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Sunshine Coast News Mar 5, 1975

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 Provincial Library*  Victoria�� B��� C���  The Sunshine  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,   Numiber 9, March 5, 1975.  wary  of village  takeover  J. Ronald Longst_ffe,- executive vice-president of Canadi-  an Forest Products said in Port  Mellon last week that he was  waiy of Gibsons Y expansion  plans. 7'Ti ''  Longstaffe, who was in Port  Mellon with Canifor President  Peter Bentley, commented in a  negative manner on -council's  recent aspirations to include  the Port Mellon pulp mill as  the basis of their expansion  because *1we have been burned  before."  Longstaffe said Canfor had a  contract with Prince George  asfter a similar expansion  scheme and when the present  government came tp power certain clauses were pulled out as  concessions and the company  was left in an inferior position.  He also stated that Port Mellon would probably end up  paying.more taxes for services  that arie already being provided.  Board rejects  Pratt Ril.dWer  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has rejected Gibsons  offer to sell the,waterlines in  the Pratt and Veterans Road  area for a price of $37,800.  (The decision came from a  water committee meeting that  recommended rejection of purchase at the quoted price because it was not economical  for the board.  ' The Regional Board had  made the village an offer last  December which amounted to  $4 per foot or book value ��� the  original capital costs of the  system ��� whichever was higher. Aldemnah Kurt Hoehne indicated at that time he was  not satisfied with the price.  The water committee further  recommended to the board last  week that the water lines,  which are outside village bodn-  daries,be^ piuxfltesed at present  Tepiac^ment costs minus the  costs of upgrading the system  and minus depreciation based .  on a forty year life span. This,  amounts- to about $23,000.  Building looks  l<^#far  Building, both home and  commercial appears to be headed for another good year on  the Sunshine Coast. For the  first two months of this year  the construction permits issued  call for close to $2,000,000 of  new buildings.  This includes 33 homes averaging about $35,000 plus heavier commercial commitments  such as industrial improve-  merits at Port Mellon. Gibsons'  two month total amounts to  #80,000 and Sddhelt's $237,000.  Seichelt is building more new  homes at present.  WINS  LIONS  $100  Lions 400 draw winner last  week for $100 was J. Anderson on a tiidket drawn by  George Huston.  Gibsons^Yelen^tai^7 ischbbl  student Brad Grant accepts a  cheque on bfebis^ of the school  from:.;;';3Kij^tiis-T P^idetitT May.,  C^airribejch^forn^  trol .e^u^pent, cTprisi-^g ;,of  hlatsYbeit^Jl^^  signs...''  Kiwanis members presented  the bright orange-colored equip  ment- tb7 the student body; last  Monday morning. It will, be,  (^���brn;by, crosswalk guards stai  " tipnl^, at _the 7b\isy intersection  of? _3ighfw_ty. 101," School -load  and North Road.  Bus discipline outlined  As part7 of an effort to curb  discipline problems on buses  the school board has sent official rules to students riding the  buses..';.  The set of rules, adopted  from those used by he Courtenay sohool board, and wihich  the student must sign, emphasizes that iCTesponsible conduct by students wihich may  distract the driver will not be  tolerated.  Bus drivers must inform a  student involved in improper  behavior that he or she cannot  ride   a   bus   again   until   the  school principal has restored  their transportation piivUe^jes.  Theseven rulesare: Smoking is prohibited; shouting or  unnecessary noise is prohibited; no standing, changing seats  or moving about while the bus  is in motion; markingor .damaging the bus or its equipment  is forbidden;    Y   t 7  Eating and drinlcing on the  bus are not permitted; students  must ride on the bus to which  they were assigned unless they  receive authorization to change  busies; the driver has authority  to assign students to a definite  ' seat. Y  Return to basics argued  Reading from a Vancouver  newspaper an article on the  fact United States 'educationist were mulling over the desire to return to basics in education. Chairmian Peter Prescesky of the district school  board heard opinions from  trustees.  IThe reading came before the  school board meeting Thursday of last week. Remarks  arose sudh as one which maintained so-called experts really  were not experts at all, also  problems from the home were  Jack-Jill meeting  The Jack and Jill Child  Minding Co-olp will hold a meeting oh March 12 at 8 p.m. in  Gibsons Health Unit. Nominations for executive positions  will be accepted then with elections set for April 9.  The co-op enrolls children  three and four years of age  and any parents interested in  enrolling their child can attend  the meetings or phone Barbara  Rezansoff at 886-7254.  invading the classroom.  One trustee had the feeling  the system should have stayed with basics while another  thought some form of new policy should evolve. The public  were pulling and pushing.  A recent Coast JNews editorial was mentioned. This editorial was concerned chiefly with  structural writing and spelling.  Getting back to basics plus  discipline would help, one  trustee felt. Towards the end  of discussion a trustee proposed that they should not go too  far either way. Not all the  frills should be thrown out because some of them were good.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  $1,990,100 covers school  _oiade last August  A capital expense proposal  covering $1,9904.00 was approved by resolution by the  school    board    at    ^ursday,  night's meeting last wetk.  The proposal;was presented  to the school board by the de-  partmerrt of education. It allocated sums of money to cover  the building program as proposed last August.  Board enters  school problem  The Regional District board:  is interested in the location of  a new school, also future new  schools. This information was  sent the school board by letter  from board chairman Frank  West.   V  He assured the slchool board  that the, Regional board' was  very inuch concerned about the  ultimate siting of schools as  board planning for the future  development of the area is  greatly influenced by the location of suich and similar institutions.  Pub parking  rule attacked  A recommendation from the  Regional Board's technical  (planning committee regarding  parking spaces at the proposed  Selma Park neighborhood pub  has been sent back to the committee because Director John  MeNevin felt the suggestion  would turn the pub into a  '^neighborhood drive-in pub."  MeNevin disagreed with the  recommendation stating that  parking requirements be set at  bne parking space for every  three seats within the establishment and that the capacity  be strictlv limited to the  amount of parking and sewage  disposal capacity of the site.  The rdcommendation was  part of an amended second and  third' reading for by-law 35(25)  a zoning amendment bylaw for  the neighborhood pub.  MeNevin said he was not in  favor of the parking recommendations because it would  change the concept of the  neighborhood pufo> and turn it  into another drive-in.  v Director Norm Watson argued that if adequate parking facilities were not. provided people would cause hazards by  parking in the streets and in  other people's driveways.  The problem will be discussed again at the next meeting of the technical planning  committee.  Vandals busy  Vandals caused about $300  damage to equipment at the  Gibsons sewage treatment  plant over the weekend.  Damage was done to a flow  meter, a lawnmawer, and the  wharfinger vehicle which was  housed in the compound. The  vandals apparently gained entry by jumping over the compound fence- sometime late  Saturday night.  It wias also reported that a  number of tools were stolen  from the construction shack at  the Gibsons Winter Club curling rink site.  Here is what it offers:  ; $1,518,050 for a Sechelt junior high school.  $124,500 for Sechelt Element  ary.---- Y :" '���      7 .'-'"''���   '  $97,400 for Roberts Creek  sldhobl '���"-.��������� ���'.;-,.       v  7 $15,500 forYPender Harbour  Secondary school.  This is broken down to $70,-  200 for Sechelt sdhool site,  $i;253,850 for a building and  $189,000 for equipment.  (Sechelt Elementary school,  $4,700 for sites, $1118 300 for ,  buildings and $1,500 for equip  tnentY  Roberts Creek school. $3,200  for sites, $88,700 for building  and $5,500 for equipment.  Pender Harbour sfchool $15,0  00 for building additions, and  $500 for equipment. -  Other sums provided in the  proposal, are $166,900 for fees  and contingencies, $30,500 for  renovations and reconstruction  and $15,250 for fire loss risk  reduction.  The proposal calls for the  borrowing of this money from-  time to timt witfh a two year  period.  The proposal states that the  money to be borroiwed will be  eligible for provincial grants.  PEP kept cool in crisis  , Despite alarmists who  thought -the aa^ea should be evacuated because of sunken tank  cars containing chlorine gas,  officials of PEP (Provincial  emergei-cy Program) (had the  situation continuously under  close observation, Don ty Pye,  the Sunshine Coast re^onal  co-ordihatoi* of���. the Eonaergehty  Program reports.  He maintained continuous  communication with Aid. Kurt  Hoehne, Gibsons PEP official;  Aid. Dennis ShufcUewo-th, Sechelt's representative; Glen  ^Kraiis, . Roberts^'...C^eek^fire,  chief, plus Peter: Hoemberg"  representing the Regional  board.  The search for the tank cars  believed on sea bottom in Mala-  spina Strait, Powel River area,  continues.  ; As Regional Board representative on the Provincial Emergency Program, Director Peter  Hoemberg cited last month's  sinking of three chlorine cars  near Powell River as a warn-r  ing that a local emergency program naust be formulated.  Hoemberg told Regional  Board directors laist Thursday  that the tank car incident that  still threatens marine life in  Malaspina Strait enforces the  need for the organization of a  skeleton crew to handle local  emergencies.  Hoemberg said. he met with  J^J^!Bf^9y ^PJPRI-^W-.CO^rdiiia1-  tor Don Pye arid Gibsohs and  Sedhelt reprtefentativets last  week and resolutions were  made to organize a skeleton  group and do research oh the  possible dangers on sea, land  and in the air.  ,000 pledged for refuge  Sechelt Alderman Norm Watson announced! Monday that he  has received approval from B.  M. Hoffmeister, chairman of  the national Second Century  fund, to go ahead with a waterfowl refuge in the vicinity  of Porpoise Bay-  Watson said that $50,000 has  been pledged by the Second  Century   fund;  half  of which  will go towards the purchase  of eight acres of land from  Len Van Egmond and half go  towards the development of  the property.  The Second Century fund refers to $10 million set aside by  the federal government from  which this province may reap  the  interest  on the condition  Public invited  to committees  The Regional Board is inviting voter participation in planning committee meetings that  up until now were closed to  the public.  The decision, resulting from  a procedures committee recommendation, was made at the  last board meeting and will allow concerned citizens to voice  their opinions on planning  matters affecting their area.  The committee meetings will  be held once every two months  and the location of the meetings will depend on the planning area involved. Discussions  on rezoning in Selma Park, for  instance, would' take place at  some location in that area to  allow local citizens direct input to the planning committee.  that it is used for wildlife or  conservation purposes.  Watson had initially brought  the proposal before village  council last October explaining that the village would lease  the property from Second Century for $1 for 99 years.  , He said at that time developers with property surrounding the marsh would install  such facilities as picnic tables,  washrooms, and footpaths because such a park would consequently increase the value of  the adjacent land.  Watson said Monday he  plans to revert the eight acres  of what is now mostly swamp  to its original state. About half  the area involved was at one  time a salt marsh before the  tidal flow from Porpoise Bay  was blocked' by a road.  The alderman plans to approach the highways department to install large culverts  under the existing road which  will allow salt water and salt  water organisms to enter the  marsh.  Meetings will be held later  with provincial wildlife officials and marine biology experts from UBC to discuss the  development' of the marsh.  Feb. high 48  February weather brought  3.70 inches of rain and 16 inches of snow making a total precipitation of 5.30 inches. Last  February snow was recorded  in l��71 when 17.6 inches fell.  February snow average rates  about 4.88 inches.  High' temperature for this  February wtas 48 on Feb. 26  with am. overnight low of 22  degrees on Feb. 8. Coast News, Mar. 5, 1975.  The Trail Bay Shoreline!  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 ner year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher Fred Cruice, Editor  Second Class Mail Registration number 0794, Return  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, Gibsons, BX  Song and Dance Men  Following school board chairman Peter L. Presces-  ky's introducing a discussion on U.S. schools going back  to basics at last week's board -meeting (sitory in this issue)  an. article in the Departnienit of Education's publication  Open Line_is a good f ollbw-up to line up with the chairman's feelings.  The Open Line article was written by a former Pender Harbour school teacher, Frances Fleming, nlow departmental1 assistant superintendent of integraited and  sui>pcHntive services in the schoiol system.  Comment on the article can be left to the feelings  of the individual! reader. Most could agree that Frantes  Fleming has written something far from being the prbr  duct of a pseudo-expert. Here is what she wrote:  "Whether by accident or design, transfer of teadher  training to the universities did &way with the teaching of classroom management techniques. Consequently,  if the novice graduate teacher did hot intuitively know  ihow to cope, or if trial and error did not Work in the  first week of school, he or she was doomed.  "Since he or she died professionally many milps  fjnom the campus, Ifae. universities did not note his demise, and went right on producing suibject specialists  with no learning .strategies, as serious a. c^I<amity lor  <t9_eir clients as if the faculty of iriedicine were to graduate rhindlogists with no awareness of the ciiculjation of  theblootf.  "The legendary comment.by tf^ie professors was to  thfe effect that, if the lesson was s^fi^ienrfcly iEdteresting,  there would be no discipline problem in the class. Anxious young teachers, we^-lmeed in ifxoht of a grim, or  gtinning class, tried to interest by becoming Sdng-and  Dance Men.  "They were animated and charming; they dragged  in movie projectors, film-istrip projectors, opaque projectors, tape cassettes, television setts, artifacts and wall  charts, only to find that they could^ not compete with.  Sesame Street. Their classes were only brief ly interested. The old spectre of lack of control would thus drift  down the hall to haunt them.  "Small wonder that the exhausted Song-and-Dance  Man seized upon the concept of _��eacher-as-a-Resburce  Person as th_ model most likely to succeed. He handed  out mimeographed 'discovery' work sheets and sank  wearily into his chair, vastly preferring to be surrounded by jostling, competing, demanding children to shouting a lesson over the hum of machinery while the spit-  balls and paper darts swarmed around his head in semi-  darkness.  "Tlie Old laok of control spectre now hovered at his  doorway as child after child opted out, refused to compete for the teacher's attention, failed to read, became  depressed, discouraged, and even hostile.  "To assist teachers to develop a new approach to  classroom management we offer you- a truly western  idea, the Teacher-as-Wagon Master."  She has delved into the troubles of the education  system in her article The Teacher as Wagon Master. The  difference between the teacher and wagon master is  that the teacher is not a lecturer. The teacher is a director or work supervisor and she maintains under this  plan there would be no problem of control or discipline.  Each member would be too involved to disrupt. This is  management technique.  Before offering comment it would be best to wait  and see how it would work. However her idea of changing the Song-and-Dance team into Wagon Masters at  least deserves consideration.  Hunts-  'Sedentary work, ain't it!"  Dear Mayor Nelson:  Press reports indicate "that  Council is considering the pre  servation and enlhlanicement bf  the beauty of the YKrail Bay  shoreline. May I offer my  Wholehearted support for this  endeavour.  Previous      councils       halve  thouighltlessly made  ugly, our  natural heritage, the gracious  curve   of   beacih   frotrn   Selma  Park to Burley's 'Rocks. When  municipal     authorities      com  mendalbly sought to drain the  swampy area in the commer-  icial centre of the village they  thre(w   great  ugly   chunks   of  blasted   rock   onto  the   beadh.  at  ' the   site    of  the.   outlet  With the years manly of these  boulders   have  washed   down  the beach in unsightly fashion  (because   no  precautions  were  taken to restrain this. Before  long  barnajoles  will  grow  on  these rooks and cut the feet of  bathers   on   the   only 7* public  beach within the.Village of Sedhelt.  Look today alt the disgusting .  mess netar the Parthenon  (where Inlet Avenue meets the  sea. Has anyone ever been instructed to restore this area  to its original state?  You, sir, will remember  from the time you were a Y  schoolboy in Sedhelt that a  boat could once be beached any  where in the area under con  sideration without fear pf damage from linking boulders.  Recently I saw a man in a  pleasure boat using a pike pole  to fend his craft off the rocks  which tlie village council permitted to be strewn over the  naturally smooth pebbles.  Public funds were spent to  dump rock along the foreshore  as a bulwark. This has not  been successful. The storms  of winter continue to move  more man-pliaiced debris dotwn  the beat-i. Please discontinue  this objectionable practice. If; '  possible the damage already  done should be rectified.  There have been several pre  vious bulwarks, including a  c*H_c_1ete wfe-U built by the  Union Steamship Co. All have  been failures, but tihe shoreline is entirely capable of tak  ing care of itself if the lovely  old drift logs are left in pbsi  tion. Visitors to the beaidh  would rather sit on the satin  grey logs, beautiful with age,  than clamber over the sharp  edges of man broken rock..  On the positive side, may I  suggest that the road along  the waterfront be turned into  a mall. My dictionary defines a  mall as a public area often  set with bushes or flowers and  designed as a promenade -for  leisurely strolling, or as a  pedestrian walk. Presently the  road is full of pot-holes, but  when it was in better condition it was used as a drag  strip, so there would seem to  be little value in devoting the  area to automobiles.  Of course a pedestrian mall  would entail improvement of  the road behind existing  houses on the waterfront so  that they could be serviced  by ambulance, ,fire truck, etc.  In my vietw money would be  better sjpent developing a ser-  viae road in;the back, and already a considerable amount  of gravel has beeh placed in  the area. Could the present  Council consider setting up a  parking area for visitors to  the beach rather than devote  funds tb an ugly bulwark.  During the past couple of  months I have seen the front  road referred to in print by at  least three names, Le. The  Buolevard, Marine Drive and  Beach. Avenue, all of them commonly in use by neighboring  coastal communities* Seventy-  six years ago this road was  graced with a charming two-  storey hotel, a store, a post office, and other structures. In  March the Sechelt Post Office  will observe the seventy-ninith  anniversary of its establishment.  After all this time may 'we  not have one official name for  the, front road, and may the  natme please be distinctive,  When you (hear Porfbage  Avenue or Tfareadneedle 7 St.'  you know immediately that  the reference is to Winnipeg  or London.  TThere is one naime which is  not. only melodious but which  belongs tb this area alone. In  the    Sechelt    language    (not  Chinook)   the   village oii  the  neck   of   the   peninsula   was  known as OHIATESLBCH until  , many years alfter contact with  the white man. Early settlers  spelled the name as it sounded  ���to  tbem,   e.g.   GSE-AT-LE-igGH,  CHATTLEDGE,   etc.   Would   it  be possible for,the municipal  counta-l   to   request   consultation with the Sechelt  Indian  Band Council as to the desirability or otheifwise of using  some form of CHATEEiECH as  a n&tme for the entire length  of  road   extending   from the  Indian   cemetery  to   Burley'is  Racks. I am not suggesting  thait the Indian ' people turn  Uheir road into a mall because  they have preserved the natural beauty of their section.  The cemetery was blessed  on April 15, 1873, over a century ago, and no doubt existed  for ceniturries before that time.  )So the Indian people majy  undietrstandably: wish to retain  the name for their own. use.  7 One citizen at least would like  you tomake an effort toward  cooperation.  On a previous occasion the  school "children of Sefcheit did  a fine job in selecting the  name Trail Bay for their school  -Plerhiaips they could provide  ypu today witfh sPund pro  posals for the village as they  would like to see it  develop.  May I offer my apologies  for the length of this lietter.  Please accejpt my appreciation  tftor any consideration wihich  you may be able to give to  my suggestions. (Miss) Helen  Daiwe  5 to 25 years ago  Five Years Ago  Dry weather has caused  three fires as the result of  householders trying to burn  unwanted dead grass.  A Centennial year project  to build a combined library  museum building in Gibsons  has been suggested.  The Canada Department otf  Labor rejports average wage  settlements for 1969 were 7.9  percent.  10 Tears Ago  The School board announces  it is not considering moving  its office out of Gibsons.  An area six-man committee  searching for a garbage dump  plus a collection service eon-  tinues to plod along without  much success.     7  C P. Ballentine asks that  Brothers Memorial Pairk be  inlcluded in any area Centennial project.  15 Tears Ago  Ferry stoppages up to three  days in Jervis Inlet has caused  considerable disruption to Powell River traffic.  ���Strontium 90,was the subject  lof discussion bjy visiting  speakers of the Women's Com  mittee on Radiation Hazards.  20 Years Ago  Roberts Greek C^mflrmunity  Association calls a public meet  ing in Gibsons to 'discuss the  condition of roads.  iSchool parties and incidents  connected with them are a sub  ject of discussion between the  school board and parents.  25 Years Ago  Gordon King will take aver  the managership of Gibsonls  Elphinstone Co-op store.  The British Columbia Power  Commission has called for tenders to install 2,000 horsepower  turbines at Clojwhom.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H  P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 ajn.  2nd and 4th Simdays  Holy Commimion 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:t)0 a.m,  with Divine Healine Service  St. Aidan's .  Sunday School 10:30 a;m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p,m. ..  except 4th Stmday  Family Service at 11:00'aan.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.. Wilson Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Chora.  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass. Sunday* .  Phone 885-9526  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2611, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning  Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pjn.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 pm.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 6:30 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:10 p.m.  .,' Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Pbooe 886-3660  Sundays, 10:30 am. & 6 pro.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  CM_5I1jM* science  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 886-7382  This dollar investment  brings a beautiful return  \bur Westwood Home catalogue. Forty *  functional floor plans. Forty stunning }  illustrations. Spanish to modem. Colonial I  to Tudor. I  Got a dream home? See how a Westwood I  measures up. Mail us the completed I  coupon and we'll rush you our colorful I  book of dreams by return. I  Alternatively, you can contact the I  Westwood dealer in your area.        . y ���  .' K.  Enclosed is $1.00 for portfolio of  brochures in full color.  NAME.  ADDRESS..  ��.'  T  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  BUILDING SYSTEMS LUX I  2 EWEN AVENUE. NEW WESTMINSTER   .  BRITISKC01UMBIA.V3U5B1. TEL.526-2677 J  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  Sunshitie Coast Highway  Box 167, Gi-sons  836-2642 Editor: Thank you for your  kind item of my entry into hospital,  but the. wording made  it sound as though I wasHhe.  Lord High Executioner trying  jto tell people* how to spend  their money and that wlas not  the thought I had in mind, My  first thought was,that nurses  ���are trained to look aifter people and are not given a special  course in gardening and flower arranging ��� for which,  thank God. As a net result then  floiwers quickly whither and  die so I would rather see the  money, which the flowers  might cost, given to the minibus, Easter Seals,<your favorite charity, or even to some  church.  Speaking of churtdh, Lenten  Cards are available at either  St. Bartholomew's or St. Aid-  ans or call any memlber of either church and one will be  mailed to you. Thinking of the  strike at the mint, there are  three ways in which you may  use your card:  1. Ignore the strike and  keep the coins in circulation  by just writing out a cheque  for.the total amount of the  card, and they come in 10c or  2��c a day sizes.  2. Work to rule ��� put the  coins in the slots until you  have $1 worth, then put the  coins back in circulation and  stick the $1 in the card.  3. Support the strikers ���  stuff the card with as many  coins as you can get,and don't  let them get back into circulation until after Easter.  We used to hold our midweek   Holy   Communion   and  divine healing service on theY  evening \of the first TWedhesday  of each month but have since..  decided to change it back to  10:00 a.m. at St. Bartholomew's  followed by the t usual coffee, |  tea and cookies 'at the TVicar-  age. 7:Y/T->"7�� ^;7:T;-7-7,,;;;tY7'Y- ' Y.'  My thanks to the7staJ_ here  for caring for me so thoughtfully and to aU7_n^ friends for  cards, thoughts and especially  for your prayers.  Yr-DAVID Hi P.JBRQWN ������---.���-  Editor!: May we add Apr  heartfelt thanks to those published  from  time  to  time  in  GOING AWAY FOR EASTER?  Reserve your plane or train  NOW. It's almost too'late.  Phone ^your local travel agent  at 858-2910, 885-2339, 9220221.  ��^^%***^w*^��^rf%^AA^^*^^^  your columns, and expressed  to the Doctors. Nurses and  staff of ��t. Mary's Hospital.  During our daughter's illness  we were impressed not only by  the professional expertise, but  particularly by the love and  kindness . freely given. This  buoys up both patient and  family during the bad hours.  ���Mr .and Mrs. ED BUiRRITT.  ' /- .'":.���'.  Editor Re: Comment, page 2  Feb. 20 titled "Don't blame the  people."  I read this article three times  and , am still uncertain. what  point it -was tryinlg to make.  There seemed t�� _e ain assortment of ideas tossed; in and  sbmefliioiw sujpposedfly reldteid  to the topic of James Lorimer  and the Sunshine Coast being  overgovemed.   .  I knofWv when one is writiir_g  an article it maiy be clear to  the wtriter what he or she is  trying to say. However, to  make sure ones ideas are clear,  it is a good idea to baye another person read the artMe,  to give his or her opinion.  If such objective criticism  had been given this article before its publication the fuzzy  ideas could have been made  clear. ->,  When I read it is with the  intention of learning some  thing. TSuch wasrnot the result  of having read this article.  In writing this letter my aim  is not to be arroiganit or flippant, but to provide constructive criticismsince J wish  to be proud of the Gibsons'  newspaper. Mrs. A Kent.  Eckitbr's 7 Note: We agree  with Mrs. YKesht completely.  Having written it under pressure of time, it did not turn  out as satislfa'ctory as the  editor sfaived ^  one can be pleased with the  fact Mrs. Kent readf it over  three times. Also we have discovered that some one reads  tlhe editorials. We will Strive to  do better' from how on.  Editor: The executive and  members of Branch 38, OAPO  expend grateful thanks to Mrs.  Eileen iSpenlcer and staff of the  Ladies Auxiliary of Branch  109, Royal Canadian Legiojni'  for the wonderful dinner and  entertainment on the evening  of St. Valentine's. Day.  It was a tremendous effort  on .their part and Was thoroughly eh joyed by everyone  present. T cannot express in  words my deep appreciation of  PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO  OF GIBSONS  ZONM BY-LAW No. 241,1973  Notice is hiereby given that tihe Municipal Council  of the Village of Gibsons will meet arid hold a  Public Hearing on M^day/ Msirch 10, 1975 at 7:00  p.m. iri the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C.  At the hearing all persons v^o deein their interest  in property;affected   by t_ie ^ proposed  amendment to Zoning By-Law No.. 241, 1973 will  be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained in the prepared amendment.  1. That Lots 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13, Block F,  Plan 10362, District Dot 6J55, N.W.D., Group 1 be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area to  Multi-Family Zone 2 - RM2.  A copy of the proposed amendment may be inspected at the Municipal Hall', 1490 Soulih: Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C. Monday through Friday between the  hours of 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. .���'.,-  J. W. COPLAND,  Municipal Clerk.  ., what you ladies did to make  so many of us older people  happy. It was a tremendous  success from start to finish.. I  realise you spent countless  hours in preparing the food  and delicacies, also in the.way  everything Was set up so beautifully. It was truly a masterpiece of co-operation and endeavor and you certainly reach  ed your goal. ^     /?  ISo ladies I hope you will  aciaept these feiw lines, as it is  my desire to again express, on  behalf of all whom you treat-  ed   so   graciously   and   cour-  -teously, our heartfelt thaniks  for such a wonderful evening.  In closing, it is rciy earnest  wish that you will prosper in  all your endeavors of which I  know you have many. Thanks  ^aigain  ladies   for  bringing   so  much cheer to so many hearts.  ���^TIM HOLT, President,  (Branch 38, OAPO.  This letter was directed tb  Sechelt municipal clerk:  TEditor: Last year the subject Of the development of a  marina in Porpoise' Bay was  being discussed and we wrote  to the Council at that time on  the subj ect but never even received an aoloioiwledgement to  say that the letter had,beeri  received. The letter brought to  the attention of council problems whichwe think warrent  investigation before such a development 7 is considered.  - The main objection as we  see it is the pollution aspetet.  Porpoise Bay is not subject to  very mulch tidlal motion and  the flushing action necessary  to create a clean environment  in the water is virtually nil.  This is evidenced if one takes  thetime to look around the  shore line anywhere at the  head of the Ba(y area. The a-  hiount of garbage and oil  which is there now would-be  increased considerably if a  marina was permitted to operate here.  Not too long ago an application by the Vancouver Yacht  Club for a marina in Secret  Cove area was turned down by  Regional Board mainly on the  grounds of this lack of tidal action to dispose of the pollution  which is inevitable in such an",  undertaking. The tidal move-"  ment in Porpbise Bay would  appear to be even less than at  Secret Cove so on these  grounds . alone we can see no  justification in allowing such  a project to' become a reality.  Safety of boats wouldi be an  other consideration to be looked into. Tyee Airways use the  bay extensively and it is to  their credit , that there have  been no acfcidents involving  the aircraft and the boating  fraternity., It would not seem  logical to tempt fate by adding  to an already existing potential  source of accidents by increasing 7the number of boats in a  limited area.     7  Noise pollution and the inevitable damage to marine and  shore life are 'two other reasons Yiyhy svxih, a proposal  should 7 warrant an in depth  study oh all angles before a  final decision is made.  At the present time we  would suggest that the disad^  vantages outweigh the advantages quite considerably except from the angle of Mr.  Van Egmond, the developer,  and we hope that a considerable amount of intensive study  by experts will be done because environmental damage  wouldbe inevitable once the  decision has beenmade.  The 7 question of why the  members of the.. Gibsons Wildlife Club should be interested  in something proposed for Sechelt is simple to answer. We  are interested in all our coastline and beaches regardless of  where. they may be and contend that everyone Should take  an interest in what is being  planned which directly affects  the tidal waters.  ���J. HIND-SMITH  Conservation Chairman.  If you have work in your  borne to be completed, con  suit the Service Directory  BUSY AS BEAVERS in' mail-  . ing out mini auto-licence tags  for key-chains to 900,000 British Columbia motorists are the  members of the Tubercoilous  and Chest Disabled-Veterans  Association ��� and this little  fellow from the Stanley Park  Zoo dropped by- the TB Vets'  Vancouver headquarters to  check ^ on their progress. Purpose of the tags is the tracing  by the TB Vets of owners of  lost   beys.   Donations  derived  Hospital week  project discussed  Twenity-two members of the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary met at St. Aidan's Hall for  their monthly meeting, Feb: 17.  The meeting had been postponed from the previous week  due to indlement weathier.  In addition to regular reports  from the, various committees  ��ome discussion on a project:  for Hospital Week ;was held.  Some members thought it  might be possible to have a  smorgasbord dinner with some  entertainment afterwards. This  is to be looked into further.  In the meantime a new  schedule of rates for catering  had been; dralwn up and presented to the members for  their information. Mrs. J. A.  Rodgiers is in charge of catering. Next meeting to be held  on March 10 at 1_:30' a.m.  Coast Neiws> Mar. 5, 1975.     3  *_,-4 s :<$^'>k%%-yfr<A';  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road Gibsons 886-9551  i6e SuK4&tKe (faut  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER  VALUABLE  CONSUMER FACTS  FREE!  For example in a  recent issue:  # Painting your house  # Buying a car >  # Choosing safe toys  Bicycle safety  Flammable fabrics ���  Buying and  Freezing meats  Many other .  i m portant s u bjects  They are all in Consumer  Contact, a friendly, informative newsr  letter published eleven times a  year by Canada's Department of  Consumer and Corporate Affairs.  Every issue of Consumer  Contact is packed with valuable information, for my Department's  concern is HELPING YOU GET A  FAIR DEAL. And this free news- ���  letter is one way we can get useful  information to you.  Use this coupon to get on the  mailing list now!  ���*  Consumer and Consommation et  Corporate Affairs     Corporations  The Honourable Andr6'OueI!et. Minister  To: The Consumer,  Box 99-C, Ottawa/Hull,  K1N 8P9  Please put my name on the mailing list for Consumer Contact.  English version  version fran^aise L  (please print)  .Prov..  Postal Code.  I  I  I  I i>nr^ri-MtH^*ff��r."t��*ffrV,cc**>T-^*Ci,B-i1-J- r*nthO* �����*.����*>.  et for  economic e  in  "This budget is a job security budget. It eontains^ri  and initiatives; hew and improved services-f^^^y^(^s^$.: This  job security budget provides expenditures to maintain and increase  employment throughout the economy of British Columbia.M  A Job Security Budget  The budgetary expenditures for 1975-1976 will  be made with people in mind. Expenditures will be  made to maintain present job levels and increase  employment in the province while also providing  meaningful additions to the quality of life. This  budget deals with programs to construct new  schools, hospitals, low and middle income housing,  highways, and homes for our senior citizens. This  budget will provide for special employment programs for workers in the forestry sector, public  works building construction, summer employment  programs for bur younger citizens, shipbuilding in  our local yards, community and recreational construction programs, and much more.  A Mu__kjpalit.es Budget  In an historic revenue sharing arrangement between the municipalities and the province, with respect to revenue from natural gas exports, one-third  of the net revenue produced from an export price  over $1.00 of our natural gas (taking into account  our federal tax rebate system, and other expenses)  will flow to the municipalities in British Columbia.  For example, if the hew export price of natural gas  is set at $1.30 per mcf, the municipalities would  receive roughly an additional $20 million annually.  At $2.00 per mcf (the competitive value of the fuel),  the municipalities would receive roughly $40 million, which is equivalent to an additional $20.00  per capita payment.  In addition, the provincial government intends to  make additional per capita grant payments to the  municipalities this year and next, in order to ensure  that the per capita grant program is kept up to date.  Total per capita payments to municipalities in the  coming fiscal year will total over $70 million���  almost $7 million of this is a result of the new  provincial policy.  A Fair Taxes Budget  Again this year, there will be no general increases  in personal income or sales taxes for the citizens of  British Columbia. Each homeowner and family  farmer will receive the benefits of a doubling of the  limits of the school tax removal program. The maximum reduction last year was $40. This year it will  be $80. This is in addition to the $200 homeowner  grant.  Assistance to renters in 1975 will be provided  through a new ROSTER TAX CREDIT Program.  Credits of up to $100 will be paid to eligible renters  on low and moderate incomes.  The rate of provincial corporate income tax for  small businesses will decrease to an effective rate  of 10%, while the provincial rate for large corporations will increase from 12% to 13%.  An Elderly Citizens Budget  Under the HOMEOWNER GRANT program,  elderly citizens will continue to receive the extra  $50 payment, for a total grant of $250. The budget  includes a minimum $80 payment under the  RENTER TAX CREDIT program for those aged 65  and over. The budget also proposes to continue the  RENTERS RESOURCE GRANT for1975 for those  aged 65 and over. This means that two payments  of $80 (or more) for 1975 will be made* to this  group. The additional payment is designed to ease  the transition to the new income-related program,  by providing greater assistance to the elderly who  are often the most severely affected by inflation���  those people on fixed incomes. Additional funds  will be provided to Mincome, Adult Care, Home-  makers Programs and Pharmacare to increase the  scope of these innovative programs. Furthermore,  a special emphasis will be placed on providing additional hoiising for our senior citizens.  A Social Progress Budget  $122 million will be provided to the Mincome  fund for our 128,000 citizens, aged 60 or over.  Child maintenance care and special services will  receive an additional $13 million this year. An additional $102.5 million over last year will be provided  to continue the upgrading of the province's hospitals  \ and medical care. Total expenditures for these programs will rise to over $587 million in 1975-76.  B.C. shipyards and marine construction concerns will benefit from $40 million to further the  . growth and g^ind^cap^ili'ties of our E.C."ferry System. A <��en#aiizedTfer^ t^ephcm, infor-  mation system will be launched this spring.  One of the most dramatic expenditures will be  i in the held or education. Increased grants to schools  arid reduced homeowner school taxes, additions to ���  university operating grants, student scholarships  and bursaries, college, technical and vocational  school construction will account for an additional  $64.6 million of this year's budget over last years.  An important evolution in our educational system  is the dramatic increase in the number of part-time  students. This trend has been encouraged by government funding. Funds will again be made available to enable our educational institutions to  respond to the needs of their students and of  society. One such need is illustrated by the 5-fold  increase in funding for student aid and teacher  training scholarships since 1972-73.  A Families Budget  The budget for T975t1 976\places a high priority  on housing. The Department of Housing will be  actively involved in building projects for senior citizens, as well as supporting the activities of nonprofit housing societies.  Another area of concentration will be the accessibility of rental accommodation for families with  children. An aggressive land servicing policy, new  community planning and development; and the servicing of Crown land for sale or lease to private individuals will facilitate this growth of housing and  accommodation.  In the past year, 181 communities have benefitted  from 516 grants from the Community Recreational  Facilities fund.The appropriation of additional funds  to this program will allow for further community  recreational projects.   Y  An Agricultural and  Industrial Expansion Budget  The Farm Income Assurance program, the only  one of its kind in Canada, provides a base by which  production programs can be carried out with the  assurance that producer income levels can be safeguarded. The program will be augmented \>y $27  million. This program, together with theactivities of  the Land Commission provides an important measure of job and income security for farmers. Agricul  tural Credit programs will be expanded by a further  $6: million. This goverhment recognizes the vital  role agriculture plays hot only in the economy of  British Columbia, but in the lifestyle of all British  . Columbians. .>���  In the coming year, provision is being made for  expansion of our successful trade missions, technical and small business assistance, and industrial  and economic studies programs. In addition, the  British Columbia DevelopmentCorporation, formed  to provide financial and technical assistance to industry as, to the end of last month, provided 24  loans totalling $2.8 million. 75% of these loans were  to small businesses.  A Sharing Budget  A sum of $5 million will be allocated for world  food relief. This augments the $5 million .Agricultural Aid to Developing Countries, arid Major  Disaster Areas Fund, from both capital and unexpended interest earnings. The British Columbia  government will match private Sector contributions  given to world food relief. If you give a dollar, the  government will match that dollar with an equal  amount, in order to assist all British Columbians  in voicing their concern. Y:  y Y  It is the intention of your government to establish  a new provincial financial institution which will be  designed to increase the competition in financial  markets, to lower interest rates, to support further  economic and social development of our province,  to ensure that more of all or our money remains in  our province, and to increase the amount of credit  extended to low and middle income earners, to  farmers, and to small business.  For Your Own Copy...  If you would like your own copy of the 1975-  1976 budget write: Budget, Hon. D. Barrett,  Minister of Finance, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, BC. V8V 1X4.  Name.  Address.........  City/Town.*....  ...Postal Code.  ��� v    ^i^vf   ���-^^ w�� m m W- ^ ���  ��� ��  ��,�������������>  ��   w  p   ���, ���    ������    ������-^^����������  . ��������������������-^ ���  _   ���   _.��-_     _  U  Our wealth is found in the skills of our people and in the resources which they own..."  THE GOVERNMENT OF  HONOURABLE D. BARRETT,  BRITISH COLUMBIA  PREMIER AND MINISTER C^FIMANCE Coast News, Mar. 5, 1975.     5  'Sl'lft.   For yo_r pri���li���9 phone 886-2��2  law challenged  The Regional Board is going  to challangie th,e department  of lands andi recent provincial  flood control legislation that  wiU not allow budding or additions to a building within 3  vertical meters above the high  watermark.  The legislation, enacted last  summer, (has Paused great concern to many Sunshine Coast  residents who are directly affected because a house cannot  be -added on to or reic��nstruiat-  ied after a fire and property  values would subsequently  diroip. ���    7 .    .  Regional District Chairman  Frank West said the board  will ask that certain areas be  exempted from the flood control act based on 50-70 years  of Experience indicating no  history of flooding.  West said <|hat even tlhe  Canadian Forest Products mill  at Port Mellon is affefcted and  "it would be 7pretty expensive  if we (had to put that on  stilts."  A large number of structure^  in the village of Sechelt are  aiflfeicted by the legislation but'  it will be up to village'''coiuijcil  to ask for exemptions Twithin  villaige boundaries.  ..Small size "Village Girl"  figurines from Sweden  just received .Now you  have four sizes to choose  from. Miss Bee's, 'Sechelt.  ^*��^v*��%****  Whether you use eggs in des  serts, main dishes, appetizers  or snacks, the family diet is en  rilched with am economical high  quality protein food. Eggs are  also a good source of iron,  phosphorus and vitaimin A.  Treat tMs nutritious food with  respect. As soon as eggs have  been purchased, store them in  the refrigertator large end up.  CpOk eggs over low or moderate heat. High heat makes  them tough and leathery.  If you are using a recipe  that calls for only egg white  or egg yolks, refrigerate the  leftovers > in tightly covered  containers. Add a little waiter  to the yolks. Use the whites  within a week, and the yolks,  within two of three days.  Yolks may be added to eggnogs  sauces, sugar frostings, cream  fillings and casseroles. In many  recipes, two egg yolks may re  place one whole egg. Add gla-,  mor to eiggnogs by folding in  beaten egg whites before serv  ing andi to holiday breacte by  brushing the crust with egg  Whites before baking. -Egg  whites make popular meringues suich' as the fruit and nut  meringues.  FRUIT & NUT MERINGUES  2 eggs whites  y* teaspoon salt '  % oup sugar  % teaspoon vanilla  1 cup dhiopped dates or candied  cherries  1 cup chopped nuts  Beat egg whites and salt until, stiff but not dry- Gradiuially  beat in sugar until stiff peaks  form. Add vanilla. Fold in fruit  and nuts. Drop by teaspoonfuls  on lightly greased cookie sheets  Bake at 250F until crisp (25 to  30 minutes). Turn heat off and  leave meringues in oven until  cooL Makes about 4 dozen.  EGGNOG  PARFAIT   PIE  2% cups graham wafer crumbs  % cup sugar     -  % cup butter melted  .2 egig yolks  % cup milk  1 envelope unflavored gelatin  ���% cup milk  1 pint vanilla ice-cream.  % teaspoon nutmeg  1 teaspoon rum extract  2 egg whites  Combine crumbs and sugar  then stir in butter. Reserve  2 tablespoons for topping amid  press remainder into two 8-  inlch pie plates. Bake 8 minutes  at 360F. Cool. To make fillinig,  combine egg yolks and % cup  milk. Stir and cook until thick  ened. Remove from heat. Soak  gelatin in % euip milk 5 minutes than melt over hot water.  Add with ice cream, nutmeg  and ruim extraict to custard mix  ture. Stir until ice cream is dis  solved. Beat egg whites until  stiff. Fold into custard nuxture  Pour into baked shells. Chill  until firm (about 3 hours).  Garnish yith remaining wafer  crumbs. 10 to 12 servings.  Hon. WJS. King, minister of  labor, has released preliminary  information     regarding      the  magnitude of wage increases  bargained for the province's  organized labor force in 1974.  Although the information is  preliminary and subject to  change as late settlements are  brought to the attention of the  dtepartment, the minister noted  that there were 309 major collective agreements settled dur  ing 1974 covering a total of  ���159,277 employees. Increases in  hourly earnings as provided by  these ' settlements averaged  1_% or 86c per hour. Skilled  employees received wage increases of 17% or $1.03 per  hour, while the unskilled job  classes averaged increases of  15.0 percent or 66 cents per  hour. The minister explained  that average wage increases  were reflecting the sustained  high   rate   of   inflation,  During the last quarter of  1974, there were 60 settlements  covering a total of 15,305 employees. Average annual increases in hourly earnings of  117.4 percent or 90 cents per  hour were provided for in the  contracts. Several important  collective agreements were settled during the quarter.  Custom Made Draperies  CARSON'S DRAPERIES - 886-2861  WOULD IIII ME TO SEW  The Stretch ani Sew Way?  LESSONS TO STAR.T WED., MARCH 26  '���'���'.   7:30 - 9:30  6 Lessons ��� $12.00  1.11 II mii CARSON 886-2861  ET.7  THE PRICE QUOTED FOR THE  ARMSTRONG SOLARIAN FLOOR  IN LAST WEEK'S KEN DeVRIES AD  WAS INCORRECT  THE CORRECT PRICE IS  $16-95  NOT $9.95  Itls the tou  When a 180-lb. St. Bernard decides to dig its  heels in, your new floor had better be tough  enough to take it.  New Era, an exclusive Floor Fashion Center  product, is made with stubborn St. Bernards in  mind. Because it's the toughest embossed  vinyl floor Armstrong makes.  So, whatever kind of  punishment your family is  ready to dish out, New Era  is ready to take it. And more.  It comes in 4 elegant  Installation Extra  patterns (this one is called Warrington), and  some 20 beautiful colours, too.  So New Era looks as good as it behaves.  Come and see New Era at our Floor Fashion Center.  One of the things you'll like most about our  Floor Fashion Center is the help you'll get from  our sales people.  They really know their stuff. And that's  important to you. Because choosing just |  the right floor for your home is not  exactly the easiest of decisions to make, j  Especially when you're faced with the finest  selection of Armstrong floors in town. (We have  over 200 designs and colours to choose from.)  We'll help you with your decorating ideas, too,  with an ingenious unit called a colour  coordinator. You'll find it's a great way to see just  what goes with what.  There's even a place where you can sit and  think things over, if you're having trouble  making up your mind.  And we don't simply promise professional  installation. We guarantee it. In writing.  ����_P>  =<Y" "-^  ��*     **  v�����k;   * <Y,^  ^  \^  jk  4v  <>.       _y*f    \#**?     , vu8V*  r  ;^  st&j? h* i a -%y- -�� j?,' *<&$  >^^i':jyyyy^'j^z��^i  '���*&*  '<}*'*X.*\*&  '*h  ^sV*.  ^4<>  ��# r  ms't  s/~  ?*>  *J*^  "****,,      __  ���<*A  iAfmstrong  flooTfashiono  Ken DeVries & Son Floor Coverings Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons 886-7112  V Abeaiitifuliiewwaytobuyfloois.  S  J G     Coast News, Mar. 5, 1975.     WORK WANTS) (COflf tf)  COAST HEWS CLASSIFIED AD*  Phone 886-2032  Deadline ��� Tuesday noo_  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions ��_ price  25c added for bookkeeping on  Ads' not  paid one   week   aftei  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. 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.  COMING EVBUS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD   ON PAGE 12  Free Transcendental Meditation  Lecture. Thursday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 2 p.m. Whitaker House  Room 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-  3342, 885-3488.   Every Monday^ night, 8 p.m.t  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gib-  sons.   MARRIAGES ~~^~  Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wilson announce the marriage of their  second son, David John, to  Joyce M. Anmitage. The mar-  riajge took place March 1st in  Varioouver. Couple now residing at 1409 East 14th Ave..  Vancouver.   maths"  FULTON ��� Passed away February 25, 1975, Marjorie Amelia Fulton, late of Gibsons,  B.C.. in her 68th year. Survived by her daughter and son-in-  law. Mr. and Mrs. John Atlee;  and 2 grandchildren, all in  Gibsons. Interment Ocean  View Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations to St. Mary's  Hospital, Sedhelt, appreciated.  Harveiy Funeral Home .directory   CARD OF THANKS  I wish to thank all my friends  and relatives for their cards  and flowers during my stay in  St. Mary's Hospital. Special  thanks to Drs. Paetkau,. Inglis,  Gherring and Hobson for their  wonderful care and attention.  ���Denis R. Mabhon.   I would like to thank the Fire  Dept., Royal Canadian Legion,  Kiwanis Club and the Red  Cross for their help after my  recent fire in Gibsons.  ���Hughie Mowiatt.   Rosa and Alan Swan wish to  express our heartfelt gratitude  to all those assisting in the rescue of our son, Trevor, and  Duane Anderson who is like  a son to us. Eleanor, Martin  amd Mrs. Pearl Anderson, Duane.; mother, join us in thanks  to the Gibsons Fire Department who worked, so hard to  free them from the crushed  oar and' to Doctors Eric Paetkau, Wayne Everett and Jjim  Hobson who shared the vigil  and then did the repair work.  HEIPWAHRD  Bably sitter required for 3  weeks. Mon., thru Fri., 7 a.m.  to 5 p^m., weekends off. My  home or preferably to live in  starting Mar. 17. Light housekeeping. Meals plus wages.  Welfare person with child wel-  come^ Phone 886-2966.  E__PANDING CANADIAN OIL  CX>3VBPANY needs dependable  person who can work without  supervision. Earn $14,000 in a  year plus bonus. Contact customers in Gibsons area. Limited auto travel. We train. Air  Mail H. O. Dick, Pres., Southwestern Petroleum Canada Ltd  87 West Drive, Brampton .Ontario L6T 2J6.   WORK WANT..)  MUSIC LESSONS -  YOU ENJOY  Organ beginners   Piano & Theory all grades  Kelly Kirby piano lessons  for the pre-school child.  by JESSIE MORRISON  Box 947, Gibsons, 886-9030  Plowing and harrowing. Alder  wood, real cheap. Phone 886-  9894.  V  .   L and S Masonry. Specializing  in bricks, blocks, fireplaces, retaining walls, fating. Phone  886-7056.  Morning housework. Phone 886-  2810.  Timber wanted. Let us give  you an estimate. All species.  D & O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700  Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Needlepoint a specialty. Bonderosa Pines Trailer  Park, Wilson Creek. Phone  885-9573.  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  Oall Thomas Heating, 886-7111  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401  after S p.m.   TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111   MISC. FOR SAU  1975 Ford Pinto 2 door-sedan.  Radio, deluxe interior, rear  window defog., 2 extra winter  radials, 4,100 miles; medium  copper metallic, 4 speed stick  shift. Price $3,400. Phone 884-  5347.   Coleman stove (ais new); 21"  Eleatrohome TV; 2 sturdy dining room chairs; iron cot. Ph.  886-2386 til 6:00 p._n.   Wringer washer, $25; dryer,  $50; electric range $40; drums  $80; 10 speed bike, $100. Offers  Phone 886-9067 .  40 gal. hot water tank, excellent condition; child's bed, ma-  hogany. Phone 886-7427.  Baby buggy, converts to car  bed and stroller, excellent con-  dition. Phone 886-7848,  Braided rug 6' x 9', $10. Floor  polisher $22; Smaller rug  pieces  cheap.   Phone  886-2583.  1950    Morris   $400;   fibreglass"  dune buggy body $75; VW go-  cart $200 or best offer. Phon>  886-9819 _u��ter_5 pm.   McClary Easy range, good condition. $75. Phone 886-7250.  '63 Rambler American, good  for parts, $100. Phone 886-7671.  Royal blue sculptured nylon  rug, 9 x 12. Almost new. Phone  886-2753. .  Quadra stereo set with 8 track  and 4 speakers, $800. Engagement ring, size 7, offers. Phone  884-5371. ____.  WANTED  Writing   desk,   any  condition.  Phone 886-2596.   Used adult's bicycle, wood  stove or wood burner. Pihone  876-1975, 706 West 19th Ave.,  Vancouver 9, B.C.          CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAU  1971 Plymouth Duster 340, 4  speed, excellent condition, 23-  000 mi. Call 886-9972 after 6  p.m.   1970 Chev pickup, perfect con-  dition. Phone 886-9887.   1961 Ford Aniglia $370. Phone  885-9737. '  '65 Ford Econoline, 6 cyl., $450.  Phone 886-7028.   1966 Dodge van, semi-carnper-  ized with Star-lite; slant-sdx engine; Craig FM-AM cassette  tape deck, etc. Excellent condition. Phone 886-7073.   *62��� Rambler with '64 engine,  good condition, $200. Phone  885-3303.   BOATS FOR SALE  19' K & C, 120 hp. I-O, $4,250.  Will take part trade. Ph. 886-  2459.       ���  10 ft. Hourston FG boat, oars  and motor, 2 yrs. old. Good  condition. $250. Phone 886-7054.  BOATS FOR SAW (Coitf 4  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  13 ft. Flying Junior fibreglass  sail boat, compete, $800; 16 ft.  new Fireball sail boat requires  minor finishing, $500; 16 ft.  boat, rebuilt 4 cyl. inboard engine, requires minor fini��_iing,  $350; 18 ft. Crown sail boat  complete with auxiliary engine  $3,000. Phone 886-2738.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Lady would like to invest $5000  as working share in sound business. Write Box 3029, c-o Coast  News,  Gibsons.   WANTED TO RBI  Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 to  October 31, 1975. Contact J.  Battista, CBC-TV, 747 Bute St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  2 or 3 bedroom year round accommodation - 1 child. Phone  886-9600.  2 or 3 car garage or small barn.  Phone 885-3488.    FOR R.XT  Maple Crescent Apts., 1660  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Ph. 886-7836.  New large 2 bedroom duplex,  exti*a deluxe. Sorry no small  children and no pets. $230. Ph.  886-7054.  1 bedroom mobile home, furnished, available immediately.  $160 month. Phone 886r9231. ���,..  PROPERTY FOR SAIf  South exposure... on top of  Langdale Chines. % acre view  lot No. 4, fully serviced, nicely  treed with some improvement.  Asking $13,500. Phone 885-3185  eves.   5 acres, Lockyer ,Road, corner  property, power available. $23,-  800. Call 886-2765 after 6 p.m.  2 bedroom home for. sale, on  Hillcrest Road. Phone 886-7306.  Langdale. Attractive 1 yr. old  home with W-W, comprising 3  bedrooms, living room with  brick fireplace, laundry room,  double sink bathroom, utility  room, large kitchen with fridge  and stove, dining area, carport,  concrete flag patio, good sized  lot. $42,000. Phone 886^9036.  Cozy 2 bedroom home, fantastic view, large sun deck, and a  full basement aire just a few of  the features of this centrally  located home in Gibsons. Ph.  886-2967. .  Gibsons. -Shoal Lookout. 134'  waterfront, 4 br., 2V2 bath, master ensuite, 3 f.ps, sep. d.r., kit  chen-ifamiy room with f.p. 12'  x 42' rec. room, 6 appliances.  Double carport, driveway and  parking area. Drapes, carpet  and many extras. Also 2 b.r.  guest cottage, stove and fridge.  $1!10,0Q01 F.P.   Phone  886-2932.  MOBILE HOMES  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  12 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, Spanish decor.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.  ��� Phone 886-9826  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  First ���. Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  apd builders loans  readily available     \  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Marine, W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  AHNQUNCEMOrS  6ET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE CO AST  at the  COAST NEW  63^ each  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aidan's Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous.     Phone  885-9534,    886-9904   or   885-9327  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibson? Athletic hall.  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nim  mo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe * Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, e.ectric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  WANTED  Used furniture or what  7        have you  AH USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  If you have work in your  home to be completed, con  suit the Service Directory  Charles English ltd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS;, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-64*5  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  Lots of lots from Langdale to Pratt Road from $9,500 to  t $13,500.  Opportunities Ahead: for this 2% acres, 2 blks from shopping centre on Hwy 101, and it has an attractive 3 bdrm  home on it. F.P. $65,500.  One Whole Acre: for the price of a lot, situated on North  Rd. and ready for building or mobile home for $14,000.)  1261 Dogwood Rd.: Cosy 2 bdrm home, on nice flat land!,  short walk to Post Office and shopping. This is where you  retire and waJtch the boats go by. F.P. $29,900.  Davis Bay: 100 x 200 ft. lot. This 2 bdrm home is attractively finished and close to schools and the beaich. F.P.  $39,000.  Brand new 3 bdrm. basement house on sewer in central  Gibsons. $45,000.  View lot ��� Hillcrest Rd., cleared ready to build. F.P.  $13,500.  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.  Roberts Creek: Large serviced  lot in desireable location. Build  your new home in this natural  setting and enjoy the priva/cjy  without isolaiion. $10,000.  Gibsons: Older style 3 bdrm  home situated on 2 view lots.  Spacious living room has fireplace and openls to large sun  room. Galley type kitchen with  elating area at end. 3 pc. standard bath. Part bsmt with A-oil  furnace. Attached carport plus  garage. Grounds nicely landscaped, fruit trees and smlall  fruits. Fully furnished and the  price iis onliy $42,250.  Gower Point: 100' x 217' treed  lot, close to beadh. and serviced  Lovely view. $22,000.  Gibsons: Situated on large spacious corner lot. Fully developed. Attractive 2 bdrm stucco home. Master bedroom extra large. Living room panelled  in wood and has stone fireplace, family size kitchen, 4  pc. vanity bath, .utility; garage  and workshop. $36,000 and  some terms considered.  Georgia View: View lot cleared  ready to build, few steps to  nice beach. Only $10,000.  Gibsons: Prime residential area  cozy 2 bdrrn cottage, galley  type kitdhen' with adjoining  dining room. Nice view from  living room. Storiage shed in  rear yard. Lot nicely developed  and fenced. Close to good  beach. $29,500.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  E McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Pihone Eves. Ron McSavaney ���- 885-3339  GIBSONS ��� 2 bdrm view home on arge lot, 50' x 268*.  W-W in LR, and both bedrooms. A-O heat. Very good buy  at $32,000.  WAREHOUSE ��� Over 2400 sq. ft.; 4 loading bays, cety  trally located on 2 lots. $75,000 full price.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� New 3 bdrm home with lots of extras. W-W. throughout; sundeck, large lot, completed fireplace in basement. Delightfully designed througjhout.  Terms can be arranged on FJP. of $58,500.  DAVIS BAY ��� 3 bdrm home on wft. B.T. drive, large  utility shed, boathouse. excellent view. Large rooms  throughout. Come in and see us about this one.  IN COURT  Jean Marie Michaud pleaded  guilty in Provincial Court laist  Thursday to a change of impaired driving/ The charge- re=_  suited from an incident February 22 when the accused was  sipotted by RCMP ais he was  driving erratically on Highway  lOif in Gibsons. He was fined  $250 by Judge Eric Bendrodt  from .Vancouver who is temporarily Treplacdng Judge"J. S.  P. Johnson.  Christian Kincainen was  fined $175 when (he pleaded  guilty to driving with a'blood1-  alcohol content over .08%.  John Quacksister was fined  $200 when he pleaded j^ilty to  thriving with a blood-alcohol  content over .08%. The accused was stopped by RCMP December 31 in Gibsons and a  subsequent breathalyser test  showed a reading of .29%.  Doug Doyle pleaded guilty to  im(paired driving resulting  from an incident that took  plaice February 23 when he  drove his vehicle into the  ditch and suffered minor injuries after smashing into a  rock.  Box 238  LISTINGS WANTED  Phone 886-2248  Gibsons, B.C.  Local Phone'��� 885-2241  Direct Line ��� 685-5544  Roberts Creek and Area  5 approved building lots  ��� power, water ahd paved  road. Park-like setting with  South-West exposure. $10,000  Call Doug Joyce 885-27��!.  2 bedroom home oh 2.25  acres. Treed, sea view property on Highway. $27,900  teitms. Call Jack Anderson,  885-2053.  Approximately 2 acres  630' highjway frontage. Gazetted road at balck of property. Near Pen Hotel, asking $22,500. Call Jack Anderson, 885-2053.  Approximately 5 treed acres  300 ft. on highiway. Gentle  southern slope. FJP. $25,900.  Call Jack Anderson 885-2053  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 "Tlhe  Gap." Priced right at $24,-  000. Call Doug Joyce 885-  2761.  GIBSONS AND AREA  Gibsons Village  Lot 6 on Aider-spring Road.  Excellent    investment    for  $7,500.   Call  Dave  Roberts,  885-2973.  i Chaster Road  10.9 acres, not in freeze,  icould be subdivided with  some view. Alsking $65,000.  Try all offers. Call Jack Anderson, 885-2053.  Gibsons  Choice 72 x 130 lot within a  couple of blocks of the theatre and shopping. Full price  $12,500. Call Doug Joytte,  885-2761.  Beautiful and New  Well planned netw home  with view of Georgia Strait  and Keats Island. 1260 sq. ft.  of living area, stone fireplace with brick fireplace  in full basement, canpets  throughout, in suite, patio  and sundeck and many other  features. On Gower Pt. Rd.  in Village of Gibsons. Call  Bill Montgomery for an appointment to view. 886-2806.  Call Evenings  Dave Roberts ��� 885-2973  Len, Suzanne Van Egmond  ��� 885-9683  Bill Montgomery ��� 886-2806  Stan Anderson ~- 885-2385  Jack Anderson ��� 885-2053  Doug Joyce ��� 885-2761  Ed Baker       ���       885-2641  See us at our office  across from the  Seohelt Bus Depot T!^^f?e^m^s<^~^^^^^Bs^sia?^^^^siiCS^^.  ^?jjfr^^E^<t^��>��t��^^s��g!gfp^ygiig  Coast News, Mar. 5, 1975.      7  Assistant control superintendent John Sanders fright) and  Dennis Jenkinsoh, industrial  relations assisifcant, survey the  construction of a new fly ash  ��nd mud settling pond, one of  the devices that will contribute  to less pollution and a more  efficient recovery program at  Oanfor's Port Mellon pulp mill.  (The pond, part of.a $2.7 million pollution program, wall  collect wastes from a hogfuel  burning boiler resulting in discharge of clean water into sewage outfall.  Other piarts of the program  include a more efficient sawdust cooker, a nelw slaker  oausticizer, a new high energy  scrubber, and a domestic sewage system.  John Sanders said the mill  is working towards provincial  government pollution standards  but, like most of the other  mills in the province, it still  has a long w<ay to go to meet  requirements. He indicated the  present program would be in  operation in 3 to 6 months.  EASTER AT DISNEYLAND  29th March to April 8: $219.00  Phone your local travel agent  at 885-2910, 885-2339, 922-0221.  JACK WHITE  SECHELT  AGENCIES  LTD.  Box 128 - Sedhelt  Phone: Seohelt  885-2235 - 24 hrs.  Vancouver  689-5838 - 24 hrs.  Ask Jack  for our free  Catalogue  of  Real Estate  RED CROSS  means  pressures  President of Canadian Forest Products, Peter J. G, Bent-  ley, said in Port Mellon last  week that the prime responsibility of the Port Mellon mill  is to provide viable jobs regardless of outside pressures  by sudh factors as unions,  Workers' Compensation Board,  or pollution control standards.  Bentley. in Port Mellon with  Ronald Longstaffe, executive  vice-president of Canfor for  meetings with mill supervisory  presonnel. was commenting on  the cumulative effect of a number of pressures hitting the  forest industry at a time when  economic conditions* are not  ideal.  Referring specifically to pol-  liitidn standards as set by the  provincial government in the  1970 Pollution Control Act.  Bentley stated that he was not  against the philosophies of the  act and that the mill was striving for constant improvements  in that field.  "But we can't cope with the  implementation of suggested  standards overnight ���there  has to be intelligent planning  over a period of several; years.  The rate of improvement Tis  governed by economic times  and the technology available."  The Port Mellon mill is presently involved in a $2.7 million  pollution overhaul that will  bring standards closer to government objectives and at the  same time provide for more efficient processes in the production of kraft pulp products.  Bentley said the pollution  control problem is not in isolation. There are numerous  other demands made by the  Factories Aot, the Workers'  Compensation Board, the Forest Service, and unions.  "We are getting hit by so  many fronts and nobody in  Victoria is saying that it's too  much of a burden on the for  est industry." Bentley added-  that the government is forcing  the industry to spend capital  which may jeopardize the position in world markets and consequently jeopardize jobs.      Y  "We budget so much for pollution and if the market, happens to go down then the percentage of unproductive money  becomes larger. We are not  critical of the objectives but  we are critical of the timing."  Longstaffe compared it to  any family situation. "Lots of  things are desirable in life but  they just have to hold off until  the economic situation becomes  better.  "We don't wiant to reach  Utopian working conditions if  we can't aford to employ anyone." ,,������.'  Bentley said he was extreme:  ly pessimistic about the economic situation for 1975 and  feels that there will be no  meaningful turnabout before  the next year.  '���The rate of inflation may  stop but investment confidence  will not be restored until after  its well down."  The; Canfor president referred   to   4,000,000   newYUnsolcif  housing  units  in  the  United:  States   as   an   indication <a_77-Y  weak lumber market.  "The trick in 1975 is to keep  your head above water," I-ong-  staffe added. He said the government had made some concessions in order to ensure that  some companies survive but in  many cashes the help is negligible. *"-":"  The lumber industry must  look at survival on a short  term basis as well as a long  term basis to provide for future expansions ,hew jobs, and  new products.  Bentley felt that the climate  of uncertainty created by the  government has dampened  many of the long term goals.  Tree planting best in fall  Trees may be successfully  planted in the fall soon after  the leaves have dropped, provided one takes certain necessary precautions. Go to the  local nurseries ahd select at  your leisure. Those you select  now will be freshly dug. and  delivered faster than the busy  spring season.  The greatest obstacle to  planting trees in the fall is the  possibility of freezing weather  occurring earlier than usual.  If this happens a mulch of  three or four inches of leaves,  straw, shavings or a mixture  of peat moss and s_wdust,  should be applied so that.the  roofs, will��� be able to continue  their development for a few  weeks longer.  Dig a hole large enough to  provide an extra foot of diameter around the root or root  ball. It should be from 18 to 24  inches deep. Soil can be put  back into the right depth for  the root system.  In wet location- and jwbere  dftiainaige must be provided  either by digging the hole  deeper and partially filling it  with crushed rock or by dig  ging a connecting deeper hole  nearby   and   partly   filling   it  with  stones���as yuu  would  a  dry well.  'When^ digging the hole place  the top 10 inches of soil on one  side and the rest on the other  side of the hole so that the  good top soil may be replaced  around the roots when planting. Keep lots of peat moss  handy to mix with sub-soil before adding this to the top  part of the tree roots.  Newly planted trees should  not be fertilized the first year,  as new hair roots are just  being formed, and without  these the tree cannot assim  ilate rich plant food. Many  trees and shrubs have been  killed by overfertilizing at  planting time.  YUKON WEATHER  The Yukon, extending from  the relatively warm Pacific to  the mulch colder Beaufort Sea,  hjas produced tetrnperature  readings of 81 degrees Faforen  heit below zero at Snag in 1947  a record lotw for North Amer  ica to 95 degrees above zero at  Dawson.  HOME STYLE  12 oz. pkg.  59  $  Grade "A"  Blade Steaks  79  lib.  FKESH, WHOLE  CANADA GRADE A  Bone In  89  01b.  Gov't Inspected Pork  Young Side Ribs  .09 Ib.  CO-OP in oil  3% oz. ______  SARDINES  4,o,79c  INSTANT COFFEE  $175  NABOB  10 oz. _________:   FRUIT DRINKS  HARMONIE Apple,  Grape, Orange  48 oz.   COOKING OIL  CO-OP Sunflower Q>m  OO  24 oz. ____ _______    3>IA/^  CHEEZWHIZ  Plain <C1   |Q  16oz.     ^)I��I7  CHEESE SLICES  KRAFT Singles <fcl   T1?  -.".���^SSS^  COFFEE      *  MAXWELL HOUSE        <��|   /\Q  1 lb. pkg. __:     3>IA/3r  KETA SALMON  HARMONIE  7% oz.   APPLE JUICE  YORK Reconstituted  48 oz. ______ __   171  No. 1  Local Gems  POTATOES  10ibS69c  $3.29  50 lb. box   49c  IMPORTED  No. 1   TOMATOES  ...     49c ib  COOKING OIL  BOILING ONIONS  MAZOLA  32 oz. ___.  $1.89  SODA BISCUITS  5 lb. baig _. _���__  PRICES IN EFFECT  CHRISTIE Salted  1 lb. ���  T3e     ^urs.- f" $a'-' March 6r 7, 8  MMMAAMMMAMMAAMM^MMMMMAM^  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  YOU  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.  Ph. 886-2522 3*iwuOrt(��ac*Mt_./a*,asia^*i*r>'��rt��i^- _��w**����'��*_ us  ^YonrHoroseope^  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES March 21 to April 20  Don't  be  upset if everything  seems iihaletitlea during this  period. Just play it cpbl and  most of it will pass as a matter  of course. Keeping quiet might  be difficult but it will pay off.  TAURUS April 21 to May 21  Jjust around the corner may be  one of those fabulous bonanzas  you have always read about  Don't assume that money. is  necessarily in the picture,  there are more valuable things  in life, especially for you.  GEMINI May 22 to June 21  Gemini persons should see a  MUCH .better time in all mat  ters, now that the influence,  of Mars is not so noticeable.  A very "lucky" period is com  ing up sooh.  CANCER Jane 22 to July 22  Play it "cool and cautiously"  for the next week or so, in all  business   and   social  matters.  "Ehere's   a   little   astrological  "storm"  in  your chart  right  now that might be most, annoy  ing.  I.EO July   23    to   August 23  Mulch activity is indicated especially around home, with,  friends, relatives and neighbours. Business matters should  be coming along well at this  time. Take time to catch, up on  correspondence.  VIRGO August 24 to Sept. 22  Vii^o persons are still enjoying  some very "lucky" aspects to  their birth sign. This could also  niean that meeting an old  friend, who you haven't seen in  years will bring much enjoyment.  LIBRA Sept. 23 to October 23  Nerves may become high-  strung as tensions seem to be  building up around you. This  is mainly "within yourself" and  should not be allowed to upset'  plans for you and your loved  ones.  ���  ORGANIZATION MEETING  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  SUNDAY, MARCH 9  7:30 p.m., KINSMEN HALL, Gibsons  ALL ARE WELCOME  For further information ��� Phone 885-9469  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  For  CARPETS  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  2659 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons       ���        886-7222  Elusive? Incomprehensible? Unattainable?  or is it a God-derived quality, a spiritual  completeness, which is our true nature and  inheritance?  BE OUR GUEST FOR AN HOUR  to hear this most interesting talk on  i  YOUTH  by  DAVID C. DRIVER C.S.B.  of Seattle, Washington  (Member of the Christian Science Board of  Lectureship)  on  SUNDAY, MARCH 9th at 3:00 p.m.  at  WEST VANCOUVER UNITED CHURCH  2062 Esquimalt Ave., West Vancouver  NURSERY, FREE PARKING, NO COLLECTION  Sponsored by First Church of Christ, Scientist  714 - 20th Street, West Vancouver  FOR TRANSPORTATION ASSISTANCE  please contact 885-9778  S     Coast Nelwis, Mar. 5; 1075.  SCORPIO Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  Some long awaited communic  ation dealing with business  matters could come any day  now. You are lucky, and stand  to gain, if you act wisely at  this time .Make decisions care  fully soadi don't "jumtpf' too  quickly.  SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23-Dec. 21  'Simmer down" a little, and  get the facts, before taking any  decisive action. The stars will  be giving you much more support later on .this month. Real  estate matters are highlightecL  CAPRICORN Dec. 22 to Jan. 20  "Go where the action is" by all  means: but don't go too far!  You'll only end up in confusion  if you try to accomplish too  much in too short a time. Busi  ness matters aie7 most important.  AQUARIUS Jan. 21 to Feb. 18  The "lost and found" depart  ment of your' social and business life is strongly highlighted  at this time. You may "lose*"  some things, and "find" others  to replace them. Be realistic!  PISCES Feb. 18 to March 20  Astrological indications are  even better than they were  last week for Pisces individuals: You should find yourself 7  "sailing along with the breeze"  in business and social matters.  (Copyright 1975 by /Trent  Varro.   All   rights   reserved.)  Films to come  /The Film Society's program  to the end of May has been  announced with '12 dates emoting May 27. The dates and  films to be shown follow:  Wedding In "White (Donald  Pleasantae) March 11-.  TChe Bank Dick (W.C. Fieldfe)  March .16  Kaohouraska (dir. Claude  Jutra with Genevieve Bujold)  March 26  I'm No Angel (Mae West,  Carey Grant) April 1 ���  Miss Julie (Sjoberg, from  the Strindlberg play)  Ajpril 8  Seventh Seal (Bergman)  April 15  Pygmalion (Leslie Howards  Wendy Hiller) April 22  Rasthomon (Kurosawa, . director with ,To_h_ro Mifune)  April 29  The Gold Rush (Charlie  Chaplin) May 6  Ridhard Hi 1 (Laurence Olivier Claire Bloom) May .13  Between Time And Timbuktu  (Kurt Vonmegut) May 20  City Lights   (Charlie Chaplin  Claire Bloom) May 27  Many interesting and un  usual supporting films have  also booked including a cartoon  dharacter of Max Fleishcer,  Betty Boop, the screen vamp in  Betty Boop in Blunderland c  Printed  Pattern  Seaowah no more��� you've  found the quickie tops you  want to teamr :with , pants,  shorts, skirts! Save dollars���  whip them up in cotton blends  Printed       iPiattem       4710:.  Women's Sizes 34,  36, 38, 40,  42, 44, 46, 48. Half Sizes 10%,  12?_, i4i_, 16%, 18 ���.,  $1.00 for each pattern���cash,  cheque or money order. A^d  15c each pattern for first-class  mail and special handling.  (Print plainly Size, Name, Ad<-  dress, Style Number. Send to  Anne Adams, Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave.  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW-r-you save  so much money! Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Oyer 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  GIBSONS  886-7525  4954   WAIST 24-32" <  1# Sometimes you can Dial-A-Claim.  If you're involved in an accident and there's no damage to your car now all you need  to do is phone your claim to 665-2800.  2* A break for broken glass.  If the only damage to your car is broken or cracked glass now you can go directly to a  glass replacement company. Simply take your insurance certificate with you.  3 ��� Monday isn't our best day either.  At cliaim centres Monday is ihe busiest day of the week. So if you've had an accident but  your car is still in safe and lawful condition, try to come in Tuesday to Friday. Especially  mornings from 10 to 11:30 and afternoons from 2 to 3:30. (Remember, we're still here  Mondays if you need us.)  Al. Drive carefully. The easiest claim service is none at all.  *Ypur Lower Mainland claim centres are located at:  VANCOUVER  East Hastings:  1311 South Kootenay  West Broadvyay:  2256 West Broadway  South West Marine:  406 South West Marine  Kingsway:  999 Kingsway  north Vancouver  60 Riverside Drive  1174 Welsh Street  BURNABY  43?9Weyburne  NEW WESTMINSTER  1320 - 3rd Avenue  CQQUITLAM  700 Tupper Avenue  MATSQUI \  2885 Thretheway Street  RICHMOND  285 Simpson Road  SURREY  8050 King George Highway  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  your insurance company Coast News, Mar. 5, 1975.      9  Watch out, dogs;  has an idea  The Regional Board will con- -  sider handling the financial  end of providing' a dog catcher  and a pound if some'organization such as the SPCA will  run the pound. -  Regional Board Chairman  Frank West told a delegation  at last Thursday's meeting that  the board is concerned about  the dog problem on the Sunshine Coast but he 'could not  see a department of dog catching run.out of this .office."  West asked the delegation,  made up of SiPCA members,  Gibson�� ROMP Corporal Dar-  rel Price, and veterinarian Dr.  Pat^ Perry, what the group  would do if the regional district was prepared to fund' dog  control.  "We are very nice gentlemen," West said, referring to  regional boaird directors, "but  we are lousy dlog; catchers."  In', his brief to iftie board,  Bob Wells, vice-president of the  SPCA, reiterated the need to  control the. great number of  dogs running at large and suggested that an animal shelter,  a pound keeper, ahd a van be  utilized to cover the area between Port Mellon and Earl's  Cove on a population basis.  The greater the population,  the more time the dog catcher  would spend in that area.  Wells suggested $1.50 per capita plu_ revenue from dog licensing would cover the cost of  maintaining the above.  Further discussion will be  held in committee meetings  with the inclusion of three liaison members representing  the SPCA.  / i  ALL FUN RENO  $79.00  Phone your local travel agent  at 885-2910,  885-2339, 922-0221  ���4*M^M^M0WW*#M��MA#*0*MM*��0��_i  You're   complaining   about  the lack off floor space���I'm  the Managing Director!  "Give it to me straight, Do,c���ami dead?"  Post-schoolers busy people  Co-ordinator for the Centre  of Continuing Education, Kar-  in Hoemiberg, presented the  sohool board a summation of  the   situation   .in   that   work.  More and more volunteers  to help the sick, handicapped,  or the, old people are needed  in our; community, and programs to; develop efficiently  working groups of citizens will  be planned for the Fall Semester.  A new grouphoznie for six to  eight children with severe emotional problems1 is expected to  be established during the summer, and the group-home committee is interested in developing a special training program  for the staff.  Further details from her report follow:  An effort in January to interest adults in completing  their high school education atp-  pealed to eight people who are  now participating in one or  more courses' in the regular  dlay school program at Elphinstone Secondary School.  Ten adults jn Madeira Pftrk  met iji order to investigate the  different possibilities of completing high school. After two  < meetings it was tf_c_4-d to aha  for a grade 12 equivalency  test. A {eacher is avatytLble to  help the student, with problems arising from the in<Jividu  ual's   work   with   the   three  CROSSWORD PUZ71E T1  ACROSS  1. Salutation  ,   6. Depots  (abbr.)  10. Second  time  11. Speech  Impediment  12. Advocate  13. Recruit (si.)  15. french  article  16 and  dried  17. Male or  female  18. Impedes  21   Gioconda  22. Easy ������  (Pi.)  23. Appear  25. Humble  27. Burdens  -  28. Not  working  29. Anacondas  30. Football  term  (abbr.)  SI.������lucky  (2 wds.)  34. Low state  36. Cinnabar,  for one  37. From  38. Most  uncommon  40. Highlander  42. Wash  43. Dwelling  44. Ldsdviums  45. Ancient     c  DOWN  1. Transports  2. Heron  3. Loiter  4.   defector  5. Ahead  6. Openings  7. Spanish  uncle  8. Inquires  9. Touted, as  a barker  1?. Regret* _  14. Tests  16. slicker  19. Howl  20. Farm  animal  23. Laundry  need  24.��� Today $ Answer  street s      ���  25. Metric  measure  2$. Strange  one  <*|  27. Easy  gallop  29. >'01iv-  er��s"  composer  31. Fire  truck  , equipment  32. Silly animal  33. Frequently  35. Hee-haw  39. Girl's name  40. Sun Y  41. Chew the  43. Exclamation  books. Classes will not star*  until the end of March.  Fifteen students have applied for the free corresporidenfce  course -IheMetric System,--and  25 copies of the brochure from  the Department of Education,  . correspondence branch,1 have  been mailed1 on request.  An experiment is presently  being carried out in Kiwanis  Village, the{Senior Citiizens  Home. A weaving course is established one afternoon a week  portly in an attempt to integrate the older and younger  generation, and partly in order  to aiativate the older adults.  It has become apparent that  there is ar need for more cbtirs-  es 7 with direct educational  value, and the Centre for Continuing Edktctation has a role to  play for several professions.  The Homemakers Seryiceis  ; a new- institution and the co��  7 ordihator and tlie. homemakers  are concerned about how to  acquire the necessary skills to  enable them to do the best  possible job. A Home Nursing  Course is scheduled to start  on Feb. 20, and half the home-  makers have already enrqlled.  Tuhere were 56 in the arts  and crafts classes taking in  batik to weaving. In music  tjhere were 31T with six on  guitar and 25 band.  Recreation was the largest  class numbering 189, and ball  room dancihg 28 led the way,  wi4|hi ballet dancing adding  foiir more to the 28.  In vocational and technical  subjelcts there were 115 with 47  in woodwork -lasses. Welding  was second with 20 and house  construction next with 119.  The general interest section  has a more balanced attendance  There were 1^1 in this section  and learning disabilities led in  number ob students. F&w��r  squadron came next followed  by horsemanship, Chinese cook  ing an^i other classes.  Sbme students tave register  ed for courses npw in progress such as metises, home  nursinig, waitress, glb.de 12  ��tand|h)g and psychology <*��  ageing.  Sechelt area led the way in  the numver of students, 253  in 16 qpurses; Gibsons was  next witt- 194 students in 18  courses; Pender. Harbour area  supplied 102 in 5 courses.  MOTHER NATURE HELPS  Agriculture Canada'researchers at Stvyift Current, Sask.,  are looking at a method of biological control to keep prairie  irrigation ditches free of weeds.  They're seeding the ditches to  lofw-growing grasses ��� stream-  bank wheatgrass, Russian wild  ryegrass, sheep fesioue and a  dwarf timothy, that don't affect the flow of water, and yet  crqwd out heavier growth that  chokes the ditches.  Music honors  are  In the* refcent Royal Conservatory of Toronto music examinations- the following students all received honors.  Heather Cattanteuch, 10 year  old daughter of Mr. amd Mrs.  Ian Cattanach of Gibsons received 77% in her Grade III.  The examiner said her work  was "well prepared, rhythmic  and accurate, and! nicely expressed." >-.''������  Moira Sutherland. 13 year  old daughter of Mr. and! Mrs.  Don Sutherland of Sechelt received 75% in her Grade V.  The examiner stated her work  was "well_>repared, nicely  phrased, articulate and well-  shaped, expression builds nicely and plays with sensitivity."  Carla Paetkau, 12 year old  daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Eric  Paetkau of Stefchjelt . received  72 % in her Grade V. The examiner remarked on her style  being "rhythmic and crisp, has  good phrasing. Her Cradle Song  had a good mood .and her  technique was we_Hprepared.  . Royal Conservatory Theory  Examination results:  History, Grade HI, First  Class Honors, 91%. Suzanne  Sutherland.  Theory, Grade II, First Class  Honors, Janet Clayton; Honors,  K-arin Paetkau; Pass, Moira  Sutherand.  Grade I: Pass, Diane Wells.  Tulips feature  Legion 50th  Fifty years of service will  be marked this year when the  Royal Canadian Legion celebrates its Golden Anniversary  from November 1975 to November 1976.  To 7 mark this anniversary,  the Legion has embarked upon  a project whidh is aimed at  saving a carpet of golden yellow tulips blooming from coast  to coast in the ^ring of 1076.  A speciallyMbred^^ Ne^therl��_-ds  tulip bulb, registered as The  Itoyai Canadian Legion Tulip,  is?being grown in^the fields of  the Netherlands where so  many Canadians died! in the  Second World War.  Tftie Royal Canadian Legion,  through its7 branches across the  country, is taking orders for  the Legion bulbs for delivery  in September of 1975.  Celebrations commemorating  the creation of the Legion in  1925 will start on November  10 ��� the night before Remembrance Day. v  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Carbon, Paper-  Rubber Stamps  Envelopes _ \  Typing Paper  Rubber Stamp Pads  Mimeograph Paper  Adding Machine Rolls  Statement Pads  File Folders  Gibsons - Pb. 886-2623  Public invited  A Sunshine Coast Cultural  committee was formed Feb. 24  for the purpose of gathering  information and possible financial sources for the building of  a cultural centre.      j  The five member committee  was formed ait a public meeting in the old Legion Hall, Roberts Creek. The meeting was  the first step by local citizens  who feel the Sunshine Coast  area is lacking in facilities,  especially for theatre groups.  Members of the preliminary  committee are Ken Dalgedsh,  Fred Inglis, Mike Simpkins,  Allan Crane and Maggi GuzzL  Anyone interested in joining  this committee should contact  any of the aibove people.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  AL'S USD FUMTUR.  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  Senior Services  Information  Telephone Tree  886-7415  9 ajn. - 4 pjn.  CARPETS GLEANED  with ARGOSHEEN  NO SOAP BUn_D-UP  T. SINCLAIR, 885-9327 .  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  Allow one week for processing  COAST NEWS  886-2622  4'-  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  ZONING BY-LAW No. 146  ' Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act,  a public hearing will be held in the old -Legion Hall  at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday March 11th, 1975, at which  time all those who deem their interest in property  affected by the Zoning By-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained in  the bylaw, and in the Community plan.  By-law No. 146 intends to zone all properties in  the Village not hitherto zoned, create certain "Development Areas" and generally revise and consolidate all previous zoning bylaws.  Take notice, that the above description is a synopsis of By-Law No. 146 and not an interpretation.  By-Lay No. 146 and its accompanying reference map  may be inspected at the Village Office during office  hours.  Thos. W. Wood,  Village Clerk. lO   Coast News, Mar. 5. 1973.  j i'%  4 *"  "vpiAfJ*'  fl-K-M-siM-t  ^_SIK_EI_^_R  mwwFWWpt *���' ''  ^^____ _J_MJ_t_B_fc_.-_M._w wPy ________ ____i____X___i_k  cosier seas.  I  CONSERVATION, OUTDOOR RECREATION  AND EDUCATION PROGRAM (CORE.)  (HUNTER TRAINING COURSE)  Beginning April 1  from 7 pm. to 9 p.m. for four weeks  at the  SECHELT PENINSULA ROD & GUN CLUB  Registration Fee ��� $7.50  For information and to register  Phone 885-9429 or 885-9787 by March 22  WEST GIBSONS HEIGHTS  RATEPAYERS ASSOCIATION  TO ALL AREA E HOUSEHOLDERS:  (Those living west of the Village of' Gibsons  boundary, and east of the Seaview Cemetery  live in Area E)  In Area E we have a Ratepayers Association,  and it is open to people living in Area E.  Now, you may say what does a Ratepayers  Association do?  1. We keep in touch with What is going on in  the Regional District, as for planning, bylaws, water, expansions of boundaries etc.  2. The Advisory Planning Committee is formed out of the Ratepayers membership ���  ��� this gives us input into what goes on in the  area.  3. Any problems arising in the area in connec-'  tion with schools, busing, roads, subdivisions, water, etc.  4. It gives people a chance to talk over what  is good or bad for the area.  5. It also gives us a chance to have park areas,  etc. set aside for present and future use.  Remember, "United we stand, Divided we  fall." So if you are not a member, please, we  need your support and input into _his organization.  The membership is very small, only $2.00 per  person or $3.00 per family, and it only involves  about two hours of your time once a month.  If you are interested please phone 886-2618,  R. Derby, chairman; or 886-9148, Ida Leslie, secretary-treasurer.  Our next meeting is March 13 at 8:00 p.m.  in the Wildlife Club hall. Hoping to see you.  R. DERBY, Chairman  Gibsons rink  work party  1'.        . - 7 ' ���     .:      ���  Dropped pipe new hazard  Allan    Simmons    of    Davis ing  on  the side  of the road  iBoad,  Gibsons,  considers him-    with a bleeding arm.  On Saturday Feb. 22, the  ���Gibson's Winter: Club hiad a  work party at the curling site.  The decking wjas all laid for  the second story.. An area was  dug under the.. washrooms tp  put in the plumbing and fill  was placed in the ice plant  area.  -flw�� truckers and a loader  volunteered   their   time   anjd  equipment   to    lilaul    several  loads of grarvel to the site. This  will be spread under the floor  to keep  the floor  area   well  drained. Some of it will also  be   used  for   a   parking   lot.  When the building is complete,  all tlhe volunteer hours could  mean dollars to the club. Hie  provincial government will pay  us for them if the cost of the  buildinlg   (voluntary   time   included)   exceeds  the* $150,000  figure that was used as a basis  for the grant. More work part  ies will be scheduled for the  weekends   ahead.   There   are  times during the week when  a volunteer hand would also  be useful, so if you have some  spare time drop around to the  site, you may be able to help.  Working   on   tjjie   buildihg  gives one a better impression  of its size. The lounge upstairs  will be a good sized hall.  lit  could easily aiccommodate 100  persons for a supper and dance  The downstairs area is divided  into an office, a locker room,  a  kitchen,   washrooms  and  a  viewing area.  I would like to remind you  again to get your money in if  you are a debenture holder. If  you are not presently a member, join the Gibson's Winter  Club. Every joining member  brings us that mulch closer to  a cement floor and a year  round Community use building.  program held up  Resolutions to give the Sunshine Coast Regional Board, the  functions of recreational parks  and     recreational     programs  have been delayed until consideration by the two villages.  The Regional Board decided  to adopt the two functions at  an earlier meeting and resolutions   to   acquire   thetm   were   |.  postponed    because    Director -\  Tim Frizzell, representing S'el   . j  ma  Park, wanted  a  commit-   j.  ment from Sedhelt and Gibsons ;}  Frizzell   said   if   the   board   \  was ���. going to be responsible for   [  parks  and  recreation  then  it   '.[  should take in the entire area   ]  including the two villages.        J  If   the   villages   joined   the   |  functions they would share the   ;  net cdsts based ori assessment.    \  The cost is not to exceed one-   j  tenflh-of a mill. ��  Village representatives on Yj  the Regional Board will take-]  the proposals to their respec- i  tive councils for their delibera- :  tions.  HEALTH BOARD MEETS  The next Coast-Garibaldi Un- ''���'''[  ion Board of Health meeting    t.  will be held oh March 14 at 3    ".'  p.m. at the Poiwetf River Health  Unit.  Included in the agenda    ,  will   be  the   selection  of   the   '���']  chairman for 1975 and the submission of a draft,of the 1974  annual report for approval.  Taper candle holders in  nickel or black iron, a complement to your decor.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  self rather lujciky. He- received  only  minor  cuts   and  bruises  from a two foot length of steel  jpipe that came flying through  his car windshield as he was  driving to -work one morning  last week.:  Allan wias driving on Highway 101 near the Peninsula  Hotel, a bus passed him going  the other way, arid suddenly  (something came smashing  through tlie front windshield.  '11 closed nay eyes and slam  med on the brakes -1 managed .  to stay in iny own lame/' Allan  says, and when he came to a  istop there were glass splinters  all over the inside of the car,  and a piece of steel pipe which  had hit his right arm.  Allan didn't find out exactly  twhsait hapjpentd until later  "I was walking around1 in Sechelt and a boy who had.been  on the bus recognized me." He  had apparently seen the whole  thing.  A   truck   had   dropped   the  pipe on the highlway. and the/  passing bus nan over it causing  the chunk of metal to 'fly into  Allan's windshield  Although . Allan is thankful;  that the pipe didn't come  through the driver's side he is  shgihtly perturbed at the fact  that nobody was willing to  pick him up as he wias stand-  Help for tourist  Nearly 2,000 tourist establish  ments ranging from hotels to  houseboats and fishing camps  aire listed in the 1975  BC Tourist Directory. The first  of 900,000 copies are currently  rolling off the presses. The 95-  page book is distributed yfree  by the department of Travel  Industry.  Popularly know ais the  green book; the directory contains information on golf courses, events and atfealc^ionis,  hunitinig and fishing regulations, provincial and national  parks, transportation services  and other valuable facts. There  are rnore than 150 writeups on  areas, towns and . cities. Strip  maps are also included.  Allan says he was trying to  hitch a ride back into Gibsons  and no one stopped. l"Inally a  friend came along and picked  him up.  Allan Simmons holds the  steel pipe that sanaefhled  through his windshield  DELICATESSEN  COLD CUTS, and ASS'T CHEESES  YFROM ALL OVER THE WORLD  FOR PARTIES OR SOCIALS, GIVE US A CALL  AND WE WILL MAKE UP PLATTERS, etc.  SECHELT-BX. 885-9414  7 'y'A^^-^pi^^p^^y-'i-y'',  You read tb learn.  Reading brings new ideas  and thoughts into your life. It  opens up a whole new world.  Thafs what advertising does.  It communicates information from  one source to another. Advertising  gives you the opportunity to make  up your own mind by familiarizing  ypu with a product  Y Thafs why advertising is a  freedom. The freedom to know  quality and what is available.      .  You read and listen to  advertising to obtain information. -  Information on just about anything.  Including the price of  baloney. ."-...-���  Thisaavertisement is one pi a series created by volunteer advertising agencies tor the Canadian Advertising Advisory Board.  CAAB. representing advertisers, agencies and media, serves as the alhindustry link with government and the consumer public ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Robin; 208. Harris .Block  - YGibsohs  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-756?  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  Come in to  COASTAL TiRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  ALfTOMOHVE - PARTS  SAIIS and SHHip  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Drum  . Brakes. -  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  A!E__ MAKES S_aW_CED  DATSUN SOCIALISTS  AUTOMOTIVE  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons     Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BAM OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  1G a.m. - 3 p.m.  Frir 10 a.m. - 6 p_n.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 ajn. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 a_n.-3 pjn  BOWLING  GIBSOHS UMtS  OWEN BOWLING  Fri. 7 - 11  oat. 2-5, 7 - 11  Sun. 2'- II  BUILDING SUPPUES  ram am uimft  -BWIDOW SWPLffSLM.  Everything for your building  needs" 77.  Free Estimates  Phone 886-2201-2  L&HSWAJCONLTi.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHGES  Ditching - Excavations' ;  Porpoise Bay Road  885-966*, Box 172, Seohelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood  Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and  all accessories  -delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM  8EPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  .   Excavations ��� Drainage "���.���������-  ��� ���'-" Wttterti^^  Ph. 885-2_2_V Roberts Greek  SICOTTE BUUDOZIKG LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  iPhone "886^2357  BRUCE CAMPBBL  WLIDMUIG  ROAD  BUILDING  LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest Ave.,  Gibsons  886,7672  BOUTIN BUUDOHNO  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  RJt. 2 Gibsons  SHOAL DfYaOPHENT LTD.  Septic Tanks ��� Ditching  Sxcavating - Laud 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 FURNITlWf  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BDFCKIN  Beach Ave.; THoberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ARGOSHEN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  7__tEE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  iiox 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 -1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPUES  amy ltd. -  ALL BUI__DING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCIRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAlNT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 -Gibsons  JANITOR SERVICE  PLUMBING  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONW  GAMBItt CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-0505. Box 522,  Gibson*  coin:  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  ���    Swiwalls, Boathouses, etc.  Q. Wallinder        886-9307  MOMMH CMlSi~~  Driveways - Walka  Placing- * Flnishirur  Floors - Patios - Stair*  *ox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  JAJJCA CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  New Construction  : and Remodelling  Tfcaw Road Gibsons  886-7668  DRYWAUSKVICES  TAPING & FINISHING  MAG CAMERON  .       8S5^7*>6  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIRIPlim  ��� '���;'. 7' �����...*��� :: ������������ ." ���'������  A. SIMPKINS  Box 317, JSedhelt, B.C.  885^688  CHAIN  SAWS  SKHHT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.   -  SALES ft SERVICE  Chain Saws���Outboards  Boats -- Marine Supplies ..,,���  Sech^.t 885-9626  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SKVICB LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  ������'���T'T- spring cleaning  CaU lis for your dJusposal needs  Commercial  7 available  ELECTRICIANS  Ua\BE ELECTRIClTd.,  v Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  ���TOWER TO THE  PEOPLE1  SW ELECTRIC LM.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt -- Phone 885-20615  HEATING  SECH&T HEATING  & INSTAUATION  FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Phone 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt.  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOUR SOW  JAWTOe SBtVXX  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  886-7131,  Gl  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  mi MAowr. shop  t marine sarins in  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shon  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine SfatiM  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-90)58  MARINE SERVICES  PAK0 FIBREGLASSUIG  Complete Marine, & Industrial  Repairs  14 ft 16 ft Canoes  6%; 8, 10 and 17% Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ptu 886-9604 or 886^9111  MOVING ft. STORAGE  7 \  LEN WRAr S T^ANSra W.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Paeking Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Pbone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Frtiit   Trees,   Plants  Peat Moss & ^Fertilizer  licensed for Pesticide Straying  Pftonf 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  OPTOMETOIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  V.'..V V^��ltepAY,7:  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS  Phone 885-9712  PAINTING  KAN - DO  "~      Pairitihg, staining,  stained doors & bifolds.  "All work guaranteed"  Interior and exterior.  Evenings: Ken   - 885-2734  Herb - 885-2936  P.O.   Box   943,   Sechelt.   B.C.  PAVING  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, iPowell River. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBKG  SALES ft  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., RJrt. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  G & E PLUMBING  6, HEATING LT1  Certified Plumber  Box 185, Gibsons, B.C.  Phono 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway ft Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon --. Pender Harbour  Y';' Free &tiniates . "'Y:  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PEPEFITTING  STEAMFTTriNG  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS       : ��� \ ���  ' :  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial   and   Heat  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HW-SMTffl  REFRIGERATION ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886:2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 pjn.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  MSS BETS  CARD AND GOT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph. 885-9086  Coutts-Hallmark Cards ft  wrappings; -Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items  Local Artists'Paintings  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPUANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  An types, roofing, rerooflng  and'  repairs.  Guaranteed Workmanship  Phone 885-9091  Box 948, Sechelt  SURVEYORS.  ROBw w. am ~  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office 885-2625  Res.  885-9581  ROY ft WAGENAAR  H.C LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  T.V. ft RADIO  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.CJ-. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2289  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALE & SERVKE LTD  ADMIRAL -ELECTRGHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT.''  Box 799, Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  J & C flECTMNHCS  Phllce-Ford Sales ft Service  ��� We service all. brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  iSechelt  PAJAK BKTRONKS  CO.  UTD.  Authorized RCA Dealer  886-7333 Gibsons  TRAILER  PARK  SUNSHINE COAST 1MIBNM  1 Mile West of Gibsons,  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  TRUCKING LID.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FELL  Phone 886-7109  TREE TOPPING  Coaist News, Mar. 5, 1975.   11  Tax information  From The Institute of Charter  ed Accountants of British  Columbia  The 19?1 tax reform legislation introduced a new optional  type of income^averaging  known as foward-averaging.  The forrwiard-averagiRg provisions in the Income Tax Act  Jiperjmit injddviduailis to defer  taxes on certain types of in-  coihe byydeducting from the  income a sinjgle amount paid  for an Tahnuity contract and  then pa^irtg tax on) the annual  annuity receipts over a limited  period of years. '  For example, an individual  has an unusual receipt of say,  $15,000 and wants to spread  it over ten years. He uses $18,-  500 to buy an. annuity of $1,500  per year for nine years  (ii_norinig inteajest). He has  $1,500 income in the first year  and an equal amount from the  annuity over eachCof the next  nine years. In this way, the tax  on the original $15,000 is  spread over ten years.  In addition to tax deferral  another advantage that may  be derived from the pundhase  of an income-averaging annuity  contract is a saving in the aggregate amount of tax paid by  the individual. This will result  where the individual's marginal rate of tax declines during the term of the income-  averaging annuity obntract.  An income-averaging annuity  can be purchased only by an  individual who is a natural  living person; accordingly, an  estate, trust or a partnership  do not qualify. >  Situations in which optimum  advantage may be enjoyed by  utilizing forward-averaging include retirement, the realization of an extraordinary gain  on the sale of property or business, the phasing out by an  athlete or other performer of  his professional career, an in-  dividual's ceasing to be a resident of Canada and exercising a stdck option.  Interest-on a oahk loan to  buy an income-averaging annuity is deductible and payments under an inteoane-averag  ing annuity contract may be  assigned to a bank or other  lending institution as collateral  security without jeopardizing  its status as an income-averag  ing annuity.  By arranging bank loan re-  paiymenfts to fit future annuity receipts it may be possible to free a portion of the  lump sum receipt for reinvestment or, in the case of an exercised stock option, to avoid  the necessity of disposing of  some of the shares acquired to  pay the tax.  Injoome-averaiging annuities  are intended to and may provide relief if you are uneacpect  edly thrust into the higher  brackets of the tax rate schedule by one of the foregoing  special receipts. Also, as indicated above, they can be a  useful tax planning vehicle.  If your income for 1974 includes any of the above-men  tioned special receipts, consult  your tax adviser if you are in  doubt as to whether to  utilize the ir-ctomfiMavexaging  annuity provisions. Remember  that March 1, 1975 is the deadline for income-averagir-g annuity contracts for 1974.   GEIYOtttttP  SUXSHOE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  '  63* each  IKE 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.  I Lop  or styro floats  U  lorder,   gangplanks  \wharves, anchors - Call  \us for your requirementi  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861 r  SOCCER  DIVISION 5 and 6  2nd Half  1. Gibsons Legion, Doug Elson.  2. Totems* Alex Jackson  3. Co-op Cougars, Ed Gill.  4. Kenmac   Bombers,   Alex  Milne.  5. Falcons, Tom Paul.  March 2: 1 bye  5x3 Hackett Park.  4 x 2 All Weafther  March 9: 4 bye  2 x 3 Hackett Park  1 x 5 All Weather  March 16: 2 .bye  5 x 4 Haickett Park  3 x 1-A11 Weather  March 23: 3 bye  2 x 5 Hackett Pnrk  1 x 4 All Weather  All games to start at 2:00.  DIVISION 7  1. Nomads  2. Warriors  3. Douglas Flyers  4. Sechelt Legion  March 2:  4x1 Hackett Park  3 x 2 All Weather  March 9 '    w'_    ���  2 x 1 Hackett Park  3 x 4 AH Weaitiher  March 16 " '  4x2 Hackett Park  1 x 3 All Weather  March 23  4x1 Haickett Park  3 x 2 Al Weartftier  All games start at 3:00  Provincial Cup, Sat., March 1:  Division 5: Sechelt Falcons  1  Mt. Seymour Royals 3.  Division 7: Gibsons Nomads 0  Skyline Sports 6.  Many thanks to the referees,  Kevin Murphy, Keith Smith  and Doug Elson who gave up  their Saturday afternoon for  the boys, the coaches and Tom  Paul for looking after transportation from the ferry.  The soccer schedule got underway on Sunday with games  played in all divisions. Soccer  will run till the end of March  then a Soccer Day is planned  early in April.  The    results    of    Sunday's  games are:  Division 7:  Sechelt Legion 2  Nomads 2  Douglas Flyers 0  Warriors 8  Division 5 ft 6  Ken Mac Bombers 14  Totems 0.  Arts grants  Government grants to Community Arts Councils and to  non-profit cultural . organizations totalling more than $1.4  million have been announced  by Provincial Secretary Ernest  Hall. The grants are used to  encourage and develop cultural  activities at the local and  amateur level.  Mr. Hall stated that the recently appointed In crim British Columibia Arts Board  under the chairmanship of Mrs  Elizabeth Lane of Vancouver  had reviefwed applications  from over 175 cultural organiza  tions. The grants are paid  from the interest generated by  the $20 million endowment Cul  tural Fund.  (Members of the Gibsons  Lions club and Sechelt and  District Association for Retarded Children pose in front of a  new double portable cottaige-  sttyle classroom installed on  the elementary school grounds  last week..  The $15,000 building which  has four separate learning  areas was substantially funded by the Lions club as a result of money raised from the  weekly Lions 400 dub draws.  The portable will provide facilities for six or seven students. : \. .  ,  Head teacher Gladys Legh  said since the school first started in a nurses' room of the elementary sohool there hlas been  tremendous assistance from the  community, from Canfor employees wfho initiated a special  fund, and from groups such as  the Lions. The association now  provides learning facilities and  instruction for 11 students  Pictured from left to right  are I_ion Ken Crosby; head  tdalriher Gladys Legh; lion Joe  Kampmlan; Lions President  Ken DeVries; prudent of the  association Mrs^poreen Tury-  nek, and vice-president Vern  Wishlove.  BOWLING  We held our Queen of the  Lanes tournament last Sunday  and Verna Harris came out  the winner and is our Queen  for this season.  In league action a battle  shaped up between the Tues.  A League and the Thurs. Mixed League for over 600 scores.  As it turned out each league  had 12 bowlers over 600. Ken  Skytte had the high single of  330 and Freeman Reynolds had  311 and 305 back to back singles in the Ball & Chain  League. Bonnie McConnell finished the week of f with a 315  in the. Thurs. Mixed league.  Here are all the scores:  Tues. Coffee: Lois Young 274-  582y Bonnie McConnell 224-  616.  Tues. Mixed: Kathy Clark  238-622; Mary Braun 233-638;  Randy Boyes 219-600, Bob McConnell 2H8-605; Larry Braun  250^600; Art Holden 215-619;  Don MacKay 224-627; Denis  Herie 247-633; Ken Swallow  238*674; Vic Marteddu 262-693;  Larrie Grant 263-756; John  Christiansen 223-655.  Wed. Coffee: Fran Jaickson  260-609; Darlene Maxfield 214-  588. '  Ball ft Chain: Vivian Chamberlin 267-669; Gairole Skytte  248-646; Bill McGivern 215-624;  Ken Skytte 330-740; Freeman  Reynolds 311, 305-865.    .;  Thurs. Mixed: Mary Solnik  297-614; Orbita delos Santos  2)29-636; Mavis Stanley 221-632;  Verna Harris 299-633; Bonnie  McConnell 315-766; Mel delos  Santos 227-601; Bob McConnell 220-606; Jack Morris 255-  636; Ed GUI 231-646; Ken  Skytte 272-697; Mairv Iverson  284-671; Freeman Reynolds 243-  714.  Swingers:. Belle Wilson 204-  495- Alice Stmith 254-569; Dick  Oliver 228-418 (2).  YBC Juniors: Dan Girard  228-589; Colleen Bennett 191-  525.  Seniors: Heather Wright 217-  569; Mark Ranniger 231-579.  Gibsons rugby club last  weekend came home from Vancouver with the championship  of the first annual Scribes rugby tournament. The final game  saw Gibsons edge the Trojans  in overtime 7-4..  Al games were paly ed at  ' UBC under less than ideal  weather 'and field conditions.  The rain and mud made ball  handling difficult so Gibsons  attempted to keep as much  play as possible in the scrum.  Gibsons managed to control all  . the m-aitches by using this tactic-' ��� .��� ' ' "77;  Gibsons scrum won nearly  all its set scrums, lineouts,  mauls and rucks and when  that failed the sure, hard  tackling of the backfield players kept the opposition from  running any long gains.  Gibsons won their first five  games to advance to the final  against the Trojans without allowing a try to be scored  against them. The final was a  well played physical battle  with both teams playing excellent rugby.  The Trojans opened the scoring with a fine passing play  and overlap on the wing and  took the ball in for the try.  The convert was wide and the  score at the half was 4-0 for  the Trojans;  In the second half Gibsons  began to take more control of  the. game and wear down their  opponents. Late in the game  Gibsons wias awarded three  consecutive penalties and on  the third Alex Skytte ran the  ball to the short side of the  field and into* the end-zone for  a try. The convert was kicked  from a difficult angle and  sailed wide. At the end of regulation time the game was tied  4-4 with sudden death overtime  From the start Gibsons took  complete control and pushed  the Trojans deep into their  own zone. At the ten minute  mark Gibsons was awarded a  penalty and from about 15  yards out Tom Blain split the  uprights to give Gibsons the  victory and the winning trophy.  Gibsons next league gaitne  will be Saturday, March 8 at  Langdale Elementary school  field. Kick-off is at 1 p.m.  Basketball  Elphinstone school Cougar  basketlballers have reached the  finals in the Senior Boys "trii-  ���Zone tourney. Thus they achiev  ed by defeating Agassiz Chieftains over the weekend in a  three game tourney with two  other teams.  In the first with Aldergrove  Totems, Elphinstone won 80-72.  Leigh Wolverton 28. Frank Havies 211 and Wayne Smith 17  were high scorers.  They next met St. Pat's  Stocks and won 94-88 with Wolverton and Havies netting 26  each and Smith 17. In the final  against the Agassiz team Elphie won 191-70 with Wolverton netting 29, Smith 22 arid  Kerry Bjornson 16.  Havies and Wolverton were  chosen for the first all star  tearn and Smith for the second  team. Most valuable player  was Lome Wolverton.  The answer to  For years the greatest fear  in aimian's life wias to be poor.  It was about the worst thing  that couldi happen. In fact,  that could happen. But gradually that's changing. In fact  nowadays, you can get subsidized housing, health care and  dental care, university scholar  ships and various other welfare benefits, provided' you're  poor enough. All you need, to  enjoy many of the advantages  of life, is proof that you are  disadvantaged.  Nobody can complain about  that It's human and kind. Hojw  ever, in curing poverty, society  has created another problem  group. And that's the middle  class.  Nobody- wants to be middle  class any more because the  middle class has an awktwatd  amount of money too much to  be eligible to live as well as  the poor, too little to live as  the rich. The middle class wage  earner is c&ugfhrt in between.  Instead of living downtown  (like the rich and the poor) the  poor saijp has to buy a crummy  lot 35 miles:from town because  that's all he can afford. And  then he spends the rest of his  life trying to pay his bills, educate the kids, and meet tjhe  mortgage because nobody will  help him out If poverty gets  any more attractive, this is the  sort of thing we may run into  at the ofifi|ce:  "Mr. Goodie, I wonder if I  could speak to you a minute?"  "What is it Smedley, 1'ni  poor   should  share   with   the  busy."  "It's about my  salary, Mr.  Goodie, I wohder if you could  give me a decrease."  ��� "You   had   a  decrease   less  than a year ago Snjedley."  "I know sir, I wouldn't ask  if it Wasn't important,  but Tin sure I could use less  money."  "What size decrease did you  have in mind?"  "I wias hoping for a $25 cut  in salary."  'Twenty-five dollars! That's  a big slide Smedley. What have  you done to merit it?"  "I've worked for the company, for 23 years, Mr. Goodie.  And I've never let you down.  My work has always been up  to standard."  "I realize that Smedley. But  $25. Wouldn't you be satisfied  Jwitlh a $15 cut? We have a  budget right now. We're already below last year's salary  figures. And I hear the union  is furious tax wise."   Y  'IMr. Goodie, a $15 cutback  is better than nothing, but my  wife and I had our hearts set  on a $2*5 decrease."  "How about $20?"  'Uf I made $25 less, we'd be  eligible for an aparbmenit in  the city's new development.  ���The one downtown with a pool  and sauna and tennis' court-  Besides, my son would qualify  for a government scholarship  arid we could get his teeth  fixed."  "You drive a hard bargain  Smedley.  But you win. You get a $25  decrease on this condition. If  your work slips, ybu'll take a  $10 raise, no questions asked"  "Bless you Mr. Goodie."  "And Smedley, will ybu invite  me over for tennis and a swim  some night when you get in  your new place?" Y  "'Certanly  sir,  I believe the  less fortunate."  From the Calgary Realtor.  Wed. Thurs. Fri. Sat, Sun. Mon,  March 5 6 7 8 9 10  at 8 p.m.  BURT REYNOLDS  THE LONGEST-YARD  MATURE    -  NEXT WEEK:  "THE DOVE" and "MAME?'  The paperback  Sale of the Year  February 20 - March 8  HERE'S HOW IT WORKS -  At a time when ithe cost of entertainment is competing wiitti the  costofb^vh^  One extra paperback for every two. you buy! f  ���The bonus book is your choice ��� up to the value of the least expensive of  the two books bought.  You: purchase The BoatWJio  Wouldn't Float by Parley Mowalt  at $2.95 and Love Where the Nights  Are Long by Irving Layton at $2.95.  YOUR BONUS ��� ANY OTHER  McCLELLAND AND STEWART  PAPERBACK FROM THE 3 FOR  2 DISPLAY UP TO $2.95.  Your purchase ���- Smallwood: The  Unlikely Revolutionary by Rich__rd_  Gwyn at $4.95 and The Laura  Secord Canadian Cookbook ���'  aft $3.95.  YOUR BONUS ��� ANY BOOK UP  TO $3.95 FROM THE HUNDREDS  IN THE 3 FOR 2 DISPLAY.  You purchase The No Fad, Good  Food, $5 A Week Cookbook by  Caroline Ackerman at $2.95 and  The Mountains and the Valley by  Ernest Buckler at $1.95.  YOUR BONUS ��� ANY OTHER  McCLELLAND AND STEWART  PAPERBACK UP TO $1.95.  You purchase The National Dream  fLast Spike (two-vdluanes-in-one-  paperback) by Pierre Berton  at $4.95 and You Can Weave by  Mary E. Black and Bessie R.  Murray at $4.95 -  YOUR BONUS ��� YOUR CHOICE  UP TO $4.95! FROM THE  McCLELLAND AND STEWART  3 FOR 2 DISPLAY.  Drop into your favorite bookstore anytime from February 20 to March 8.  Stock up on paperbacks for spring and summer reading enjoyment during  this 3rd annual paperback event!  Drop in early while the selection lasts. Pick out your books. Present them  to the cashier ingroupsof three. And save!  NOWONSALE  The Gibsons  NDP. BOOK STORE  and Help Centre  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS


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