mandarin Oranges  co-op j     ^0#-  10 oz.     JLforJ ^V  Coffee  BLUE RIBBON Reg. QO_��  1 lb. bag _-___-__-    ^^C  Honey  CO-OP Creamed fltJl 1Q  Rice Krispies  KELJjOGG'S OC__  17 oz. _^_>C  CROSS RIB ROAST  Canada Grade A _.  COnAGE ROLLS  FLETCHER'S  String Tied _______  PORK ROAST  Boston Butt  Boneless ���  $1.29  $149  $1,09  lb.  lb.  lb.  Gar  Bags  co-op 10s Q ___!__���  26 x 36,1.5 mil. __________    ODC  10 oz. tin _..  Lipton Soup  10 oz. tin  Clark's Soup  .  Tomato or Vegetable  4,  ._:        *for  ron  Chicken Noodle  Pkg. of 2 env.  43c  Dog or Cat Food  co-op ___,     _��Q��-  15 oz. tins ______    T^for O^rC  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  PRODUCE  White  Size 48s  B.C. GROWN  No. 1 Gems _.____��� __' ���-���  10^$1  10__69c  CELERY STALKS  Imported  -----. ���-  29c  Stalk  Prem  Luncheon Meat  12 oz.    __ ���  YOUR  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  Margarine  IMPERIAL %s       M  AQ  3 lb. pkg."���-���- ^mtm'mUw-  PRICE EFFECTIVE  Thurs.r Fri.f Sat., April 3- 4, 5  GIBSONS, B.C.  Ph, ,886-2522


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items