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Sunshine Coast News Mar 26, 1975

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Array Provincial Library,  VictorIat S. C.  The Sunshine  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,    Number 12-, March 26, 1975.  Freedom key   for  Dr. Inglis  More .than 350 persons attended the public event honoring Dr. and Mrs. Hugh Inglis  in Gibsons Legion Hall Sunday  afternoon. The doctor and his  wife were central figures ait a  head table with other, members  of the faJmily to their left and  right.  Mayor ^arry ^Labonte^mas-  ter of ceremonies, Ysupported  by members of'Gibsons council, offered the dtoctor and his  wife words of commendation  for their devoted- service for  many, many years, in a community which at times extended fiofm Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Les Peterson prepared the commendation  speech.  The. hall, with more than 20  (tables seating five or six persons, w_s well filled when the  mayor opened the event with  well-chosen remarks pointing  out the reason why the doctor  and his wife deserved the honor being bestofwed on.them.  Aid. Stuart K. Meytcalfe on  behalf of council during the  presentation o! gifts to the  couple presented the doctor  with a "key to the city," a  beautifully carved key by Hans  Peterson made from wood.out  *,o_Uone~ of the^<oiigittai^p��lfeJV  part of Gibsons Landing original wharf."  During the two hour event  friends and members of the  public kept coming and going  during the proceedings. Most  ���signed a guest book provided  by the Kiwanis club and presented to the couple ait the  conclusion of the event.  Other presentations were  made by Frank'West, Regional  Hospital Board chairman; John  Wilson for the Legion; C. B.  Carby for the Kinsmen Club;  Ray Chalmlberlin. for the Kiwanis club; Mrs. Charles Long-  supports dog pound  Gibsons counicil "will batek  the efforts of the SPCA to establish a dog pound and catcher on the Sunshine Coast  because as acting Mayor Kurt  Hoehne said, "we are all  involved in the same problem."  The SPCA delegation appear  . ed before council last week in  an effort to make political bodies aware of the acuite stray  dog problem. The same group  ejppeared before Regional  Board members last mcxnitih.  and suggestions were made  at that time to initiate a. pro-  gratm that would see the board  handling the finances and the  SPCA taking care of the dog  catching and! mainitainanlce of  the pound.  A spokesman for the SPCA  group,.Bobs Wells, told council  last week that the dog catching  operation would be run under  -the auspices of "the Regional  Board with the two* villages  contracting.  He suggested the pound  wouldi be centralyi located with  <the~ dog catcher spending more  time in Gibons because of the  larger population here.  The SPCA brief to council  suggested $1.50 per capita  grant from the villages to contribute to .the operation. It was  estimated that buildings and  a vehicle would cost another  $15,000. -  Alderman Kurt Hoehne said  he was in agreement with the  group's proposals, but "council  has already taken steps.and  what is holding lis back are  the rules and regulations of  thev SPCA" Hoehne said the  village has been considering a  pound in the Henry and Reed  Road  area.  Alderman Jim Metzler felt  the SPCA could best handle  the growing problem because  of their knowledge and exper  tise in that area. He suggested  that council support- the SPCA _ proposal., in principle.  This does not commit the  village financially.     .  The SPCA group also received support from Sechelt  council last Wednesday night  The Sechelt aldermen felt the  enforcement of strict regulations was long overdue because last year the village sold  only 15 dogs licenses.  Veterinarian Dr. Pat Perry,  who is with the SPCA group in  an advisory capacity, said the  Sechelt Indian band was also  ap_>roa|ched to take part in the  stray dog clean-up but they  favored, setting up their own  pound.  Perry said the Indian band  was only interested in obtaining information and did not  want to become part of the  SPCA organization.  The SPtCA group plans a  meeting in early April with an  SPCA official from Vancouver  to discuss details sulch as  license and pound fees.  ley for Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary; Floyd McGregor for "the  Lions Club; Mrs. Labonte for  the village, and Aid. Metcalfe,  cake expressed the feelings of  the carved key.  ' The,, lions club detebrated  the - community with these  words neaitly iced "Thank :fr��u.  ,Dr.-iInglis for- many; years'\*f *  service to our community. We  wish you a happy retirement."  The mayor in his opening  remarks presented the doctor  with a scroll wihich offered the  thanks of the community for  the untiring and devoted service he had given the community for a lengthy period of  years.  Cm behalf of himself, wife  and faimily, Dr. Inglis thanked  eveiybodyTfor an event which  he said was ovenwihelming altogether. :,-���'���- Y  At _ the young family table  Twere' Daphne Yortk, daughter;  Fred, a son* nieces Wendy,  Yvonne and Nancy and nephew Colin Godwin. At the head  table were Mrs. M. Shoebot-  tom, Eric, Jack and Alan In-  gis and Mrs. Kathleen Godwin  of Nanaimo, sister .  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade has  had a temporary reprieve. At  a meeting held Sunday night,  there was a good turnout of  volunteers but the committee  still has no coordinator. Bruce  Wilson, assisted by Tom Stenner, has volunteered to take  the job temporarily, for a. period of one month.  The committee decided to try  a somewhat less ambitious project this year, for two days  only, Friday and (Saturday,  August 8 and 9.  The nexit committee meeting will be on Sunday, April  6, and anyone who desires to  work on the event in. any capacity will be welcome.  PENDER HARBOUR VOTE  Pender Harbour residents  voted overwhelmingly in favor  of a health centre in Saturday's  referendum.  The vote, 592 - 57 provides  the go-ahead for a $227,000 clinic to include two beds for observation and emergency purposes.  The area has been without  medical facilities since 1965  when. St. Mary's Hospital moved to Sechelt.  Easier services  arranged in  all churches  Slpecdal, Easter Anglican services will be conducted Good  Friday at St. Aidan's at 10:30  a.m. and St. Bartholomew's at  12 noon.  . Easter   Sunday   Holy  Communion will be at 8 a.m. at St.  ���Bartholomew's, 9:30 a.m. at St.  -Aidian's and 11:15 ajm. at St.  Bartholomew's.  . Friday March 28 will mark  the beginning of special Easter  services at Gibsons Unitted  Church. Friday's service at 7:30  "p.m.' will feature - Rev. Tom  Buljman, chaplain at the Vancouver General Hospital, as  pfeatcher.  fflhere will be a 9:30 a.m.  Easter Sunday service at St.  "John's United Church, -Davis  Bay, and the 11.15 a.m. in Gibsons United- Church.  An ecumenical Easter sunrise service is scheduled for  7' a.m. S_mday. This service  will be in Gibsons PioneerK  park next to the Bank of Montreal. The speaker will be Rev.  Amos Udonsak.  Rev. Udonsak, who comes  from Lagos, Nigeria, will be  speaker at the Calvary Baptist  Church at special Easter weekend -services.  He will minister twice on  faster Sunday at the 9:30 a_n.  service ahd" at the 7 p:m.' gathering.  Other services will be Good  Friday and Saturday at 7:30  p.m. Rev. Udonsak may also be  heard in Sechelt at the 11:15  a.m. worship service in Bethel  Baptist Churich.  Rev Udonsak is an overseas  student at Northwest Baptist  Theological College and presi-  dent of the Qua Iboe Convention of Churches which involves about 850 churches and ,  45,000 members.  Henry road  home burns  A fire early Tuesday morning totally destroyed the Henry  Road home ow-ied by Gordon  Day.  Gibsons Fire Chief Dick Ranniger said the house was totally engulfed in flames when  the fire department arrived  about"2:45 a.m; The cause of  the blaze is not known. No one  was home at the time.  The alarm was turned in by  neighbor Mike Kitson.  A later alarm at 6:40 a.m.  was turned in by someone  heading to an early ferry at  Langdale. At that early hour  the remains of the house were  still smouldering.  sSjLs������  Blood needed  Every working day in Canada, the Red Cross collects an  average of one unit of blood  every 15 seconds. Iri British  Columbia, that means a total  df -107,QOO units of blood, were  collected last year.  That may sound like an awful lot of blood, but what really  counts, according to Red Cross  .officials, is that it helped to  save the lives of 34,000 patients  in B.C. hospitals.  The   next  Red   Cross blood  clinic in Gibsons will be held  at the Health Centre, Friday,  April 25, frotrh 1 to 5 and 6:30  to 8:30 p.m.; and in Pender  Harbour, at Madeira Park  School, Thursday, April 24,  from 6 to 9 p.m.  Revisions to  improve new  zoning bylaw ��|  ISechelt planner Doug Roy,  says the new Sethelt zoning  bylaw7 is adequatefor:,today:  but still has shbrtcomingsY  The bylaw, which was; before  a _public 7 meetingY1^7-?_weefc;-.  will gbZback into "a -ct^nffictrtiSB  meeting for minor revisions  and will then be adopted by  council. '  "The bylaw is fairly adequate but it will need constant revisions," Roy told coun  cir last week.  7 He suggested adoption of the  bylaw with some minOr rev-  sions but felt the "hastily written" community planning bylaw should be given a revised  second reading.  The community planning bylaw aims to express long term  community planning goals for  the village.  Alderman Noum Watson,  head of the planning committee, said he realized the community planning bylaw was  inadequate but it was given a  hasty second reading to get it  into last week's public hearing. He said it would be given  a revised second reading.  The public hearing on the  zoning bylaw and community  planning bylaw was held  March 11 in the old Legion  hall but most of the discussion  centered around a proposed  marina on Porposise Bay.  attacks owner  Leo Hubel, owner and operator of the Cedars Inn was robbed at,' gunpoint of about $92  late Saturday night RCMP  described the suspect as being  about 5' 10" in height. He wore  a black mask.  Police believe a"vehicle de^  gcribed as a dark pickup majy  be connected with the holdup.  Mr. Hubel said he had just  . come out of his side door and  was walking across the parking  lot towards his house T^eii a  man appeared from behind his  Van and ordered him to hand  over the money, pointing what  appeared.to be a small rifle  at him.  "I threw -the money bag at  him and started to yell and he  ran off through the back." ;  Police found part of the  money scattered behind the  van and Sunday morning a police dog uncovered one of the  money bags buried! in dirt  about 200 yards behind the  Cedars Inn. Y  [ Gibsons RCMP are asking  forl public, assistance in finding^ v/the armed man. It you  ha^e^any information thatmay  lead to the arrest contact your  local RCMP; detachment.  ���.y^yyi^'^y  British Columbia's public  schools will be closed for six  days from Friday, March 28 to  Friday, April 4, inclusive, Education Minister Eileen) Dailly  announces. Good Friday, March  28 and Easter Monday, March  3,1 are statutory holidays and  the remaining four days constitute the balance of the annual spring vacation.  The school year will end for  pupils on June 26 and for  teatehers on June 27.  Theb calendar for the 1975-76  school year, which begins legally on July 1, shows school  opening on Wednesday, Sept. 3  for the new term. Thei Christmas break is from Monday,  Dec. 22 to Friday, Jan. .2,  The 1976 spring break goes  from March 29 to April 2 inclusive. Under new regulations  which came into force last year  it now starts on the last Monday in March, mid-<way between Christinas and the end  of June, regardless of the dates  of Easter. 2   Coast News March, 26 1975  retires  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50  per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 oer 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, B.C  Control; Let's have some!  During the sixth and last year of the 1939 war the  Canadian price level remained remarkably stable. At  the end of 1945 the official index of the cost of living was  only a little more than one percent higher than at the  beginning of the year and the index of Wholesale prices  had increased even less.  From the inception of the price ceiling late in 1941,.  the cost of living had been held to an increase of four percent and the wholesale price level to one of 10 percent.  Over the whole period from the beginning of the war to  the end of 1944, the cost of living index ihad risen by less  than 20 percent and wholesale prices, which were abnormally low just prior to the war, by about 44 percent.  Today's record shows that from 1963 to February,  1975 an economic index figure of 100 has increased to  175 based on the continued struggle by labor to keep up  with prices based on the continued leap-frogging of labor  costs striving to keep up with prices for necessities.  This has cost the public in Canada more than it would cost  to maintain levels which would be created through controls.  Most people believe controls would work. However  our experts "know better." These experts should explain  . "'Why not?"  Prophetic quality!  On July 17, 1971, Josh Freed of the Montreal Star in  a Perception Canada series produced an article headed  A New World in Harmony with Nature. He-was explore  iiig the effects on Canadian life of the Opportunity for  Youth programs which offered cash grants so applicants  could set themselves up in life.  He wrote that government grants had enabled young  craftsmen and artists to turn their day-to-day occupations into self-supporting professions, v  Continuing Mr. Freed wrote:  "Trie Sechelt Peninsula on the Sunshine Coast, long  a lair of artists and authors, has become the site of a  youthful community that is hoping to find a constructive and comfortable alternative to the urban life of  technological man.  "The people come from many places ��� from the  shores of Newfoundland to the, southern tip of California, ��� and they have determined tCf develop a self-sufficient agrarian society, living in harmony with the rest  of the world.  - "Unlike much of Canada's youth, these people are  not willing to live off either the toil of their forefathers  ���or the natural vegetation that the land provides.  "Instead, they spend the majority of their waking  hours cultivating land, harvesting crops and raising  enough assorted animals to stock a minor menagerie."  What had most appeal to the 1975 reader of the  Montreal Star 1971 cippirig was the first paragraph. Mr.  Freed could not have been any more prophetic. He wrote:  "For a youthful community on the Sunshine Coast  of Mainland British Columbia a dream has just begun  and the end is nowhere in sight."  More than three years have passed since that article was written. Perhaps if Mr. Freed visited the Sunshine Coast today he could conclude his opening paragraph contained prophetic quality. '  5 to 25 years ago  Five Years Ago  Gibsons United Church has  received information the Win-  xuifred Dbherty $10,000 bequeath will be tax free.  The provincial government  ^announces a minumum wage  ��of $1.50 per hour starting May  4.  10 Years Ago  Gibsons council continues to  wonder what it can do to protect the graves at the old Gib-  <sons Memorial church site.  iSt. Mary's Hospital Co-ordinating committee held its first  ���meeting. Six auxiliaries were  ^represented.  15 Years Ago  The Routledge Gravel Ltd.,  proposal for a gravel project  in Gower Point area was  strongly opposed at a public  meeting.  The hospital organizing com  mittee has been informed the  ���provincial government will  bear the cost of the plebiscite.  20 Years Ago  The untidy condition of the  Women's Institute Gibsons village notice board is drawing  criticism.  More than 200 attended an  area wide roads meeting in  Roberts  Creek  Gibsons    Board    of   Trade  wants the post office open Wed  nesday  afternoons   and   close  instead on Saturday afternoons  25 Years Ago  Claiming   the  school   board  was on a spending spree, Fran-,  cis Drage JP will oppose the  proposed $300,000 high school  in a cdu-rt suit.  Engineers expect to have  (plans ready by March 31 for  construction of the Clowhom  electrical plant.  A $282,000 school bylaw includes $7,500 for schools on  Gambier and Nelson Island  plus schools for Gibsons, Madeira Park, Roberts Creek, and  Egmont.  The Atmospheric Environment {Service (AES) is among  the forerunners of federal  government departments to implement the Canadian government decision to join the rest  of the world using the metric  system;  ���  ..'  It's no April Fool's trick, but  whether March, .1975 goes out  like a lion or a lamb, April 1st  will bring with it a significant  change in -Canada's weather  reports. On that day, the Fahrenheit sfcale will effectively  pass from use to be replaced  in actual and forecast temperature reports by the simpler  Celsius scale.  On'   th!e   Fahrenheit   scale>  water boils at 212F,  while a  summer's day with a temper-  .   arture of 100F could well be described   as   sweltering.   After  April  1st,   100C  will indicate  the boiling point of water. A.  hot summer's day. will have a  temperature in the 30s. Further  down the Celsius scale, water  freezes at 0C.  This simpler scale will entail a change in the temperature ranges used in public  forecasts: instead of the previous 5-10 degree interval,  there will be a 2-5 interval, so  that a present forefcast of "in  the upper sixties" would read  18-20C. It is. interesting to note  that in the Celsius scale, the  yearly temperature range in  Canada is generally symmetrical, with only rare or record  temperatures falling outside  the 40C to 40C bracket.  A temperature of-40C is pro- .  perlyl described as minus  40  degrees   Celsius   rather   than  as 40 degrees below zero.  Anders Celsius, a Swedish  astronomer (1701-1744), who de  cided the logical way to approach the measuring of temperature was to divide the tem-  Iperature differjeniqe betjween  . the freezing point of water  and its boiling point into 100  equal units, or degrees. The  old name centigrade now becomes   Celsius,   in  his honor.  Millimetres of rain and centimetres of snow are familiar  terms to people the world over  and beginning September 1,  they will also be used routinely in Canada in ally actual reports, as well as the forecast  of precipitation amounts.  On that day, AES will begin  to. provide its precipitation  measurements in metric units.  Because very few people can  readily interpret figures into :  actual on-<the-gr6und amounts,,  the usage of such subjective  terms as heavy or light in the  public forecast will be continued-  Legal  Expansion  Memlbers attending the provincial council meeting of the  B.C. Branch of the Canadian  Bar Association have readily  agreed there is a definite need  for expanding legal services in  B.C. The Bar recognizes the  need for improved systems for  the delivery of legal services  and, in fact has urged a number of reforms in recent years  branch chairman Peter Manson  says.  Don't tell me the garden  needs doing again! ��� I only  did it last year.  il 1st!  - 3b8jC ���-s��H��mln& wsath _t  *yc~- omioriablo roam tempenrttirc  Mi!Hi!tr���i|i  fl*C������Water freezes  ���10*0 ���'good'skating weather  -40cC-~too cold for comfort  Read your Tax  It will tell you  This year the Federal Government  has included many new tax benefits that  are important to you because they could  save you money.  Your federal income Tax Guide  explains them thoroughly.  Let's take the Interest Income..������������    .,���  Deduction as an example. This year for the  first time, if you received and reported on  your income tax form interest income, from  many legitimate Canadian sources,  including bank deposits, bonds, mortgages  and notes, you are allowed to claim as a  deduction the total of the amounts up to  $1,000.  \   Your Tax Guide explains it in detail.  Check Item .35.  Increased Personal Exemptions is  another item that has changed from last  year. All it means is that the Federal  Government has increased your personal  exemptions to coincide with the rise in the  Consumer Price Index. The new personal  exemptions are printed on your income tax  form. Guide Item 41 tells you more about it.  Well, those are just some of the areas s  where it pays to follow your Tax Guide and,  of course, there are others. The Federal  Political Contribution Tax Credit is new as  well. Guide Item 52H will tell you all  about that one. This year, Family Allowance  new.  Payments are income and have tb be  declared as such. Check Item 7.  Remember to check some of the other  items listed in the Tax Guide which may  entitle you to claim deductions, such as  Child Care Expenses. Guide Item 33 tells  you all about that one. And you may be  . entitled to deduct your Moving Expenses if  you moved during 1974 to earn income in a  new location in Canada. Check Item 34B  carefully for the details. -;..."  And don't forget, if you have  contributed to a Registered Retirement  Savings Plan, be sure to ihclude your  receipt and deduct the allowable amount.  Guide Item 29 explains it in detail.  Use your Tax Guide and fill in your  tax form carefully, step by step. You'll find  it's not as difficult as you think.  If you should have difficulties,  however, District Taxation Off ice addresses  and telephone numbers are listed on the   ���  back page of your Guide.  Tax Guide 74. How long has it been  since you've read a really good book?  -it  easier to understand.  Idb Revenue Canada  Taxation  Hon. Ron Basford  Minister  Revenu Canada  Impdt  L'hon. Ron Basford  ministre  t  ��b  ^8  #    <%>���<%>.  <%> ���,#���   #   # Coast News March, -26' 1975   3 formation of an active parent  ~~~   '     "   ~'   '���    ~' group in each school as an ief-  fetotive means of disseminating  and gathering information.  f) The board shall make a  sincere effort to invite opinions  of the -community at board  meetings. This shail be done  by publishing regularly in adr-  vaiice selected agenda items.  Time shall be provided on the  agenda for questions from persons in attendance.  g) The ooard shall hold regular meetings in local sdhools  from time to time to obtain the  policy set for  In . ah effort to establish ah  open line* communication policy  between the school board and  the public, school trustees a-  dopted a commamity informar  tion policy at last week's board  meeting, in Roberts Creek  elementary school.  Drafted by the board's public  relations officer, trustee Jack  MaidLeod it comes on the heels  oif public desires to be involved,  in major decision 'makiing concerning the new superintendent and a new junior seconds  ary school.  .,The 12 points that make up  the ; comjrniinity. information  policy are as follows:  a) The board re-affirms its  responsibihty to pupils, parents, and the general public,  and to that end shall take steps  to make known its plans and  decisions, by establishing a pub  lie relations comjmittee consisting of a trustee, the dis-  , trictYsiijperinitendent, and the  secretary-treasurer. This committee may be assisted by a  public information officer.  fo) Matters of a personal  nature must -be discussed in  committee, and a release of  information from such a committee may be deferred or with  held.  c) The board! will keep the  number of committee meetings  to a minipaum.  d) The prinjcipal of each  school shall be authorized by  the board to develop a school  public relations program in  order to present programs and  priorities to the parents of that  school area. .  e) The board encourages the  maximum amount of public  - particip-ition.  h) The involvement of citizens and parents in the schools  shall be-sought by the board,  the superintendent, the teaching staff, and other staff personnel.  ij There are many community organizations in this district whose endeavors are concerned with the welfare, progress and development of  young people; therefore, liaison  between these groups and the  board shall be sought.  j) From the coinmittees set  up by the board, many programs, ideas, and decisions are  evolvedi tnat become strong  factors in "the education process; therefore, the board requests that these items be recorded for possible press release.  ' k) The district superintendent shall undertake to keep  principals and teachers aware  o>�� board dlecisdonis, coming  events, changes in policy and .  other relevant matters.  1)   To   eliminate   repetition  and confusion, the board shall  require all press and information releases to be directed  through the public relations  committee, especially vvhen the  board and all schools are affec  ted Otherwise, section (d) may  apply.  Iff you have work in your  home to be completed, oon  suit the Service Directory  <yy>  Q_P  Well, don't just sit there-  take over!  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David HP. Brown  Morning Service. .11:15 a.m.  2nd arid 4th Sunday-  Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd, 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  1st Wednesday, 10:00 a.m.  3rd Wednesday, 12:00 a_m.  with Divine HeaUnc; Service  St, Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m. .  except 4th Sunday  Family Service at 11:00 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.. Wilson Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Ctrarcn  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass. Sundays  Phone 885-9526  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor ���-.' Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2011, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Worship 9:30 am.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.;  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 p.m.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-71W  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m  Morning Worship IJ am  Evening Service 6:30 p.m.  Wed, Bible Study, 7:JO p.m.  Pastor G./W. Foster  GUDTiDINKTABaHACIf  Gower Point Road  Pbone 886-2860  Sundays, 10:30 am. & 6 pm.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In Hisr Service ��� '' ��� ��� ���  At Your Service  CHRISTIANSCSEMCE  Sundays at 11:15 am. in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone -Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  r  i  I  I'd like to do everything 1 can to conserve  energy���and save myself as much as $100  a year in the bargain. Please send me a free  copy of 100 ways to save energy and money  in the home.  NAME    ; ���    ���    '   ADDRESS.  L  PROVINCE.  .POSTAL CODE  Mail coupon to: 100 ways.Box 3500, Station C, Ottawa    K1Y 4G1  ,    ways  to save  STIRS ON HOW VDU CAN SiHbtCH  fCANAOtfS ENERGY RESOURCES  M*N0 PUT MONEY, IN VOUR POCKET  Don't drown  the beans  WHEN you're cooking vegetables,  use little water and cook only until'  they're tender. You'll save vitamins  and flavour. Well-designed cook-  ware, used on the proper settings,  will also conserve energy. Try  cooking the entire meal in the  oven, or on one or two burners.  If you're lucky enough to have  a dishwasher, don't use it until you  have a full load. Do the same with  your clothes dryer���and be sure to  clean the lint filter after each load.  Saving energy is often a game  of pennies, but they all add up ���  and so do the savings for Canada. -  WE'RE ALL AWARE of the energy  situation, and it's easy to say, "Well  there's nothing I can do about it."  Wrong. There's plenty that each one of us  can do in our homes and apartments to help  Canada���and save-as much as $100 a year.  When we save energy, we also save money.  This new bode is full of ideas you can  apply to heating, cooking, air conditioning,  lighting, water heating. And it's written  simply, with diagrams and full instructions  . on how to fix tap, washers, dirty furnace  filters, gaps around windows and so on.  Almost everything that has been written  on home conservation is packed into this  book. And ifs yours free.  Here are a few of the ideas:.  Do you really need a  crushed-ice dispenser?  A FROST-FREE refrigerator  uses 50% more energy than a   -  standard model. A crushed-ice  dispenser is a big energy drain.  And a self-cleaning oven uses 20%  more energy than a standard model.  .Ask yourself how many of these  extras you really need.  When you go shopping for a new appliance���refrigerator, dishwasher, range, dryer,  washing machine���look beyond die price tag.  What's the energy cost of running it? Often the  better-built, more expensive model is also  more energy-efficient. A better buy in the  long-run.  Five ways to save  on home heating  HEATING is the biggest item in a family's  home energy budget Here are a few simple  ways to save:  Lower the thermostat  Each degree over 68 adds about  2Vs.% to your heating bill. By  dropping the setting from 72 to  70 you can save 5%. Dropping it  from 72 to 68 will save 10%���about $30 a year.  It helps to lower the temperature further  at night, and when you're going to be away  from home for a few d.iv<;  Check your furnace filler.  A dusty, clogged filter forces  the system to work harder, and __  wastes energy. Inspect it every "  30 days. (The book shows you  how.) An annual or semi-annual  furnace cleaning can save you  another 10^.  How's your insulation?  Many Canadian homes have  inadequate insulation. Ceilings  should have 6"or more of mineral wool or glass fibre insulation. Walicavities should be  completely filled. Basement  walls should also be protected  to 2 feet below grade level. To avoid fire  hazards, don't use foamed plastic insulation in  exposed applications.  Use storms and weather-stripping  Storm windows and doors will  reduce heat loss in winter by up  to 15%.  Weather-stripping is a must,  A tiny gap of V* along the  bottom of a door is the same as  having a 9 square-inch hole in          your living-room wall. 100 ways to save  energy and money in the home explains how to  weather-strip joints and caulk the frames of  windows and doors.  Let the sunshine in.  Energy from the sun is free, so it  makes sense to use as much of it  as we can. In the winter, open  curtains and drapes during the bright part of  the day and close them at night, for their  insulating value. In summer, do the opposite.  Drip, drip, drip, drip  ONE DRIP per second from a leaky hot  water faucet or shower-head sends about 175  gallons a month down the drain. That's money  down the drain. You can probably fix it yourself with a new washer and a few minutes  work.  Be sure the size of your water heater  matches your needs. Don't set it for more than  140 degrees, and turn if off when you go on  vacation.  Have you tried a cold-water wash for  clothes? It usually works just as well. Remember, too, that your average shower bath uses  only 5 gallons of hot water, while a tub bath  takes almost 10 gallons.  Could you use an  extra $100 a year?  These are just a few of the many, many ways  to save energy and money in the home.  It's well worth doing. By making modest  energy savings now, we can improve our  environment and way of life far into the future.  Send iti tlie coupon for your free copy of  "100 ways fo save energy and money in  the home."  Order early. Allow 6 weeks for printing and mailing.  Energy, Mines and  Resources Canada  Offlca of Energy Conservation  __ ���*���-i^o  fc_> _ ��__  rioo. -jonun o�� wpoonwo aiW&-��iai^i��fe8agi&aas3E3^  __^_U_S-_��__^'��__i  ijjiTii"' V���i1-rir...|-.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS      4   Coast News March. 26 1975  Phone 886-2G&2  Deadline ��� Tuesday boos  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions % price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ���ds   not  paid one  we**   after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Snhscriptlon Rates:  8.C. 1 year $00, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.���. 1 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 advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of  the advertising space occupied  by the incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no 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.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons. 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 10  . Sunday, April 6 at 1 p.m., NDP  Mackenzie constituency association annual general meeting.  Sedhelt Indian Band office. Election of officers, all members  urged to attend.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m..  Bingo, New Legion HaU, Gibsons.  BIRTHS ~  SERVICE: Aaron George Ron-  old born March 2, 7 lbs., 2 oz.  at St. Mary's Hospital. A son  for Ron and Carol.  FOUND  Glasses in case in front of Dixon's Barber Shop. Now at Coast  News.    iSpwAiifio ~  Reliable adult cleaner required  2 evenings a week. Must have  character reference and own  transportation. Phone 886-7887.  Clerk-Tlypist  Temporary clerical openings are available with pur  Howe Sound Pulp Division.  Duties include a variety of  copy typing and clerical assignments. Qualifications require accurate typing speed  of 50 to 60 words per minute, on manual or electric  typewriters. Previous office  experience desirable.  Competitive salary with  complete rarige of benefits  available.  Applicants should reply in  writing including full resume and work history addressed to Industrial Relations Department, Canadian  Forest Products Ltd.. Howe  Sound Pulp Division, Port  Mellon, B.C.  WORK WANTED  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.  L and S Masonry. Specializing  in bricks, blocks, fireplaces, retaining walls, fating. Phone  886-7056.  Timber wanted. Let us give  you an estimate. All species.  D & O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700 __  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  We provide a complete tree ser*  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  n��\l Thomas Heating, 886-7111  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401   after 5 p.m.   TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  MISC. FOR SALE  Older style hide-a-bed $50 mattress in- good condition. Phone  886-9081 after 6 p.m.  Ten speed bike, good condition,  $70. Phone 886-9528.  Motorbike, 1972 Suzuki 50 cc.  $195. Phone 886-9528.  Garage sale Saturday, March  29 including, appliances and  some furniture. All must be  sold. Location: corner of Reed  and North Roads. Ph. 886-9072.  Man's or boy's suit, size 38,  worn twice, very reasonable.  Phone 886-7703.  Monel shaft, iy4" x 14' long;  1% H.D. stern bearing and  stuff box. Rudder 24x19, prop,  26x16. Easthope drum drive,  Chrysler T-120, clutch 3 to 1  red. Phone 886-9908.  BASEMENT SALE  Thursday,  March  27,   6  to   9 -  p.m. and Saturday, March 29,  10 a.m.,to 5 p.m. 1074* Franklin  Road. THouseihold items, knick-  knacks, no tools.  Balby buggy, converts to car  bed and stroller, excellent con-  dition. Phone 886-7848.  Fresh prawns and cod for sale.  Phone 885-3167 or 885-9882.  WAMED  R.H. propellor, app 15D - 14P,  1% in. stand, taper. Ph. 886-  2881.    Wanted. 35 squares cedar  shakes 24 or 26 inch. Phone  Vancouver, 2614256 after 6 pm.  Piano, rugs, 5 or 10 speed bicycle, lamps cfad electric kettle. Phone 886-7526.   CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAU ~~  1971 Plymouth Duster 340, 4  speed excellent condition, 23-  000 mi. Call 886-9972 after 6  p.m.  69 Ford LTD Brougham 4 dr.  hdtp. P.S., P.B., P. windows.  New steel belt radials and 2  new mtd. radial snowtires.  Mech run. gear good, eng. good  Trans, rebuilt. Comp ex. replaced. Mtr - 390 cu. in. 2 barrel carb. Sacrifice for quick  sale. Buying pickup, $1550 Receipts supplied re repairs. R.  Machon 886-2267.  1957 Ford 4-door sedan, good  running condition, complete  tune-up, small parts replaced,  muffler and tailpipe this month  Phone 886-9040.  BOATS FOR SALE  MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  . Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y.  Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or .885-9425  '69 Rebuilt Merc O-B 85 hp.  Phone 885-3306.   22 ft. cabin cruiser, half fibrte^  glass over plylwobd. witih. 1965  75 hp. Mercury. Offers. Phone  886-9096.   PETS  Chestnut gelding 15 hands, gen-  te, with saddle, $350. Phone  886-7009.  WANTED TO RBn  Family needs 2 or 3 bedroom  home. Langdale to Sechelt, reasonable rent please. Phone 886-  2677.    Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 to  October 31, 1975. Contact J.  Battista, Phone 886-7811.  Wanted to rent, 2 bedroom  house between Roberts Creek  and Langdale. References available,. Leave message, 886-2401.  FOR RENT     ~~~~      ���  Maple Crescent Apts., 1660  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Ph. 886-7836.  1 bedroom semi-furnished suite  waterfront. Marine' Dr.. Gib-  sons. Phone 886-70.08.  3 bedroom sea view home, unfurnished. Near beach on Gow-r  er Point Road at Kelley. Living  room has W-W carpet and rock  fireplace. Large sundeck, 2 carports. To view get keys from  K. Butler Realty in Gibsons.  Rent negotiable. Those interested in renting this lovely home  phone 687-77111 local 572 and  leave your number.  Beaoh Ave., Roberts Creek, 1  bedroom house, $185. Available  April 15, 1975. P.O. Box 710,  Gibsons, B.C.  Sechelt likes board idea  Local Phone ��� 885-2241  Direct Line ��� 685-5544  Sechelt Cottage  2 bedrooin cottage on village  lot. Fully serviced. Cottage  is small but very clean. Recently renovated. Carpet in  bedrooms arid living room.  Lots of potential. F.P. $23,-  500.  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 witfti  some view; Asking $65,000.  Try-all offers. Call Jack Anderson, 885-2053.  2 Bedroom House  in bay area of Gibsons.  Close to all conveniences.  Good garden soil. FP $24,000  cash. Oall 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 7'"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  $112,500. Call Doug Joyce,  885-2701.  fti*      -  Beautiful and New  Well planned new ihome  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 Gower Pt. Rd:  in Village of Gibsons. C^ll  Bill Montgomery for an appointment to view. 886-2806.  7 Room Home  Nice vieiw of harbor from  kitchen, dining and living  room. Possible 5 bedrooms  with ensuite plumbing off  large master 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 Fix It?  8 room basement house on  view lot. Extensive renovating required to put house in  condition. FP. $11,000. Call  Dave Roberts, ,885-2973.  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  First ��� Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Marine. W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  MOBILE HOMES  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  . & SALES  1.2 x 68 Statesman, carpeted  throughout, separate dining  room, 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,  Sipanisih decor.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826  K?M,y T-r  If"'  Sechelt will participate in  the Regional District's recreation and recreational parks  functions.  Council  voted in favour  of  joining after Alderman Norm  , Watson reported the Regional  Board  is   looking  for village  support so that a respresent-  ative can be appointed to the  recreation commission and also  park areas such as Cooper's  Green could be acquired.  Watson explained the cost of  the  two   functions   would   be.  borne by the Regional District  and    member    municipalities.  The cost to the municipalities  is not to exjceed one-tenth of  a mill.  The Regional Board decided  to adcipt the functions of recreation and recreational parks  at, an earlier meeting but resolutions , were delayed until  committments were obtained  from Gibsons and Sechelt.    ;  Gibsons council did hot join  the - functions because there  was no indication of what costs  were in actual dollar value.  Mayor Larry Labonte said  earlier he wanted to know exactly how, much would be  spent and what village1 tax-;  payers would get for their  money. .'-"������.'  Charles English Ltd  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  Davis Bay:.by the beach��� neat home, ideal for summer  occupancy, winter rental. Asking $34,500.  North Fletcher Road: Neat home situated on laige view  landscaped lot, 3 bdrms, fireplace, large sundeck, garage.  F.P. $39,000.  Davis Rd.: 3 bdrm home ��� new listing. Large lot close  to schools and shopping. Only $35,0007  Langdale Chines: Several good building lots, some with  view, underground wiring, and paved roads. Prices $10,000  to $13,500.  Gower Pt. Rd.: 3 waterfront view lots. 100 x 200. Serviced,  cleiared, southern exposure. $22,000 each. Terms available.  2 duplexes: Located in village. If you are looking for revenue and excellent accommodation, this property should  be explored. 1 suite to luxury standard. Call for details.  5 acres of sloping land from Peninsula Hotel, Roberts  Creek. This is an excellent property for living on or hold-,  ing. Asking $24,900.  Park Rd. & Hwy 101: Potential commercial area ��� 2.15  acre corner lot. Two bdrm home, fireplace driveiWay. In  expanding comimerbial location. $86,000.  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland ���885-9362  Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  On quiet residential street  with view out to Salmon Rock  and Islands. Attractive 2 bedrooms, nice living room, corridor type space saver kitchen,  dining room. Storage shed at  rear. Lot.nicely landscaped, Attractive terms on full price  $29,500.  Gower Point: 100 x 217 lot in  quiet residential area. Nicely  treed and has a panoramic  view, $22,000.  Gibsons: Cleared lot, ready tb  build on. Near park and beach.  Only $10,000.  Well constructed and maintained 3 bdran. home on view  lot. Galley-type kitchen, dining  room. Living room has fireplace and door to large sundeck. 1 small room finished in  full basement. A-oil heat. Two  canports. $38,900.  Ideal husband and wife operation. Shows good return. Call  in for complete details, etc.  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.  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  GIBSONS-��� In rapidly developing area; 2 bdrm home on  large lot, view lvgrm, W-W carpet, A-O heat, well maintained. F.P. $32,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 2 bdrm home on large corner lot,  Fireplace, electric heat, Close to P.O. and shopping!  Also 1. lot in new S-D, 75' x 150'. Water and hydro  available. Only $11,500.  5 plus acres, creek across one corner. Good garden  soil. Asking $29,000.  ; The alluring Ursula: Andress  stari in lied; Sun. a;  adventure��bagecb on a> true inV  cident in old- Arizona playing  Sunday and Monday, M^rch 30  and 31 at the :T^nUg-^;.TJfieatre-'  Red Sun gives Andress,: who  also starred iri tihe James Bond  film Dr. No, the chance to  play the most attractive demd-  zen of a frontier bordello t���  ' and the sweetheart of AlainT  Delon. Y ���;.���������     '��������� Yt;-  Delon, aide to a bandit chief-  tan played by Charies Bronson, has helped .sack a railroad  train, and then promptly dou-  blecrossed, tries to murder his  boss.      _   ���;���'������ .7. . "t  In the hot pursuit that f ol-  owis, with Toshiro Mifune, the  great Japanese star joining  Bronson in the phase, Ursula  becomes the hostage ���-. the  only way they know toYlure  Alain to his doom;  Just as in, Dr. No, director  Terence Young, has delivered  plenty of pulse-pounding action, but with a light-hearted  touch that takes the film far  from the beaten track of the  usual western.  _The saying is sink or swim.  In this case SWTM has sunk.  At least that's how Gibsons  council feels.  Council received notice from  the B.C. Department of Labor  that SWIM 75 ��� students work  ing in municipalities ��� is alive  anid well but council will only  be geitting; $1650 to hire students for local projects.  (That works out to two students for one month or one  student for two months.  Last year the village was allotted enough money to employ 13 students.  ���Vf.  w  WITH YOU* EVtS  \*'v.&w  .^jUsy.-..* '/* &,* "-><>.,''  Box 238  Phone 886-2248  Gibsons. B.C.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Gibsons. Shoal Lookout. 134'  waterfront. 4 br., 2^4 bath,  master ensuite, 3 F.P.s, sep. d.r.  kitchen-family room -with F.P.,  12 x_42' rec. room. 6 appliances. Doubles carport, driveway  and parking area. Darpes/carpet and many extras. Also 2  b_r guest cottage, stove and  fndge. $110,000 F.P. Phone 886-  _oy*_��_2. _   ���;.  Two bedroom home on 5 acres  between Langdale ferry and  Gibsons. 1440 sq. ft including  large family room, 2 bathrooms,, en suite dressing room,  uEU��L��room- $51.000. Phone  886-9040. '���."'"'  South exposure on top of  Langdale Chines. Vz acre view  lot No. 4, fully serviced, nicely  treed with some improvement.  Asking $13,500. Phone 885-2336  eves. '���  5 acresV Lockyer Road, corner  property, power available. $23,-  900. Call 886-2765 after 6 p.m.  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,  $16,000, terms. Principals only.  Phone 731-0259 or 886-7349.  2 room cottage on corner lot  zoned R-2, all services, in Gifb-  sons, $12,000. Phone 886-9648.     '  5 acre block in village; 3-1  acre.blocks S. by S. in village  (house on one); 1 lot Shaw Rd.,  light, sewer, water; 1 - 2%  acres with. house, Sunshine  Coasit Highway, Vz mile from  village. Apply 1112-886-7226, 112-  886-7983, 112-681-4006.  Lots for sale. New subdivision,  Pratt and Grandview. Phone  886-2891.  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 p.m.  Yucr��*_oues Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-99GH or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibson? Athletic hall  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nim  mo, Cemetery. Road. Ph. 886-  77.78. Howe Sound Farmers1  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, eiectric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord, Coast News March, 261975     5  MIKE WILSON is the Sunshine Coast's hew public health  inspector. He will be based in  Gibsons with an pcBfice in the  Garibaldi Health Unit.  Mike has just concluded 26  years in the Canadian Armed  Forces, Winnipeg; as a sta__f  officer, medical training.  He and his family look forward to residing in Gibsons,  buftj he is having a problem  in finding a suitable house to  ' rent. 7  To improve road  rnhe long, winding, pot-hole  riddled road to the Sunshine  Coast Arena is scheduled for  improvements.  Sechelt Alderman Dennis  Shuttleworth, head of the road  committee, told council Wednesday night that "we have to  start doing this road properly"  and the first thing that had to  be done was the ditching.  JShuttlewortfh said he talked  to Highways Department district superintendent n, Tuicker  Forsyth who felt that putting  ;n>pre gravel on .the road was  just a waste of money. Shuttle-  worth said the village was already spending too much money on gravel.   '        , >  The roads committee chairman also recommended the arena road,paving be completed.  He indicated that the existing  road-bed would have tp be  ripped out and a new one laid  before paving could commence.  Although Alderman Shuttle-  worth could not give an estimate on costs, council voted in  favor of the recommendations  because roads are a priority  0n this year's budget.  51 steps tiring lo  B.C. school trustees are ."at-.'  tempting to do aiway with' some  of the 51 steps that districts  mu^t go through in order to  provide more classrooms.  In a brief to be presented to  the Minister of Education^ the  British Columbia IStehool Trustees Association (BOSTA) sug-  gets ways for speeding up this  process in order to stop some  -pupils haying to attend school  on a shift basis and to ensure  ^.hat construction takes place  before inflation invalidates  cost estimates.  BClSITA President Eileen  Madson commented: "At present it is ncess'ary for a board  needing new buildings to go  through an incredibly involved  and time-consuming exercise.  Much of the procedure was inherited by the present government. It is still in eiffect."  "Our main concerns, whaich  are expressed in the brief,"  Mrs. Madson continued, "are  this undue length of time (up  to two or three years) it takes  t0 provide classrooms, inadequate budgets for renovations  and fire prevention, and the  fact that the government's curt  Letters to Editor  rent planning standards are not  relevant to its other programs  such as the lower pupil-teacher  ratio."  The BCSTA brief requests "a  complete overhaul of the highly centralized system of approvals. . .to give school boards  greater authority and responsibility in line with government  policy." In the meantime, the  brief suggests steps that could  be taken immediately wihich  would save months oh each  project.  JACK WHITE  SECHELT  AGENCIES  YY':LTO.V7V7  Box 128 - Sechelt  Phone: Sechelt  /��� 885-2235 - 24 hrs.  ^Vancouver  ^689-5838 - 2.4 hrs.  ^yfl^h^^'  for our free  Catalogue  Real Estate  .'���''.���"'.'Vi-rv^  Editor: It is with utmost  pleasure and pride that I commend the municipal council for  their "Day of Recognition1" for  the Img-is family particularly  Dr. Hugh.  The mayor and aldermen  were able to set up arrange-  menlts to create a climate of  meaningful celebration and  personal expressions of thanks  although tinged with a feeling  of loss.  The atmosphere was friendly  and the timing was perfect.  I trust the council will continue to recognize individual  community service inf the future because it seemingly has  often been an oversight in past  "years.      ' ���   ���'  Gibsons did not begin in the  40s or 50s or whenever one's  arrival happened.  Again my thanks to all wiho  created such a h'appy time.  One of the most indebted,  ���-KAY MOORE  Editor: On behalf of the students of Elphinstone iSecond1-  ary School and especially the  members) of the EBphinstone  Senior Cougars I wish to thank  the individuals and organizations for their moral and financial support during the recent  Provincial Basketball Finals.  Mr. Gray and the team members have been. fine representation of our school and of our  community and we aire rightly  proud of them.  Special acknowledgement to:  Mrs. T. Benson. Mrs.; M Huh  ^tala, Helen D. Mullen, Mrs. M.I  Hauka, Howe Sound Farmers  Institute and the Elphinstone  Recreation Group. "  ���_>. L. MONTGK>M_3RY.  Credit Union  names  (The 34th annual general  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Credit Union at Wilson Creek  Comjmunity Hall, Saturday,  March 22, welcomed Ted Blair,  loans manager of CUPAC Services Ltd. of BC. Central Credit Union. Mr. Blair spoke ;  briefly about the COPAC program of offering low cost loans  to credit union members on  lo)w incomes and in severe financial difficulties and in need  of x debt counselling and guidance in budgeting  Dick Slater, representative  from Greater Vianeouver Regional District executive committee spoke on the role of the  regional comjmittee in the credit union movement  (The report of the board of  directors, the manager, and  the auditor were presented.  Lively discussion ensued concerning the philosophy of the  credit union movement, its role  in the community, and its future.  ���\TThe board oif directors was  increased bjy two members.  The election! committee consisted of R. McSavaney, Victor  Bracewell, andG. Spenlcer.  Turner Berry, Pauline Liste  and Muriel Ball were elected  for three year terms. The other  directors are Donald Chaippell,  John Kelly, R. Inglis, and R.  .vMdSavaney.   Y ;  A credit committee Yof five  members are tobe appointed  at the next meeting of the  board of directors.  Refreshments were prepared  by Mr. and Mrs. Don Qhappeil.  Car stolen  CFP honors 25-year staff  A late model car belonging  to Don Turenne of Rosamund ���  Road,    Gibsons,    was   .stolen  sometime   Swiday  night   and ;i  driven over a 60 foot embankment off Gospel Rock.  - RCMP stated  that  the car  iwas    reported    stolen    early;  Monday morning immediately  alter   someone   reported _the  same car lodged at the bottom  of Gospel Rock., 7  i       The    vehicle     was    totally  wrecked.  Fifty employees were honored at the 11th Annual 25 Years  Service Awards banquet at the  Hotel Vancouver March 15 by  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  and-its affiliated companies.  Canfor's Howe Sound Pulp  division had no new members  this year. The Port Mellon mill  has 12 employees on the 25-  Year Club roster.  Six hundred and twenty-  eight people attended the banquet for long-service employees  Fire on wharf  Sedhelt Fire Department was  called to put out a small blaze  on the Davis Bsy wharf on  Wednesday night last week.  Assistant Fire Chief Butch  Ono said the fire had apparently been started by youths who  took off one of %he caps on a  gasoline pipe. The pipes are  used   to   transport   gas   from  ��� barges to; Standard Oil term-  ? inals.  Sechelt RCMP said no  charges will be laid because  the fire was reported as an  accident. Damage to the wharf  was negligible.  In otiher news concerning  the Sechelt. fire department,  Alderman Ernie Booth told  council Wednesday all volunteer firemen will carry fire  extinguishers in their cars.  Gordon to help  Bernel Gordon has been  named to head the committee  to look after Sechelt's new  wildlife refuge.  Alderman Norm Watson announced this at last Wednesday's council meeting after receiving word that the village  .had received $50,000 from Second Century Fund to carry  out the rharsh scheme  of the Canfor Group of companies. Chairman J. G. Prentice an Vice-Ohairman L. L. G.  Bentley presented each of the ��  new members with an engraved watch and gold service recognition pin.  The Cawfor 25-Year Club  roster now stands at 630 members, includng 22 women. The  Canfor Group has a total of  4,800 emplpyees engaged in fully integrated wood harvesting  and processing operations.  ABOUT 45 grade 7 students at  Gibsons Elementary School and  their ehaperones. are^ packing  their bags for the trip to Mexico. ���"���������  The group will leave Langdale on the 6:45 a.m. ferry  Friday for the first day's destination, Corvallis, Ore. They  arrive in California Saturday  and from there visit local attractions and make day trips  into Mexico.  The arrival back is expected  to be at 10:30 p.m. April 12.  Anglican services  GIBSONS AND ROBERTS CREEK  7       GOOD FRIDAY SERVICE  (One hour)  10:30 at St. Aidan's    Y \  12 noon at St. Bartholomew's  '.iscm*--  EASTER SUNDAY  Holy Communion  8 a.m. - St. Bartholomew's  9:30 a.m. - St. Aidan's  11:15 a.m. - St. Bartholomew's  Here's real Value -  WINDSOR'S  CARLOAD SALE  of  Maple Plywood  %m��  Another shipment has  just arrived ��� so we  can repeat this popular special! No. 1  grade with veneer  core ������ perfect for  cabinets, furniture,  etc. 4' x 8' x %".  HURRY ��� They won't last long at this price!  WINDS  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  Westeiri Canada's  largest selection of  plywood & panelling  886-9221 Prepared . by   B.C.   pept.   of  Health Nutrition Service  Q. I know that everyone in  my family must have one serv  ing of a Vitamin C food source  daily. What foods provide this  Printed  Pattern  Siwing out on the dance floor  in this sweetheart of a dress!  Tiny bows accent the gathered  sleeves and bodice. Pick a  spring print in sheer cotton  for long or short version.  Printed Pattern 4990: Teen  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16 Size 12 takes  2% yds. 60-inch.  $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 News,  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  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURffilWE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  FLOATS  I uog or sxyro floats U  lorder,   gangplanks  wharves, anchors - Colli  \us for your requirements^  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861  the most cheaply?  A. Least exjpensivie vitamin C  food's are frozen or canned  orange juice, vitaminized apple juice, canned tomaitoies,  tomato juice, raw cabbage and  raw turnip. Cabbage and turnip are good sources only when  eaten raiw because cookilnig  greatly destroys their Vitamin  C content. :'       ���>  Q. Brown eggs are often  imort expensive tjhan wteite  ones. Are they better for my  family to eat?  A. The' colour of the egg  shell, brown or wihite, does not  affect the food value of the egg  inside it, so do 'not pay extoa  for the colour of the shell.  Q. What is the cheapest w_y  to buy cheese?  A. Natural cheeses, such as  cheddar, are the better buy  for nutrition and economy as  compared to any of the proces  sed cheeses because of the high  er protein content and lower  water content of the natural  cheeses. Choose bulk or store-  wnapped domestic cheeses in  preference to the more ex-  upetnsive imported or individually wrapped, slices.  Irregularities  not harmful?  Constipation is not irregularity as some advertisements  coyly claim.  A daily bowel movement at  fixed times is not necessary  to good health. Missing a move  ment for a few days is not  harmful. There is considerable  variation in the frequency and  regularity of bowel movements  among different persons, and  even the same person at different times.  There are many laxatives  available to relieve oonstipaT  tion, and these have moved  Health and Welfare Canada to  publish a pamphlet called "The  Laxative Habit"  It describes the dangers of  excessive laxative use,1 the different classes of laxatives, and  some hints for occasional laxative use.  If you're bustin' for a copy,  write to Educational Services,  Health Protection Branch, 1001  West Pender Street, Vancouver  B.C. V6E 2M7.  ������   Coast News March, 26 1975  -'���'-.'���������'������   '    y .  4-H Dairy club  members meet  (So far, the Howe Sound 4-H  Dairy Club has held three  meetings and at the first meet-  ing FranMe Chamberlin elected President, Karl Johnston  vice president, Brian Combs  treasurer, Diane Wells secretary, Margarete Kitson and  Marie Robertson as ways and  means committee.  All 4-H members own registered Jersey calves purchased from Bellavista Farms in  the Fraser Valley. The calves  are nearly eight months old.  ���The club will, hold a raffle  _nd the ;draw will be May 11.  Tickets are available from all  members. Prizes include a ,food  hamper ahd gift ceitt-Bcate  from" Quality Farm; Supply  and John Harvey's store. With  the help of Mr. C. Chamberiin  and Mrs. S. Kitson the club is  getting well under way. *  If you have work in your  home to be completed, con  suit the Service Directory  450 nurses for meeting  Some 450 registered nurses  are expected at the 63rd annual meeting of the Registered  Nurses' Association of B.C.,  May 7-9, in Penticton7  Featured speakers will be  B.C. Health Minister Dennis  Cocke; Dorothy Hall, European  regional nursing officer of the  World Health Organization-and  Huguette Labelle, princ-pal  nursing officer of the department of National Health and  Welfare and president of the  Canadian Nurses' Association.  Theme of the meeting will  be The Nurses' Responsibility  in Planning. Health Ca_e. All  of British Columbia 17,000 registered nurses aire mefmbers  of the association, which is the  profession's governing bod|y for  the provinice.  Thurley Duck of Vancouver  has been elected president of  the 17,000-member Registered  Nurses' Association of B.C.  Supervisor of Vancouver  General Hospital's Heather  Pavilion, Miss Ducfc assumes  her new post in \ May,, ending  a two-year term as RNABC  first vice president. She is also  chairman of the VGH nursing  executive committee.  The' association's  new first7  vice president will be Norman  Roberts,   assistant  director of  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  For  for the  WHOLE  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons  ���       886-7112  OUR  .YOUR  nursing at Woodlands^ School,  New Westminster. Stecond Vice  president will be Mrs. Dorothy  Bonnett,   director   of nursing  at South Okanagan General  Hospital, Oliver. Miss Duck is  chairman of the RNABC committee on registration, a past  president off the association's  Vancouver Metropolitan District, and a former member of  the board oi: governors.  News for Motorists  The   B.C.   Automobile   Association la __jdh.ed a new motor  , 1st protection iservice in Vancouver-this week and plans to'  * extend the service throughout  Vancouver Island and the interior next month. The associ-  . aition's - red, white and blue,  Approved Auto Repair Services signs are already being  erected on Ldiwer Mainland  garages and service : depots  which have contracted' with,  the Assoiciation to provide  fair prices.  THt GOVBMM-NT Of  TNC MtOVINC- Of MIT1SH COUMMIA  PtJfBUC NOTICE  Take notice that, pursuant to Section  14 of the Pollution Control Act, 1967, the  Director of Pollution Control will hold, a  public inquiry commencing at- 9:30 a.m.,  Tuesday, March 2, 1976, in the New-  combe Auditorium of the Provincial  Museum, 675 Belleville. Street, Victoria,  British Columbia.  The Inquiry is being held to review the  Pollution Control Objectives for, the  Forest Products Industry of British Columbia, as established by the Pollution  Control Board on November 9, 1971.  Submissions are invited frpm;interested  persons, and/or organizations and those  who intend to participate should notify  the Pollution Control Branch no later than  April 30,r 1975!  An Information Sheet providing details  of the terms of reference and procedures  to assist interested parties in the preparation and submission bf briefs to the  Inquiry, can be obtained by contacting:  Department of Lands, Forests, and  ., ; Water Resources, ;���'������  Water Resources Service, Pollution  Control Branch,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British. Columbia.  Attention: G. A Poole,  Head Expeditor  ���n  ^___fl____r   _____________________________&    ________���_������_��� ^______^_^____r   __B_____KS__S      BflflB  -B-HaT _5EI-_-F^^^^^_H__-_-_>   ____________ ^^___fl_____H__S__^    HB___H__H9     BflfiH  WSBw  aWKBm aB_fi_ ___B_-__l--i    ^Hjj^^r      ^^TfflnTHlfnrHI     E39S  BREEZE  SAVE YOUR TIME AND MONEY! PAINT  WITH THE BEST... MONAMEL BREEZE  AND GENERAL PAINT.  W&&  <mmM2&i2M  ������V.  TO  ft^^c^'W*  INTERIOR ��� ENAMEL UNDERCOAT ���PRIMER SEALER ���  ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS ��� ALKYD  EGGSHELL ���/.'VELVET ALKYD  FLAT ��� LATEX SEMI-GLOSS ���  LATEX EGGSHELL  EXTERIOR ��� PRIMER ��� PORCH &  FLOOR ��� HOUSE & TRIM GLOSS;  ��� LATEX FLAT ��� LATEX GLOSS  QUART$3.89  -.<---, ?<:  ?$ ��*��_���'. _^ <��� *_*^g  CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDS OF CUSTOM COLOURS.  DEEP AND ACCENT COLOURS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED.  Look to  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  886-2642  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons 886-7833  GENERAL PAINT  .&".  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS  ;*r��*t ug��*j  GPI-75 ^1.  Don Lockstead writes:  Coast News March. 26 1975   T  MRS.  ALICE  DAVIES  Chilliwack woman speaker  )  (Contributed)  At Gibsons United Church  Women's annual Ecumenical  Friendship luncheon Friday;  March 21 in the United Church  Hall, UCW (President Ev Ve~  non welcomed the speaker,  Mrs. Alice Davies and the  guests. Present were Rev. .Tim  Williamson, Gibsons United  Church; P&stor and Mrs. Gerry  Foster of Gibsons Pentecostal  Tabernacle; Rev. and Mrs.  Walter Ackroyd of Pender Harbour Pentecostal Churdi; Mrs.  Godkin of St. Hilda's Anglicon,  as well as members froift St  Bartholomew's Anglican, St.  Aidan's Anglican; Calvary Baptist, St. Mary's Cat-iblic, Holy  Family Catholic, Christian ScK  ehce Church, Gibsons' Pentecostal. Pender tiarbouf Pe%te-  costal, Davis Bay United ahd  Gibsons United.  Mrs. Iiueille MueUer gave  the Devotional, choosing verses irom St. John. Chapter 8, as  thet opening to the message  looking7Past the Isabel, the  meaning being that we7 often  wrort^Tully label people by  their siins; while ignoring the  fine deeds th^ may have done,  All 3oii��^"_iniihg7^  Creator lx^YWe 7 Give #hee  Tharaks. Mrs. Edyiaa Da^_^  ed tlw pi^ ak^^  Jvirs.^*!^^  ed th^ speal-e-^  vies of CS_J_i��^_ic^ �������� l_trai_?ak-  er with cShft^^  waclc C^cnu^  has been nojninated as chair-  lady o_7 the Council of; Women  on ljiteriiational" Alf airs. She  ���also works with prisoners, and  gives talks t0 school children  in herarea..     ; Y ,   N  She took time froin her blisy  schedule to share her experiences while living in Zambia,  Where her husband- was a  teacher at the teacher training  college.  Mrs. Davies, dressed in a  simply designed green and yellow fiiijured gown of cotton  material from Zambia^ and accented with a necklace of huge  Sr beads of Indian design,  _ arted her listeners to a  |re . so different from our  YZsibbia is in Africa. 4,000  ifeei above sealevel, and goes  down to 32 degrees in June,  their winter month. Zambians  heat their homes with charcoal  and wood fires, and when food  is scarce, men get the larger  share and children the least.  Therefore many children die in  the cold month of June.  (There are six languages spoken irt Zambia. Anyone going  to work there requires a know-  lege of them.  While the cities are progres  sing, the rural areas are much  as they were loner ago. The  people are slow to learn new  ways, particularly in agriculture. They desire education,  hoping it will better their  lives. The Children sometiirtes  walk 25 miles t0 school;  Mrs. D^ves worked with women, teaching them how to sew  and stitch. The crocheted, did  batik work, and made colorful  designs on cotton materials.  Mrs. Davies displayed many  artifacts from Zambia: materials, a peanut pounder, a death  mask, broom, spears, carvings,  pottery, and numerous articles  serviceable. and functional in  the home:   ' " .  After a question and answer  period Louise Hume thanked Mrs. Davies for her interesting talk and for showing her  many artifacts.  Rev. Ackroyd gave the closing prayer, asking us to remember those who have so little, and hoping we 'will, Ipok  beyond the label. T  to show increase  Jack Pearsall, member of  parliament for Coast Chilcotin  has advised that the b^c Old  Age Security pension will rise  iiriApril to: $123.42 from the  present $120.06. - Y  Guaranteed Income Supplement payments will also rise  in varying amounts up. to a  maximum for a single person  of $86.57 from the current  $8421. This single status also  applies to a, married person  whose spouse is not a pensioner.  For a married couple, both  of whom are pensioners, the  basic pension plus the maximum supplement Will provide  a payment of $400.60 for the  couple monthly.  The maximum supplement  'for a married cample, both  pensioners, will increase to  $76.88 each from the present  $74.79. Added to the basic pension, this will give each married pensioner $200.30 monthly.  If the cost of living continues t0 rise the pension and supplement will continue to be  adjusted every quarter, the  next one coming up in July.'  MACEDO A WINNER  Richard- Macedo, owner and  operator of Gibsons Marine  Men's wear won $100 last week  in the Lions 400 draw. Ticket  was drawn by Vi McKelvey.  (By DON LOCKSTEAD)  Ocean Falls has once again  been the object of attention  during the current sitting of  the Legislature. The Budget  Speech presented by Premier  Barrett indicated continued  support for the Ocean Falls  comtounity. During the Budget  Debate I also expressed the  government's determination to  keep Ocean Falls both alive  and well.  As in the case of the Cancel  operation in Northwest B.C.,  the government has shown responsibility by its actiofct in  Ocean Falls. Not only have jobs  been saved and created in a  period of unemployment, but  the social services such as  health and education have been  maintained.  The idea of purposefully  abandoning an entire community with basic industry, small  businesses, schools, and health  fateilities was, and is, completely unacceptable to this government. We have a committment  to Ocean Falls that goes beyond the ups and downs of the  marketplace.  The . opposition parties, on  the other hand, have shown no  ��� concern for the welfare and  survival of Ocean Falls. They  have adopted a negative attitude towards our efforts to  maintain and improve the com  munity of Ocean Falls. In a recent TV interview the leader of  the opposition stated he would  close Ocean Falls because not  enough prpfit could be realized.  As the government, we have  displayed responsibility in preserving the industry and jobs  of Ocean Falls. The economic  future is secure for Ocean  Falls. Co-operation between  provincial and municipal gov-  erniments has brougth results  to residents. I feel the efforts  of our government and the determination of local residents  have brought success to the  ' Ocean Falls community.  FOR T.V. FANS  If you think there is no urgent need for another commercial television channel and  would rather have a Canadian  version of Seattle's Channel 9,  or have any thoughts on the  issue of Channel 10, the last  VHF TV Channel in the Loiwter  Mainland - Vancouver Island  area, write immediately to M.  Pierre Juneau, Chairman CR-  TC. 100 Metcalfe St. Ottawa.  KIA ON2.  We have just received  our Spring selection of  wrapping paper and note-  paper, lovely to look at,  lovely to use. Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  For your printing phone 886-2622  t0^*H^^+0^ai**0**^*^^'''*^*,l^*+**^^  ^^^^^0^*^a+  BRITISH COLUMBIA ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  CAREER AND PROMOTIONAL  EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY  OFFICE MANAGER  (ASSESSMENT CLERK III)  Salary: $805 - $896  LOCATION: SECHELT  DUTIES .    f  Acts as office supervisor and directs and/or assists  a subordinate staff involved in carrying out a variety of duties such as:  ��� processing sales analysis record forms in conjunction with data centre;  ��� processing building permits;  ��� assisting appraisal staff with preparation and organization of field work;  ��� checking completed field cards for essential data;  ��� assisting in checking legal descriptions and verifying on maps and on roll;  ��� pi^bcessing title transfers from land registry office; "���'���."  ~cbmp^ing letters in answer to routine corres-  Y pondeiice;      .     7  ���- answering routine counter  and telephone  enquiries;  ������- oiher related duties as required.  sThe^successful a^ will tee responsible for as-  sign_ngi r^ the work of 3  subordinate staff. '  QUALIFICATIONS ,.'.';.��� "  Candidates should possess a high school diploma  preferably supplemented by business courses and a  mihiinuhi of 5 years preferably related experience  or an equivalent combmation. of education and experience; considerable knowledge of the applicable  Acts, Regulations, procedures and rules pertaining  to the assessment function is desirable; sound knowledge of modern business office practices and procedures; demonstrated supervisory ability; ability  to typ6 Wfth aiiccttracy and reasonable speed is required; experience in use of dictaphone is desirable.  HOW TO APPLY \  Application forms may be obtained from local assessment of fices or the Personnel Office, 1537 Hillside Ave., British Columbia Assessment Authority,  Victoria, B.C. V8T 2L1. Submit completed application forms to the Personnel Office at the above address stating position and competition number by  the indicated closing date.  Competition No. 75-34  Closing Dote: April 4, 1975.  BRITISH COLUMBIA ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  CAREER AND PROMOTIONAL  EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY  ASSESSMENT CLERK II  MONTHLY SALARY: $728 - $805  LOCATION: SECHELT  DUTIES  ��� Assists and acts in absence of office supervisor;  ��� Processes sales analysis record forms in conjunc-  . tion with data centre;  ��� Processes building permits;  ��� Assists appraisal staff with preparation and or-  Y   ganization of field work;  ��� Checks completed field cards for essential data;  ��� Handles telephone and counter enquiries;  ��� Filing; _  ��������� Other related clerical duties as required.  QUALIFICATIONS  Applicants will have grade 12 education supplemented by business courses and a minimum txf 3  years preferably related clerical experience Or an  equivalent combination of education and experience.  Ability to type accurately and with reasonable speed  is required. Experience in use of dictaphone desirable. , '  HOW TO APPLY ���  Application forms may be obtained from local assessment off ices or the Personnel Office, 1537 Hillside Ave., British! Columbia Assessment Authority,  Victoria, B.C. V8T 2L1. Submit completed amplication forms to the Personnel Office at the abovfc address stating position and competition number by  the indicated closing date.  Competition No. 75-32  Closing Date: April 4, 1975.  BRITISH COLUMBIA ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  CAREER AND PROMOTIONAL  EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY  ASSESSMENT CLERK I  (2 positions)  MONTHLY SALARY: $659 - $728  LOCATION: SECHELT  DUTIES  ���- Assisting in checking legal descriptions and verifying on maps and on roll;  ���- Processing title transfers from land registry office;     ���  ' ;, : :  ��� Answering routine counter and telephone enquiries; y  '..  ��� Operating an electronic calculator and adding  machine;  ��� Carrying out a variety of simple statistical calculations;  ��� Typing;  ��� Other related clerical duties as required.  QUALIFICATIONS  Candidates should possess a High School diploma  and a minimum of two years clerical experience.  Some typing ability required and experience in use  of dictaphone is desirable.  HOW TO APPLY  Application forais may be obtained from local assessment offices or the Personnel Office, 1537 Hillside Ave., British Columbia Assessment Authority,  Victoria, B.C. V8T 2L1. Submit completed application forms to the Personnel Office at the above address stating position and competition number by  the indicated -losing date.  Competition No. 75-33  Closing Date: April 4, 1975. ��<��**��-.*�� ioac*��_��-r..i��tf��*J*^*t,������i;5-S&fc_  8   Coast News March,26 1975  Worlwfudy  leader chosen  The school board ani-ounced  Thu_rs*fiay that Mrs. TDorothy  Brown has been appointed to  co-orcfimate a feasibility study  to deteranine if a comlbiniation  work study experience program would be practical in  seteondlary schools.  The announcement was made  after intervieJws and consideration of a number of applicants for the temporary position.  Mrs. Brown has worked as  a counsellor in West Vancouver  schools where she ofperated a  student employment league.  She is falmiliar with career exploration courses job opportunity studies, and has used  materials provided by Canada  Manpower, in hear guidance  classes.  Mrs. Brown will be starting  her study by contacting prospective employers wiho may be  interested in helping with the  project.  The work experience program will allow senior secondary students to work part time  in a store, a garage, or whatever they were interested in  and obtain credits for the work  the same as they would for a  nonpal school course.  The program has been termed by sohool superintendent  R. R .Hanna as an excellent  may to bridge the ivory tower  withthe real world.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased: Jenny  Marie RTLER, 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, Vanteouver, B.C.  V6C 3L7, before the 30th day  of Aipril, 1975, <a_-ter white*- date  the assets of the said estate  will be distributed, having re-  igard only to claims that have  been received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE,  PUBLIC mUSTEEY  Wendy Allen Vic Eckstein,7 Jim  Holt, Dick Oliver, in front row;  left to right, and on top, Stephen Wandling and Jurgen Hu  bel and the youngsters are com  bining etfiforts to build a child  daycare and senior citizens activity centre.  Combined centre proposed  Gibsons Community Daycare  Society and the OAPO are  coambining efforts to build a  comibined daycare-activity centre.  This was announced last  week by Stephen Wandlintg,  spokesman for the daycare  group and Jim Holt, president  of OAPO.  Wandling indicated a growing need for a day care centre  and community support, following presentations to the  public of daycare philosophies,  has been good.  The OAPO has recently  ^trived . to launch an activity  centre. Memlber Vic Eckstein  said it was natural for the two  Igroups to merge combining  provincial grants and efforts to  raise an additional amount of  money in the community.  The two groups estimate the  cost of the centre to be around  $-5,000. The building would  consist of two separate units  (with one unit used for daycare  and the other used for senior  (citizen  activities.  IThe groups will approach  council for a donation of land.'  One possible location mentioned was Kinistaien Park.  It will be the Store's Third  Birthday this Saturday, be  sure to come in and get  your little pieces of Shortbread and your free booklet. The little Easter Eggs  for the children will foe  handed out as usual on  that day. Miss Bee's, Se- '  ' - chelt/ -��� ..        Y -:-'T':t  INOJIM  Gary Wayne Barber of Gifb-  sons Y^s fined $50 in Provincial Court Thursday for causing a disturbance, in a public  place. ROMP told the court  Btetrber had been iii the Penin-  sula Hotelv'March-"1 and complaints from the owners stated  the accused was drunk and had.  been trying to pdjck fights all  evening.  When asked for an'explanation, Judge J. S, P. Johnson  was told by the accused that  "the owners kept feeding me  liquor all afternoon."  Barber said the. owners  should have .cut him off liquor  earlier and the problems would  not have happened.  Judge Johnson suggested the  accused take his complaint to  the BjC. Liquor Control board.  David Jaimes Brock, 33, was  fined a total of $350 and stjs-  Ipendied fet>m driving for five  months when he pleaded guilty  to two cfharges oif impaired  driving ar^d failing to appear  in court.  Brock was charged oh Dec.  3 in IQtiniat with impaired  driving an d subsequ��fflut_y  charged with failing to appear  Dele. 17. A warrant had been  issued for his arrest and the  accused gave himself up to  Gibsons RICSMP March 17.  Brock told Judge Johnson he  failed to appear earlier -because of an alcoholic problem.  He was fined $100 on the impaired change and $250 for failing t0 appear.  Serge Vfiigneault 19, of Sechelt was fined $300 and pro-  ihibited from driviniig for three  months when he pleaded guilty  ��� to driving with--a. blood-alcohol  level over .08%.  Vigneault was involved in a  single-vehicle accident Mandh  7.7 when the car he was driving left Highway 101 near St.  Mary's Hospital and ended up  in the ditch.  The accused admitted in  court he had been drinking but  said he lost control of his car  beteause the lights of an' oncoming car blinded him.  HUSKIES LIKE COLD  Husky dogs like cold, snappy  winter days. In the heat of sum  mer they sometimes; burrow  into the ground' to keep cool  and to stay out of reaidh of the  pesky northern flies. 7  SUPERIOR?  ELECTRIC  Cb: ���  SECHELT,  B.C.  Call 885-3359 For Free Estimate  Guaranteed Work ��� Reasonable Rates  R. SIMPKINS ��� Licensed Electrician  OuaEDB  help you?  On Wednesday, April 2nd  one of our representatives  will be at  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons, 9-11:30 a.m.  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt. 1-3:00 pjn.  Tel: 886-9920 (Gibsons) 885-9561 (Sechelt)  Many businesses mc  Agriculture ��� Manufacturing  Tourism ��� Construction  ��� Professional Services  ��� Transportation   ��� Wholesale  and Retail Trades,  have obtained loans from IDB to acquire land,  buildings, and machinery; to increase working  capital; to start a new business;  and for other purposes.  If you need financing for a business proposal  and are unable to obtain it elsewhere on  reasonable terms and conditions, perhaps IDB  can help you.  iJINDUSTRIM  Ho West lath Street     7  North Vancouver, BjC. Tel: 980*6571  yj  "V* .. .. ......  Til only be two more days, hon,      "Dad's coming home Fluff,  love the kids for me." You better have a bath!"  Longdistance.  At these rates  t--  Tnw-CwMi  its not so  Between 11 p.m. and 8 a.m.you can call most  places in B.C. for only 23 cents a minute  maximum, station-to-station, if you dial  yourself. Wouldn't someone love to hear  fromyou? B.am&  <eHe sounded  so close."  "You can talk with us:  NOWOPEN fQR INSPECTION!  TSAWCOMEPROra  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  ��� Calblevision  ��� Qualifies for Provincial Government Home Owners Grant  ��� Mortgage financing available through TSAWCOME  <           PROPERTIES.  ��� Optional decorator furnishing package if desired  For full information call our Sales Representatives  at 885-2273 daytime  or 886-7870; evenings ACCOUNTANT^  W. PHIUP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bos. 886-2714; Res. 886-7569  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  Come in to  COASTMTMS  at the S-BENDS on  TOghway 101  Phone 886-27QO  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  SALIS and SERVICE  ������ Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Drum  Brakes. t ~*��� 7:   ,,.-..  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding:  ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMIESOI* AUTOMOnVE  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons   _ Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  '_S5S_S��,ln,,,,*-'I,�� wwkwi  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. .- Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thun.  10 ajn. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 a_n. - 3 p.m  BOWLING  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING  Fri. 7-11  oar. 2 -5, 7 - II  Sun. 2 - II  BUILDING SUPPLIES  twin crrk lumbr  & building supples lm.  Everything for your building  needs  Free. Estimates  Phone 886-2291-2 ......  L & H SWANSON L��. ~~  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACa*_HOES  Ditching - Excavations '������"���  oo_. J&E** 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, Gibsohs  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Clovernment Approved  FreeEstimates  ,     Excavations -��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLD0ZIN6 LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  BRUGE CAMPBELL  BULLDOZING  ROAD  BUILDING  LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest Ave.,  Gibsons  886-7672  BOUTIN BULLDOZING    ~  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R-R. 2 Gibsons  SHOAL DEVEOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tanks ��� Ditching  Excavating - La._d Clearing  Road Building  Gravel & Fill  886-2830  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons,  B.C.  PHONE  886-7983  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITWE  4CABMETSH0P  Hardwood Specialists   Y  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ARGOSHffll  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  j_ox 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  a��71> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX      ^"^  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  ^TWOODHOMBS  8M-_#^AL PA^-m.  HtgllTOy mi . Gibsons  STUCCO        ~  NEW OB OLD HOUSES  masonry  MMBIB.CONSTRUCnOR  W6-9505,  Box 582,  OOaOB.  sound cowr.  /.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  's**^* Boathouse��, etc  Si. Wallinder        886 0307  Placing & Ftnishinr  a    ^.S?18 -������ *��tioa - Stairn  vox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-94ia  n        FREE ESTOiAm?   '  " 1AUCA WNSTRUCTJO^  GENERAL COJT__5tAe_70lRS  New Construction  and  Remodelling  lhawRoad Gibson*  886-7668  TAPING & FINISHING  MAC CAMERON  885-2706  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FfflffWCES  A. SIMPK.WS  Box M7, Secflielt, B.C.  885-2688  ��� ��� > 7_ ���'  CHAIN" SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW ONTRt  ���L*b;t-Y-  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  disposal SERYms ltd:  Port Mellon to Ole'a Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  ELECTRICIANS  ggJVBE ELECTRICM.,  ������'    Phone 886-7605,  Brix 860 Gibsons  *POWEK TO THE  PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LM.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phohe 885-206*  1 '   .. ���: ! :   HEATING  SECHftT HEATINGy"  & INSTALLATION  FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Phone 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt.  YY7  //���'y  Coast News March, 26 1975   9  JANITOR SERVICE  PAVING  RETAIL STORES (Confd)  Welcome to fhe  Floorshine Coast  HOW. SOU��  JANITOR SERVM  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone  886-7131,  Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIll'S MACHIK SHOP  & MARIKE SBlVfCE Ltd.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MARINE SERVICES . .  PA2C0 FtBREGIASSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6?_, 8, 10 and 17)4 Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING -e STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRAJGffi. Hi  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  '   Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lince  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  'nursery-.; t y    .  MACK'S NURSCRT  Sunshine Coast Highway .  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,   Phming   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  SECHELT MONDAY8  Phone 885-9712  PAINTING  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 GMRAL PAINTING  SPRAY - BRUSH -ROLL  Call 886-2512  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at fhe  COAST PAYING  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  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBMG  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  G& .PLUMBING  &HfATWGLTD  Certified Plumbed  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  RayCoates ��� 886-7872  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFTTTING  STEAMFITTCNG  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  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  REFRIGERATION ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-22S1  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 pjn.  Res. 386-9949   RETAIL STORES  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O.  Box 213 Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings  COAST NEWS  63*  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  HOOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID- SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B: G.  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. & RADIO  NEvasriv  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.C.A. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVKE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799,  Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  J & C ELECTRoiSo  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  TRAILER PARK  DOUBLE R  TRUCKING LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  YOUR  SUNSHINE COAST TMRBMH  l Mile West of Gibsons, Hlway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES March 21 to April 2t  No doubt, about it, this is a  time Mg-ilighting romantic inclinations. You might just find  the one you have been looking  for for many years.  Don't be  impetuous, just let events carry you along.  TAURUS April 21 to May 21  A temporary set-back in business matters is nothing to get  "up in ������ the ' air" about. Minor  problems will soon be solved  and you can look foward to a  very sound proposition which  might even be a corneristone  of your life. Trust in others.  GEMINI May  22 to  Jane 21  You may run into an idea some  time during this week that  could work out very well in a  business venture of some description. Get some expert advice, however, before starting  out on your own.  CANCER June 22 lo July 22  You're probably "pulling out"  of some situation that just  might have caused you a little  trouble. The stars are now beginning to shine in your favour  again. All will be well.  LEO   July   23   to   August   23  A strong "tie-in" with Sagittarius and Aries individuals at  this time might lead to some  pretty exciting times ahead.  Make certain however, that  you get your share of the reward... .'   >  VIRGO August 24 to Sept. 22  All persons born in the sign of  Virgo will be under beneficial  guidance of Jupiter the "great  benefactor" for some time to  come. Next year may mark a  "ihigihlight" in your career.  LIBRA Sept. 23 to October 23  Some long-range "changes" are  working on your behalf at the  present time. You may be approached by someone who can  give you much help in your  business career. Judge carefully!  SCORPIO Oct 24 to Nov. 22  A tendency to "jump" from  one thing to another should be  watched with care. Things are  good in your chart right now,  and it might be the "wrong  move" unless you get exipert  advice.   ���,-.    ���  SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23 Dec. 21  News may reach you sometime  this week of a most important  decision regarding some business matter, probably relating  to real estate. If you are puzzled, seek the advice of a good  lawyer. Be cautious and judge  carefully!  CAPRICORN Dec. 22 Jan. 20  A nice planetary "balance is  now favouring your horoscope.  A few minor adjustments in  your plans may become necessary but you have the intuition  to work things out satisfacto.*-  ily.  AQUARIUS Jan. 21 to Feb. 18  This is a good time to make  plans for a lot of activity a-  round "home base" that should  be starting sometime next  week. Check all details with  care as you may be too busy  to attend'to them next month.  PISCES Feb.  18 to March 20  About this time last month  your business activties were in  the spotlight. Right now, it's  social funictions that are highlighted and most favourably  aspected. Have fun, and relax  a little.  (Copyright 1975 by Trent Varro. All rights reserved.)  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. ->  .���_. ____���* *     ���* '     *  %m> r^w" *y$y,  w It-  ~yTfJ>~  y*y%  A  ~' w%y��0'       ^f1  4^W  Bunker Blasts  ******   &  .to-  .���* '?* :"���&���>_' /  : ���. y*  :#>' US*  * *'  TT i^f;  4  '4-  :*   V.* **_  r��S*  Cougars end tip-lop year  It's the end of a successful  year for the Elphinstone Cougar Basketball team. Out of 33  games, only three were lost  and out of four tournaments  only one escaped them. And to  top off the year, the team came  in third in the B.C. finals.  The year's high point scorers  were: Wayne Smith, 609; Frank  Havies; 607; Leigh Wolverton  594. Dave Neumann 567, and  Kerry Bjornson 499.  The team's averages were:  Name Shot   FJSht.  Av.     Av.  Duane Anderson       37%   50%  Doug Dybwad 33       50  Pat Gaines 38        56  Trevor Swan 37       53  Steve Miles 41       50  Ken Hinicks 34       45  Dave Neumann 70 50  Kerry Bjornson 42 75  Dave Lamb 39        55  Leigh Wolverton 62 75  Frank Havies 52       68  Wayne Smith 45       65  RUGBY  On Saturday Gibsons played  host to Capilano club from  North Vancouver. Under a  blue sky and reasonable field  conditions Gibsons was able to  use its running game and came  away with a 32-0 victory.  Gibsons started strong and  a* the ten minute mark. Geoff  Madoe- Jones broke through  four would-be tacklers into the  clear. He put a fine move on  the Cajps would-be tackier and  broke into the clear. Next he  put a fine move on the Caps  fullback and went in for the  try. The convert was wide.  iShortly after that Jones  again broke through the Caps  three-line and ran in for the  try. Larry Knowles added the  convert.  Due to the illness of regular  scrum-half Ken Johnson, Gibsons recruited Pat Gaines for  the game. Gaines had no practice, but he filled in like a regular. On Gibsons third try he  passed the ball out to the three"  line and then took .a return  pass and moved own the field.  At the ten yard line he passed  tp fullback Bob Crosby who  had joined the three-line. Crosby moved past the opposing  fullback and into the end zone  for a try. The convert was  kicked by Larry Knowles.  Tlie next try came when  Gaines took the ball from a  set scrum and ran through the  Caps before passing to Alex  Skytte who ran over Caps fullback and in for the try.  Knowles again kicked the convert.  Fullback Bob Crosby scored  his second try of. the game after Tony Graydon had broken  through Caps line before passing to Crosby who scored. Robert Baba added the convert.  Gibsons final try fittingly  went to scrum half Gaines. Af- .  ter a five-yard scrum Gaines  took the ball to the short side  and dove into the end zone for  the score.  Gibsons next game is against  the Trojans at Gordon Park in  two weeks.  YBhis was the. first year the  Cougars won the Tri-Zone finals, one of the toughest zones  in B.C. It was accomplished  through much hard work by  the players and coach.  It is amazing that the Cougars were able to play at all  this year in view of the poor  facilities coach Gary Gray had  to work with. Mr. Gray's coaching expertise combined with  player desire made a winning  team.  Many thanks come from the  team, coach and managers to  all the good people who donated funds to the Cougars, for  without them the Provincial  Finals would have been very  expensive.  ISO much for the past. Next  year, when the- nelw gymnasium will be completed, the  Cougars can look forward to  another  successful  season.  BOWliNG  Dan Girard, bowling in the  BC Junior program was the  big gun for the week rolling a  321 single and 772 for three.  For the big kids it was Tom  Flieger and Don MacKay, both  rolling 308 games in the Ball  & Chain league. Freeman Reynolds was right behind with a  303. Larrie Grant had a 306 in  the Tues. Mixed league.. Top  ladies were Jean Jorgenson  with a 276 single in the Tues.  Coffee league and Bonnie McConnell with 2 700 plus triples.  We're having the team bowl  rolloff on April 6 with the winning team here rolling ofi.  against other small bowling  lanes for a trip to Reno. Keep  your fingers crossed!  Scores for the week:  Tnes. Coffee: Jean Dew 259-  674; Jean' Jorgenson 276-676;  Bonnie McConnell. 257-713.  Tues. Mixed: Carolyn Boyes  231-574; Art Holden 217-610;  Larrie Grant 306-745.  Wed. Coffee: Curtis Gillmore  256-612; Nora Solinsky 240-614.  Ball & Chain: Tina Youdell  257-635; Paddy Richardson 252-  675; Bonnie McConnell 258-  745; Freeman Reynolds 303-693;  Tom Flieger 308-7111; Don MacKay 308-768.  Thurs. Mixed: Verna Harris  213-602; Orbita delos Santos  222-642; Jim Thomas 231-607;  Ken Sfeyfete 229-651; Freeman  Reynolds 239-6_3; Vic Marteddu 234-691.  Swingers: Belle Wilson 202-  597; Fred Mason 207-621; Dick  Oliver 210-376(2).  YBC Bantams (2): Lorene  Stanley f 16-213; Brian MacKay  193-313; Dawne Atlee 159-304;  Charles SHorvold 186-351.  Peewees (2): Linda Harding  156-251; Guy Tierghien 142-  222.  Juniors: Colleen Bennett 174-  46.1; Dan Girard 321-772; Jeff  Mulcaster 243-71)1.  Seniors: Ann Carson 210-570;  Mark Ranniger 260-655; Gerry  McConnell 231-642. ,  Volleyball  Team's from Gibsons and  Lanigdale Elementary schools  were winners in the fourth annual Gibsons Elementary invitational volleyball tournament  March 15 at the Gibsons Elementary gym.  Sixteen teams entered the  double - knockout tournament  with schools from Powell River. Surrey, Vancouvier, Delta,  and the Sunshine Coast competing. Y  The final standings \-fbuhd  Langdale in first place and  Gibsons third in the girls section while Gibsons boys won  their division with Langdale  capturing second place,  Gibsons boys have had a  particularly successful year.  With the season drawing to a  close the team has entered four  major totuTiaments this year  and captured first p_ace in alt  of them. Only two games were  lost but of all the tournament  games.  By OZZIE HINCKS  Sjpring has sprung! Would  you believe the course is in  tremendous shape? Many golf  courses after so much rain  would have some fairways under water but not bur wonderful nine hole layout arid soon  we will need 18 holes to cope  with this healthy pastime.  -Miuldh credit goes to our  knowledgeable and hard-working ground crew with Wolfgang Reifche as Greens chairman and Eric Bauer, head of  the grounds crew.  We are happy to welcome almost 12 new members to our  club already this year and the  way it looks we will be having  another banner year.  The golf course is open to  all to use. Players who do not  wish to be regular members  only pay nominal green fees to  play: If you have never played  phone a golfing friend and he  will be pleased to show you  the rudiments-��f this game designed for ariybrie 9 to 90.  Speaking of beginners; Bob  McKenzie, Roy Taylor and  their helpers have just finished a beginner's indoor class;  Next week it will be Out on the  fairways and they tell me they  Bylaw for frees  Gibsons village is considering a local tree removal bylaw.  Newly elected Aldermian Jini  Metzler suggested to council  last week that corisideraition  be given to a land-use bylaw  that prevents removal of trees  bnY a sub-diyisipn after the  sub-division has been approved  He told council about a subdivision in the Regional District that had a water table of  4 feet before trees were removed and 3 inches after all  the trees were removed!.  Village council earlier &e-  clintd to take part in a Regional District tree removal bylaw because it was felt such ��� a  bylaw could be better regulated locally.  By OZZIE HINCKS  have a keen class to work with  and should come up with some  real winners.  The Winter Tbumament has  nearly come to an end, and' we  will Ybave the results in our  next  episode.  .Ladies' Day Golf starts on  Tuesday, April. 1 and1 carries  on through to Sept. 30. Tee-off  time is 9 to 9:30 a.m:, with a  new tournament eath week.  On this day for a couple of  hours in the morning, no male  golfers oh this their dlay.  Th^ men get their first competition on April 20. The Men's  Spring. Medal Play Trophy, 18  holes with 100% handicap.  Wonder why the men start so  laite?  Our active house committee  tells us the President's Bail is  on the way. This year it will  be held at the club house on  Saturday, April 19. There are  not too many tickets available  so get yours early so you will  not be disappointed.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  886-2827  EVENINGS AT 8  THurs., Fjri., Sat.  at 8 p.m.  MATINEE Saturday, 2 p.m.  March 27, 28, 29  Sun., Mon.  March 30, 31  MATURE  Sunshine Coast  & Country Club  ROBERTS CREEK  886-2020  You  To GOLF  .      r r .      ^   .....   . . .   .,    ^ ... .,._      . ..T(  ..  8 dm - 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  P.OBOX 130,  GIBSONS, BC. 77  =.

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