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Sunshine Coast News May 28, 1975

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Array Ptfo.v'i noial  Li brary,  Victoria, B.  C.  iiiisfaiiie  Printed.and P-b-bshed at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,  Number 21, May 28, 1975.  rec  T^&ytf&S/^xi*-  sayi board  JOHN DENLEY  1 After all the public fuss,  questionaire and everything,  could it be that the school  board has hired a recycled  school  superintendent?  Or as7the Varicuver Sun put  it in a recent article - is the  Department of" Education "effectively recycling faulty mer-  dhandise back into the systems  t0 the detriment ot people in  Sechelt who say they are tired  of getting school superintend  dents ready to retire."  Boats blamed  iLoic-al school trustees emphatically stated at last Thursday's  board meeting that newly hired  superintendent John Denley is  definitely not considered faulty  7 merchandise.  "It's grossly unfair to all the  cahdid_tes and particularly' the  one wiho was selected'," secretary-treasurer Roy Mills said  Ytlhursdiay referring t o statements ihadem^ to article. He  said the board die. not feel tbe  district "received faulty merchandise.  The Sun article questioned  the provincial government as  to why it -limits tlhe options  available to the residents' of  smaller districts wOti��h> aire  more; likely7to.become involved  in their ccpnmunities;  The school board iXra^-allowed  to c-ioose it;s p!^T superintendent but the choise had to dime  from five ;6r six; Tramdidates  supplied by the Dep-urfament of  Education.  According to the Sun article,  Deputy Education Minister'  Jack 'Flemming said if the,  districts were allowed to choose  their oiwn superintendent he  wtould have 10 or 12 superintendents out of work because*  nobody would want them. ",  Minister of Education Edleen  Dailly also indicated there  would be bureaucratic problems if districts were allowed  to bring in superintendents'  from outside the province arid  the civil service.  Fleming's 10 or 12 unemploy-;  ed superintendents works out  to $200,000 a year worth of salaries - going out to people  featherbedded into other parts  of the service, the article states.  And that would look bad for  the - government at election  time.  But regardless, the Sedhelt  District school board is hapfpy  with, the new superinitendent-  The board will issue a press  statement to the S'un expressing views on the subject.  Teachers allowed full salary  SHIP AHOY yells the youthful  crew aboard the Canadian Forces minesweeper CMgnecto as  it docks at Gibsons govei_nment  wharf. Students aboard are  f r o m Gibsons Elementary  School who were taken on a  shake-down cruise Tuesday and  shown the intricacies of navigation and life aboard a ship.  Ittwe minesweepers took stu-  dents from Grades 4, 5, 6 and 7.  for mess  One Gibsons resident is not  happy with the stalte of our  beaches.   "  Mrs. Mavis Wilson told cbiih-  /    til in a-letter last week that  it  is  impossible  to   enjoy   a  Yjstroll alpnlg the beach in the  ��� bay area and "in my opinion  the only thing that could leave  that beach in such a mess is  the raw sewage from/ the  homes at the government  wfoairf.!' 7  . Mrs. Wilson said in her letter  that Gibsons residents have  paid goqd, money on a sewage  system in the hopes of a healthier ����� village. She has invited  Village aldermen for a stroll  along the walkway when the  tide is low and says, if nothing  cam be done loyally she will  start action at the federal level.  "I ami very pleased to see  this letter," Aid. Stuart Met-  dalfe said. He indicated council would give the complainant  ,   100 percent co-operation.  The matter will be further  discussed by counieil's Wharf  committee.  Help wanted  Do you have some free time:  during  the  summer that you  wouldn't mind donating to the  tourist booth?  Twilight Theatre manager  Ray Boothroyd says he is having some problems staffing the  Y tourist booth located next to  the theatre and says he could  sure use. some extra help.  The booth is owned,by the  ::, village and Mr. Boothroyd eaiv  lier volunteered to look after  it during the busy summer  tourist season.. But it's understandable that he can't be  around all day.  If you're interested phone  886-2989 right now.   ,  Mark':Jewitt is $100 richer  this week for winning the  lions-400 club draw. Ticket  drawn by Eva Christiansen in  Gibsons Bank of Montreal.  The teachers will be paid  this time. But next year a definite policy will be negotiated  and teachers who are absent  from classes because of Driftwood theatre commitments  may have a substitutes salary  deducted from their paycheck.  This was the decision of the  school board last Thursday after George Matthews and John  Burnside'both' teachers at El-  -jphinstone and members of the  Driftwood Players, told trustees 'they were unfairly deducted $105 for participating in  Driftwood   productions during  \ school time.    "Elementary schools find the  plays a valid educational ex-  tperience and some of these  people may never get to see  live drama otherwise," Matthews said to the board.  "We allwajys felt we were operating as teachersin part and  we were not infoitmed at all  and assumed we were getting  paid as in other years," he said.  Driftwood Players has in recent years produced a 'children's play every winter which  is presented to elementary  School children. During this  year's presentation of Ailiaddih  three teachers involved in the  production each had three d^ys  pay deducted for being absent  from classes_7  "I was the most vocal in not  tallowing the Driftwood peopled  to be paid" Trusee Joe Horvath said. "I stated that teachers were doing it for their recreation and I don't get paid  for my recreation." *  v It was revealed the boar-  had decided before the production of Aladdin that the three...  leave of absence but the pay  teachers would be allowed "a  of a substitute teacher would  be deducted. Substitute teachers with no teaching degree  earn $22 per diay.  Secretary - treasurer "Roy  Mills said he informed Mike  Willis president of Driftwood of  . the policy but "the three teaKSh-  ers concerned were never informed"  "I think for this" time the��?  people were not duly informed  and we will pay them," Trustee Pat Murphy said. He suggested by next year the board .  formulate a definite ..policy.' \u.  . YSdhool superintendent Johnv  Denley will negotiate with the '  Drifiwood people; involved; and  suggest a policy'on the matter.  Houses must  Residents complain of 'junk yard'  conform  ISome of Gibsons Grucil Road  area residents aire up in .: arms  because 0f "the deplorable conditions on Crucil Road as created by Shoal Development and  Mr. Jim Malyea's operations."  A delegation of citizens and  a letter t0 council last week  complained that taxpayers in  the area are paying high taxes  and must put up with a "junk  yard" as a view.  "The lowibed truck is fired  up at. 6:30 a.m, and roars7 up  an ddown Tpriicil road.7i^^7da_>7  vlong. ^Bhe noise ^it| createsYis  'parlceli otf'thS road allowance���  jand creates , terrible du st  [storms upon each arrival and  departure. To back put of my  driveway and drive up or down  Crucil Road is like playing  Russian    roulette,"    a    letter  School ready  signed, by Robert and Rhonda  Beeman and 26 other citizens  states. ' .'���   ���"������'' '  Orie member of the delegation told council Tuesday that  the owner of Shoal Development, Doug Fraser, has been  asked to oil he parking area  but refused to do so because  he felt it was the responsibility of the village. Complaints  wer_ also voiced against at repair business operated by Jim  Malyea because he operates  until all hours 0f the night and  has a junk profWemi;  :7^-^;IDbu^,^_l^ri^  Shoal "Dfevelopmerit, said he  would welcome inspection of  the muffler oh his truck anytime.   "���''���'  'We are not allowed to oper  ate on the highway without  certain standards," Mr. Eraser  told council and the delegation.  He added that his vehicles do  not get tip sufficient speed to  create dust.  "I have n0.objection to put-  tii|g used oil on the road but  TwreYw^il not be held liable jEor  aYiiew suit of clothes when a  child plays in it," he said.  In continuing his defence he  also told the group that the ar  ea is zoned commercial and the,  garagewas there first. "Pepple  knejw^^ there;  After listenitig 7tp both sides'  Mayor    Larry    Labonte    said  council would cpneider the mat  ter further and solve the (problem of dust on the road.  Paper claims fair report  .Gibsons ialdermen are laying  down the- law when it;comes  to imported houses.  Y Council is concerned because  some of the structures brought  to the village by barge sometimes do not fit into the general appearance of the subdivision in which they are placed  Council noted last week that  most houses cpmpU(Bd,with regulations but because of the  :: pries that ��� don't regulations  governing this type of house  will have to be enforced  In future all applications to  bring houses of this type into  the village must be approved  by the planning committee  prior to the issuance of a permit.   Y.  "���^t^ ���"*��� ���"**  Lack of  service?  Does Gibsons lack medical services on weekends?  This question was discussed by Gibsons aldermen  last week after Aid. Metzler told council that only  limited medical facilities were available on weekends.  Aid. Metzler, referring tn a previous weekend, said  there were two doctors assigned to the clinic and one  was sick. When someone phoned the clinic to see a  doctor this person was told that medical services were  available for emergencies  only, Metzler told council.  He also said Gibsons and area people are now forced to St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt for emergencies  and if the case turns out not to be an emergency there  is a charge of $5.  Mayor Labonte said council did not have adequate  information and will discuss the problem, if any exists,  with local doctors. i.i '  BOB RUTTER  There's no doubt that a new  . Elphinstone Secondary will be  completed and ready for classes  by September.  ISO says Bob Rutter, Sechelt  and grounds superintendent.  Rutter told the school board  Thursday-that after an earlier  scepticism about the school's  completion date all was going  well. He said there were a few  things delayed due to bad'  wheather or non-availability of  certain materials'* but on the  whole construction was on  'schedule.  "We'll have the sohool in  there, in September - I feel  strongly about that," the superintendent told trustees. He said  even the contractor believes it's  possible now.  The school board will be  taking the John MeNevin case  back to a lawyer.  MeNevin, a regional board  director, was quoted in a  March 7 Vancouver Sun article  which alleges *he said some  school board members oiwned  land in the arena ' area and  would profit from the school  being built there. MeNevin subsequently denied making that  srtatement and indicated the  Sun  reporter  misquoted him.  The school board later asked  for an apology from MeNevin  for any embarrassment and  asked the S'un t0 print an article repudiating the earlier article.  It was revealed at Thursday  Corporal Price  transferred  Corporal Darrel Price of the  Gibsons RCMP detachment has  received word from the headquarters that he will be transferred to New Denver, B.C.  Corporal Price has been stationed in Gibsons since last  August and says he regrets  having to leave just when he  was getting to know the people  of Gibsons and area. The corporal and his family will be  moving the first week in July.  His; position will be filled by  Sgt. Harvey Finch who is now  in New Denver.  ' Cst. Hal Anderson of the  Gibsons detachment has received word that he will be  transferred to Langley this  summer.  night's meeting that the Sun  would not print the second article because the paper claimed  MeNevin had been fairly reported. The Suh told the board  they would allow inspection of  the reporter's notes.  "I don't think We should forget about it as Mr. MeNevin  would hope," board chairman  Peter Precesky said. Trustees  agreed "it was not a matter to  be taken lightly."  Commenting on handing the  case over to a lawyer, trustee  Celia Fisher said a lot of people  .will  recognize   that   we  have  done something about it.  "If we ignore it, by the very  fact of ignoring it, people -will  say there is some truth to the  matter," trustee Fisher told the  board.  WJbLAT'S UP? See Page 9 icr^.tsii:J-."jjtt_;  2     Coast News, May 28, 1975.  Police also benefit from Justice Councils  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher Fred Cruice, Editor  Second Class Mail Registration number 0794. Return  postage guaranteed.    .  Phone 886-2622        PO Box'460r Gibsons, B.C  Vital issues overlooked  ..."        . -..  Investigative journalism appears to have reached the,  point of satiation and. quieter minds are beginning, to  urge ia lessening of its' effects. Press investigation today  can hardly be compared to the days of Lincoln Steffnis,  the great muckraker who operated" during the first quarter of this century in the United States.  There was a difference between Steffins mode and  today's efforts. He depended on more complete monthly  publication of his exposes. Today's day-to-day method is  a more catch-as^ak^can^m of individ  uals seeking "a new angle." This has brought some complaints and they are well founded.  John F- McGoff, the new publisher of the Sacramento  California*, tJnion and head of the Panax Corp.,;has be-  come among the first inside the media, to urge such a  shift. Y  Speaking recently at the Sacramento Press Club,  McGoff said the American public "has been sheltered  from what is really happening by a reverse process of  creating so many real or imagined crises that no longer  is a crisis a crisis.  "The importance major  elements of the press attached to that class B movie (Watergate) has been devastating to us in that we paid so little attention to our real  needs. . ."  The media, McGoff said, overplayed, Watergate at  the expense of other issues.  The nation, he said, was in an "era of yellow journalism that has not been matched since the turn of the  century.  "There are many appearing oh our network evening  news shows who are more enamoured with pancake  makeup sensationalism and advocacy than with the hard,  sterile news," he said.  The harrassment which accompanies the day to day  type of investigation depends basically on the "have you  stopped beating your wife?" sort of question. Meanwhile  other vital issues are overlooked not only in the Unite-  States but in Canada as well.  E.E.C. important too  With international events affecting the attitudes of  governments in their economic deliberations, there is  small wonder that the Trudeau government is having  trouble figuring out a budget for the next year.  Information coming from Ottawa via the news, media puts the spotlight on the situation in the United  States. This is as good an excuse as any but possibly, the  government might be seriously wondering about what  will happen in the June EEC vote in Great Britain.  The EEC which is the European Economic Community, is an important factor in the future of the western  world and a defeat in. the British vote will have a very  deadening effect on the future of European destiny.  5 to 25 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Liquor Commission is  expected to announce the opening of a liquor sitore during  r'laimer months at Madeira  Park.  Big fish are being caught. A  42 lb cod was landed in the Gap  iplus a 40 lb and two of 25 lbs  at Port Mellon.  Weekend holiday traffic for  the ferry stretched back to  Granthams. This ,' disturbed  Gibsons Chamber of Commence.  10 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Kiwanis club spent  $900 iri starting improvements  to sport areas at Brothers Memorial Park.  Official opening of Gibsons  new Municipal Hall is set for  Th'ursi,   May  27.  iRoberts Creek Community  Mall celebrates its 31st birthday.  15  YEARS  AGO  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  organizes with Mrs. Hazel Wallis,   chairman   and   Mrs.   Fred  Stenner,  vice-chairman.  Seohelt council suspects dog  licenses are not being paid as  only $12 has been paid" so far.  ���Gibisons council continues  discussion on the numbering of  homes on streets.  20  YEARS  AGO  Blackballs last      weekend  ferry left at 1.30 ajn., leaving  32 cars from the 10 o'clock run.  Hopkins Landing Waiter  Users have decided not to join  a proposed Gibsons Improvement District.  B.C. Power Commission extend its lines north to Langdale  and the Y Camp area.  25  YEARS  AGO  Two strip-casters off Salmon Rock netted a 24 and later  a 35 lb salmon.  Amalgmation with Headlands  area continues to' drag along  Gibsons council reports, with  no break in sight.  Bob Burns officiates at the  opening of the new Gibsons  Shell gas station owned by  Jules Sehutz.  As pant of efforts by the  Provincial Corrections Department to decentralize the decision making process, an area  j ustice council was recently  formed on the Sunshine Coast.  The counjcil, comprised of  local citizens, has been dislcuss-  ing local problems in the area  of justice and attempting to  formulate a coordinated justice  policy. The following article is  by Tony Beecrift, chairman of  the Maple Ridge Justice Council:   '  TR is my opinion that the majority of working police constables in the Province of British Columbia, both municipal  and  RCMP,   received  the  inauguration of the local Justice  ���Councils with much pleasure.  For many yeiars, police have sat  alone "within  the  community,  receiving   insults   and   sometimes physical abuse. The .average .citizen in. a    community  often has little knowledge"of  the alotivities in his own neighbourhood The Justice Development Commission gives an opportunity for the average citizen, jftyu and I, to become involved in. the criminal justice  system :in this area.    ...";. >���;/.���'���  Not only may we get involved, but we can feel a part of  the input  and  exchange   between   professionals,   ordinary  (laymen, and the justice process.  For the first time a man with  a long crifmin'ai reicord has the  opportunity, to  sit  across  the  table with a peace officer in ah  equal exchange of information  and ideas. In addition, it is the  first time that lotial residents  canv be made aware of the day  ito day (events   a police olfficer  must face in doing his duty;  those   times   when   outside  a  beer   parlour amid' obscenity  and   tension, he has  to accept  personal    insult    quietly   and  with. understanding.       ���  Justice   Councils   also   give  New park  '��� Don Lockstead, M.LA. for  MacKenzie Riding announced,  today, that there is a distinct  possibility of the Roberts Creek  Community Association acquiring Lot 5836 and part of Lot  5723 at the mouth of Roberts  Greek for. Park purposes. .Mir.  Lockstead * has been working  closely with the Department of  Lands, the Sunshine Coast Regional Board, and- the Community Association on this  matter.  Mr Lockstead has suggested  that the Roberts Creek Association present the Regional  District of the Sunshine Coast  with a simple development plan  of-what they wish to do With  this-area and then let the Regional District apply to this  Department with the request  thiiat.'the area be reserved for  development by the Regional  District, as a local park or recreational project. In proceeding in this manner the Department would then have assurance that the, loidal group would  have the benefit of the advice  of the Regional District insofar  ais planning was concerned1 and  also the support of the Regional District if monies were required to develop and maintain the site in future years.  The Community Association, on ���  the other hand, could certainly  be given a free hand by the  Regional District in planning as  a project and carrying it  through for the benefit of the  local community as well as residents in this part of the region.  The M.L.A. said that the Community Association is to be  commended for initiating this  project.  Margaret Arbuckle, secretary  for the Roberts Creek Community Association, said  Thursday the land would be  developed as a natural park  maintaining the present ecosystem. She said camping and pic-  nicing would not be allowed.  Mrs. Arbuckle said the park  plan had been presented to the  Regional District and the association is presently waiting  for acquisition of the land.  police constables the ���; opportunity to better understand the  problems facing those that are  responsible fbr 7 the administration of the iaw and to alleviate  some of the frustrations, they  (feel toward officials in other  parts of the system.  Other than the ability to ex-,  (pliOre ealch other's ideas and to  develop a .greater sense of  human understanding, 7 what  else does the average member  of a Justice. Council expect?  Usually, at the first meeting,  people sit and look at each  other while wondering what \'  side of the f enlcfe they are on.  Most of -us did not knotw what  to expect. There.wais a general  belief that the local Justice  Council would gather information for the central administration in Victoria and that menir 7  bers would explore community  problems and work together ito  discovet solutions.  Can this really be achieved?  Does it require moire than just  money? Will the government  support Council suggesioriis  and recommendations or will  the Councils develop into an  empty organ for debate? I hope  that the direction is more optimistic.  In my person&l view, I see  Justice Councils working in  two-ways. First, the Councils  can act as fact finding bodies .  capable of making suggestions  about Ideal issues t0 Victoria.  Second, Victoria must be prepared to give the Councils le-  giit-imacy, to give them a sense  of belonging, and to ensure that  they will act upon proposals  originating out of Justice Councils according to the merit of  ealch proposal.  If the  Justice  Development  Commission is prepared to give  its support in both financial  and administrative terms to  the Juistke Councils. I foresee  that the entire programme will  be a success. I would like to see  the local Justice Ck>uncils  havinig a say in the activities  of the criminal justice system  in their communities. And so  the ball, having been received',  is batted by the people back to  the government.  \Log or styro floats to\  order,   gangplanks,  wharves, anchors - Call  \us for your requiremenis\  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861  ��# *.  SUPERIOR?  ELECTRIC  CO,  .     SECHELT,  B.C.  Call 885-2412 For Free Estimate  Guaranteed Work ��� Reasonable Rates  R. SIMPKINS -r Licensed Electrician  CARPET IN EVERY  SIZE and COLOR  KEN DeVRiES & SON LTD.  1059 Sunshine Coast Highway  GIBSONS  886-7112  PEOPLE  People in every corner of the  province have an opportunity to  share in their own financial organization. A financial organization  with the common interest of helping people. One that 'aids iateaching  money management, encourages  self-expression and enterprise- and  concentrates on keeping money  working right in the community  where it can dp the most good.  This financial organization 4s a  'credit union. There are now more  credit union offices than any other  financial organization in British  Columbia. There's a credit union  not far away ready to provide the  financial services you need.  Ready to help you get things done.  CREDIT  UNIONS  The way to get things done! Fined $50 for loose swine  A Roberts   Creek man  was  fined  in  provincial  court . for  j   unlawfully allowing  swine to  run at large.  Arthur Shaw was fined  under section 31 of the Animals Act after Judge J. !S. P.  Johnson ruled the accused1 had  committed a crime by allowing  his pigs to run onto, a neighbor's property causing dalmage  t0 rhododendron plants.  Mrs. Lynn Blomgren told the  court she had been working in  the garden of her Roberts  Creek residence March 14  when the dogs started barking  and "I saw eight tG ten pigs  running around the house." She  said she phoned Mr. Shaw to  "once again come and take his  pigs home."  "Mr. Shaw has made no provision to keep them on his property ��� he has a fence that  wouldn't keep a bunny rabbit  in."  Mrs. Blomgren said.   She  indicated   that   the   pigs   had  been on her property several  times before this incident:      ;:  Mrs. Blomgren testified the  pigs h'aid eaten the leaves off  two   four-year   old   rhododendrons,   had   caused   a  mother  rabbit tp kill her Small rabbits. ~  and had also, scared two of hei ,  Tennessee walking horses.  She said the accused hiad  made an attempt to do some  fencing "but nothing to keep in  a 600 pound sow." She also said  part of the7 fence had been  constructed by placing old cars  end to end. *  When.cross-examined by defence lawyer Robert Reid. Mrs.  Blomgren admitted she could  not identify the pigs as belong-;  ing to Mr. Shaw because "all  pigls look alike." ' When \ Reid  asked if it Was possible the  pigs were wild. Mrs. Blomgren  said "Don't be ridiculous, counsellor."  Arthur Shaiw told the court  it was not his intention to allow the pigs to run at large.  "All spring I've been partly  herding and partly fencing and  jto my knowledge the animals  are there all the time"  He said he was expanding  his herd and did riot have sufficient materials to construct  a proper fence. Shaw also said  he did not have enough money  to buy feed at certain times  and herded the animals on the  powerline right of way. He said  he paid Mrs. Blomgren for her  rhododendrons.  In handing down the guilty  verdict Judge Johnson said the  complainant had the right to  private property and if the accused wanted pigs he had to  keep them on his own property.   '  "If you can't afford to fence  the pigs then don't have them,"  Judge Johnson told Shaw. He  fined  him  $50.  Shaw will appear in court  May 7 on a similar charge.  In other court news Gordon  Kopus was fined $50 and had  his fishing gear confiscated for  using two lures on one line  while sports fishing. He was  charged by fisheries officer  "Ray Kraft in Agamemnon  Channel May 19. ,   .  Harry Batcbeior 54, was fined $300 and suspended from  driving for three months after  pleading guilty t0 impaired  driving.  Stephen Joe pleaded guilty  ���to causing a disturbance by  fighting. The charges - arose  from ah incident May 19 on  Dolphin Street, Sechelt,. involving more than 60 people. He  wall be sentenced July 3.  Kevin O'Leary was given a  one year suspended sentence  resulting from one count of  breaking and entering and two  counts of possession of stolen  goods.  The charges arose from an  inlcident in Pender Harbour  when O'Leary, 32, was found  inside the Madeira Park IGA  store with a quantity of 7 meat  and' cigarettes. He was later  found in possession of property taken from a Pender Harbour residence.  Probation conditions include  monthly reports to the probation officer and performing 50  hours "of work for Madeira  Park IGA if requested by the  .   manager.   .  Gordon7 Ian Brown was sentenced to one month in jail after pleading guilty to driving  while under suspension. Brown  was involved in a motorcycle  aicjeident. April 10 on Skyline  Drive in Gibsons.  Informing the court of a previous jail sentence for the same  offence, Crown Prosecutor  Hugh McCallum said "this per- r  son has an atrocious driving  record and little respect for  the law."  In library  NEW   BOOKS  Fiction  Sanditon by Jane Austen  The   Scandalisers   by   Dennis  Barker  The Quislings by P. Bishop &   .  A. Mkrlntyre  The Bitter Tea by Gavin Black  The Encounter by. Charity  Blackstock  The Malleri Streak by Catherine Cookson  The Clearing by John Craig  The Next-to-Last Train Ride  by Charles Dennis '"'  Bury   Me   in   Gold   Lame   by  Stanton  Forbes  Smokescreen by Dick Francis  August    1914    by    Alexander  Solzhenitsyn  A Still and Woven Blue by  Richard Stookey  Mystery  Death in Don Mills by Hugh  Garner .  Practice to Deceive by Eliz.  Linington ���. - '  Headless Beings by Margaret  Malcolm  ' * *     >   _&. ' " *   ��"���' * "a      "- '*-   ��� *v  ' "***%* Cw*'._   ���        ** _      ���WW*' r  ��        '���->���____ _���_ - ' '   *f ���"**    J   ' "**�������,  Save your teeth with phosphate  Phosphates chewed offer'  teeth more decay protection  than if the chemical is only digested in the blood stream.  The importance of chewing  high phosphate food was determined by experirnents with' rats  that were surgically joined at  the  intestines and  abdomeriis.  The continuing experiments  are also expected to help dental  scientists studying how antibiotics and other drugs and  mouthwashes would protect)  teeth and gums from disease.  The surgery was done under.  microscopes to rats that hadn't  yet grown teeth. Special feeders allowed the animal on the .  right to feed only from the  right feeder and .its artificial  twin to feed from the left.  One rat from.each pair was  fed a diet containing a highly  purified phosphate. The other  "twin" received the same food  but without the phosphate.  Both animals, due to their joined digestive systems, absorbed  the same diet into their blood  streams, yet the raits chewing  than their twins. Foods high in  phosphorous include egg yolk,  cheese, milk.Ywhole grain cereals ahd meats.  Other research projects have  shown the protective characteristics of phosphates and one  cereal maker is co-operating in  a study to see how phosphate-  enriched foods-fight decay in  students.  Canadian   Dental   Association.  &  0W^yz\  ���. r" ^2<__pr) j  Let's  go  over  that  escape  plan again.  ���*^��^  ^__~-      v^.'        . 'V*.'^7        '  *'*w "  '"^4_B_____H_-,���. - ^i-  "��     *      'l!1.'"'."S. ~jl&_>v?iS'*ll'��to__.    .>***.   "' ,^^^_^ *.      "^-"yai^ -____.'..  J����^4_D__-'    "?i^WfRBM-i.__k-f_-- '*      ^^v**w**w****fr  * *        '  >  h's4b^T <s*��i*'..  juri__��l___'    ��/_>-*���*���*��� ,*\t -.  ET4��HflM|&HU^ J?jE12__. ^ *"*.' ,,*<���?*.*.  AHHH THOSE long lazy days  ��� of summer when there's nothing to d0 but splash around on  a raft with your best friend  and maybe do a little fishing  later and then a campfire on  the beach and then .. . ahhh.  summer.  Your young visitors will be  happy to return home with  a "Sechelt" pennant; two  sizes available in a variety  of colors. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  PUBLIC MEETING  SUNSHINE COAST JUSTICE COUNCIL  will meet  Thursday- May 29 at 7:30 p.m.  in the Anglican Church Hall, Gibsons  TOPICS ��� Correction programs and juvenile  press coverage.  HARD TIMES DANCE  GIBSONS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  June 7,1975 - 9:00 - ?  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  Music by WHISKEY JACK  $4 each Refreshments  ;      For tickets phone Sue Whiting at 886-9890  >���    ��� A  Talks to youth  Visiting Gibsons as part of  his year round travel conducting youth conferences, Terry  Winters will be here June 3, 4,  and  5.  Mr. Winters, a graduate of  Fuller Seminary 0f Los Angeles  and a Doctor of Practical Theology, can communicate Christianity in a way that people can  understand. He is sponsored in  his Work by B.C. churches of  several denominations and has  been asked to come here by the  Gibsons youth group.  Besides meeting with the  youth group, Mr. Winters will  also hold a gathering with  adults at the Gibsons Legion  hall, June 4 at 3:30 p.m. He will  speak on his work with young  people.  The public is welcome to  come ,t0 this meeting and  further information can be obtained from Leigh Wolverton at  886-2826.  Coast News, May 28, 1975.     3  You can order  fhem at the  COAST NEWS  Rubber Stamps  Theatre Tickets  Statement Pads  Business Cards  Mimeograph Paper  Adding Machine Rolls  Envelopes  .  Letterheads  Brochures  Invoices T  Receipt Books  Typing Paper  Rubber Stamp Pads  Gibsons ��� Pb. 886*2622  t;  ' el  ! ill  THE SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL  is offering  BATIK CLASSES  Mrs. GAIL GERMAN  *  8 WEEKS, STARTING JUNE 11  $15.00 ��� plus some supplies  For information phone 885-2080  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  Sprinkling Regulations  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY sprinkling restrictions are imposed on all users from the Municipal water system as follows:  1. ODD NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE and NORTH, SHAW, DAVIS and PRATT  ROADS, may sprinkle on:  Odd calendar dates from  7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  2. EVEN   NUMBERED    PROPERTIES   IN   THE '  VILLAGE and, HILLCREST, HENRY, and REED  ROADS and SECHELT HIGHWAY, may sprinkle on:  Even calendar dates from  7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  -  All sprinklers must be turned off if fire siren is.  sounded.  F J. HOLLAND,  Works Superintendent.  May 23,, 1975  Gibsons, B.C. Responsible to public says Berg  People are becoming very  concerned about the standard  of education in the province  and from now on their voice  will be heard, loud and dear,  promises the newly elected president of the British Columbia  School Trustees Association,  Mike  Berg.  "The B.C.S.T.A. represents  the collective voice of school  trustees eleicted by the public  and it is therefore my intention  t0 increase the volume of this  voice - making the concerns of  the trustees heard throughout  the   province,"   he   says. j  ��erg was elected president  on Wednesday (May 7) at the  71st annual meeting of the  B.CS.T.A. held in Vancouver.  Berg points out that the Association's sole-responsibility is  to the public, and that it is  vital that the public voice in  education  is  protected.  "We'(trustees) do not have  to take into consideration party  pohtics as much' as the Minister of Education," he says.  "Nor is bur role complicated  by self interest matters such as  salaries, which inevitably influences the role of British Columbia Teachers' Federation."  ''We are accountable solely  t0 the local public arid the  main consideration on which  they judge us is on standards  of education in the local  schools," he says.  Berg promises cooperation  with the government and  teachers.  "I hope we can cooperate  with the government and  teachers as we all share a common concern for the welfare  of students in our schools," he  says.  "However, wherever and  whenever we disagree, the  trustees-- point of view, which  is a reflection of all the citizens  throughout the province will be  made  known with  strength."  Peter G. Bunn of Victoria  was elected vice-president of  the Association and William  (Bill) McSteveney of Creston  and Rendina Hamilton of Penticton  were  elected  directors.  Past-president, Eileen Mad-  Son is 7 also an officer by virtue,  of her past  office.  Local Scouters honored at banquet  VERN WISHLOVE  president  new  All groups of the Mt. Elphin-  stohe District Boy Scouts re-;  ported a very active and successful year at the annual meet  ing Monday night in St. Hilda's  hall, Sedhelt. Enrolments were  up in Traost Scout troops and  Cub packs and a Sea Scout  group is starting in Pender  Harbour in the fall. There is  also th�� prospect of a Sea  Scout group and a Venturers  group in Gibsons, starting next  year.  .Regional president Bill Warner presented a 20 year pin to  Miss Ena Harrold of Roberts  Creek. Other pins presented included a 15 year pin to Maxwell Hammersimyth, 10 year  pins to Lorhe Christie, Joan  Quarry, Kurt Hoehne, Audrey  Cobleigh and Phyllis Pearson.  Jaick Adiair of Scout House in  Vanlcouver presented a 15 year  pin > to Honorary President.  Norm Burley but he had a little trouble figuring out how it  was worked out since Mr. Burley has been involved in Scouting in one form or another  since 1918.  A trophy and a carving by  Jamie Dixon were presented to  Ivan Smith who is stepping  down after five years as presi-  white page  SUNSHINE COAST  DIRECTORY  last call  HERE'S  YOUR  LAST CHANCE  TO  CHECK YOUR  LISTING FOR THE NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORY!  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION has already closed. -  THE ALPHABETICAL (White Pages) SECTION is closing NOW.  So, please check your listing right away ��� and call us if you wish to make any  changes.  Have you thought of listing other members of your family? Adding the names  and positions of key employees ��� or other firms you represent?  EXTRA LISTINGS COST SO LITTLE, MEAN SO MUCH.  CALL OUR BUSINESS OFFICE ABOUT YOURS TODAY!  B.C.T��L^}  enmsH gquimbia ituphone company  IVAN SMITH ... retiring president  dent of "the district. Bob Simmons of Scout House also presented Mrs. Smith with a set  of pots as a housewarming  gift in appreciation of all ihe  times Scout House representatives had stayed at the Smith  house on their visits to the  area.  New executive elected included Vern Wishlove, president;  Lionel McCuaig, district vice-  president: Jack Vanderpol, Miss  Ena Harrold, Audrey Cobleigh,  Doug Honeybunn and Phyllis  Pearson, area vice-presidents;  Mrs. Marg Maedel, secretary;  Johri Goodwin, treasurer; and  Kurt Hoehne, Joan Quarry and  Bob Janis members at large.  Bob Howison, vicerpresident  of the Vancouver Coast region,  swore in the new executive.  BRANCHES GROW  Canada's 10 chartered banks  have 6,9M) branches in Canada  and 260 abroad for a total of  7,170.  4     Coast News, May 28, 1975.  New film  X  spirits youth  David Wilkerson Youth Crusades has just released a documentary entitled As The Stpirit  Leads. Originally produiced in  cooperation with a CBS Television News presentation, this  40 minute film features Rev.  David Wilkerson, author of The  Cross and the Switchblade and  founder of Teen Challenge  centers around the world.   .  The opening scene is Fox  Street, New York City, where  crime of every description runs  rampant. Here an outgrowth  of the Teen Challenge' ministries to troubled youth, known  as the "'Cure Corp", seeks to  meet people at the point of  their need with the simple  message of Jesus Christ.  As the Spirit Leads is being  premiered in churches across  Canada. The public is cordially  invited to this special showing  in Gibsons, Friday, May 30 at  8 p.m. in the Gibsons Pentecostal Church on Hwy. 10,1. at  Martin Rd. Admission is free.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  PUBLIC NOTICE  Re: WHARF CLOSURE  The Village Council of Gibsohs wish to advise  users of the Federal Wharf, Gibsons, B.C., that the  wharf will be: v  ��� Partially closed to vehicular traffic on  June 1, 1975  ��� Completely closed to vehicular traffic on  June 2, 1975  ��� and partially closed to vehicular traffic on  June 3 and 4, 1975.  In its bright, spacious kitchen. Jts warm, relaxing  living room. Its cozv bedrooms*  It's a friendly place���with living areas that leave  enough unsaid to welcome your personal touch.  A functional place���with work areas efficiently  designed and finished with labour-saving  materials.  Sound like your kind of place? Mail us the  completed coupon and we'll rush you our  colorful book of dream homes. Ox; you can  contact the Westwood dealer in your area.  Enclosed is $1.00 for portfolio of  brochures in fuB color.  NAME,  ADDRESS.  I  I  I  I  I  I  BUILDING SYSTEMS UD. |  2 IWEN AVENUE. NEW WESTMINSTER   .  BR1TISHC0LUMB1A.V3M5BK TEL.6Zfr2.77 a-  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  Box 167, Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Highway  886-2642 A view on gov't policies  I would like to thank your  local paper for this opportunity to present my views on  some of the policies of the  provincial government.  Since taking office in 1972,  . the NDP government has made  a determined effort to mainr  tain jobs in the forest industry  during a period' of dropping  lumber sales. Our ^tumpage  policies have been designed to  provide fair revenues to the  province when the industry is  healthy but to allow continued  operations when times are not  as good.  By allowing flexible stump-  age rates and by raising the  price of interior wood chips,  the government has kept layoffs to a minimum. In Alberta,  one half of the major forest  operations are currently shut  down because the government  has not, moved as we have in  B.C.  We have strictly controlled  all log exports to guarantee  maximum jobs for B.C. citizens from our resources: In addition, a special $15 million  program has been included in  the 1975 budget to create em-  ployttnent opportunities in the  foxiest industry. Y ���  .This government moved  quickly to save the community  and industry of Ocean Falls.  The previous administration  had agreed to the mill closure  in 1972 and the Socreds still  say that the town should be  abandoned. We felt that closure  of the operations was irresponsible and our. purchase of the  mill has been justified by the  unqualified success of the  Ocean Falls Corporation.  In the case of Canadian Cellulose, the NDP government ���  prevented another major closure and the resulting unem-  ploylment. Through the province's 80 percent interest in  CanCel, we have continued the  operations and built Up a surplus which can finance expansion and new development. All  ,of the government's purchases  in the forest industry have  been made to save the thousands of jobs threatened by. the  failures of private industry.  Another major financial success of this government has,  come through our actions in  the natural gas industry of B.C.  By creating the B.C. Petroleum  Corporation, we have greatly  increased provincial revenues  from the export of naitur^l gas.  Gas previously sold at 22 cents  per thousand; feet is npvir bringing $1.00 and $1.60 by November. Total revenues coining to  the province haye increased  from $6 million in1973 to over  $150 million this year.  Under the long term' contracts approved by Social Credit, Americans were actually  paying less for B.C. natural gas  than B.C. consumers were. We  have ended this sell-out of our  resources and have reclaimed  control of this vital energy  source. Twenty million. dollars  of this new revenue has been  shared with* the R.C. municipalities and some of it will go  towards construction, of a petroleum refinery. At the same  time, natural gas prices for  B.C. residents have been kept  down.  gas bill  Operating costs of automobiles are steadily rising, but by  following some simple practices, you can trim your gas bill,  suggests Consumers' Association of Canada. Don't idle your  engine any longer than necessary. One minute oif idling takes  more gas than is required to restart the oar. By driving at 50  m.p.h. rather than 80 m.p.h.,  you can save nearly 50 percenit  on fuel. Improperly aligned  wheels can cause extra drag  and increased gas consumption.  Tjnderinfiated tires also cut gas  mileage by increasing rolling  resistance. And to save yourself, wear your seat belt. Join  CAC, 801 - 25.1 Laurier Avenue  West, Ottawa, Ontario, KliP-  5Z7.  In the areas of health, recre-  ktioh, education ahd human resources, the NDP government  has moved to improve social  facilities for all B.C. citizens.  ���Pharmacare, Mincome, recreation facilities j parks,; increased  hospital and school construction, and improved health care  are areas where important  changes have taken place since  1972. While we have spent  more money in these areas, I  think it is important that a  smaller, percentage of 3>C. * citizens ajre now on welfare than  in 1971: .  During the current session of  the legislature, ; several new  ideas and policies have emerged. Denticaf e will be introduced for children within two or  three yearg; An aternative  banking system will be in B.C.  which will provide financial  assistance in areas such:.*as'  housing-which are often ignored by the commercial banks. A  new Flections Act will be introduced which will regulate  campaign" financing and encourage a more open and. grass  roots form of electioneering.  In addition, government departments are continually examining programs to insure  maximum service to BC. citizens. I feel great economic and  social progress has been made  in B.C. since. 1972 and that continued implementaition of NDP  programs will mean much for  all B.C. citizens.  Coast News, May 28, 1975.  Supervision for  Pender Harbour Secondary  students will probably, .not get  their longed for freedom during  lunch hour. At least not right  ���awayT "..'".  Y ISechelt School board Thursday nigh? supported Pender  Harbour principal A.L. Thompson in his stand that compels  students to be uijder teacher  supervision during the lunch  hour unless permission to leave  the school grounds has been  obtained    from     school . au-  Juvenile alcoholism increases  How often have you heard a  parent: say "I would rather  have my son or daughter drink  than be hooked on drugs"?  Parents tend to encourage alcohol, hoping the child will stay  away from 7 dtrugs7 Ironically  alcohol is. a very strong drug.  Facts and figures published  by the Department of Health  and Welfare. Public Affairs  Committee Inc.. and the Government of B.C. Council on  Drugs and Tobacco indicate  that juvenile alcohol problems  are on the increase.  During a recent survey in  America, it was found that  drinking alcohol was more Tpro-  minent than marijuana smok-'  ing. Figures revealed 6 million  drank as opposed to. 3.5 million smoked marijuana. Use of  alcohol far surpasses the use of  any other drug. Drinkers,  whieither teenagers or adults,  are. not all drunks, of course  The figure of an estimated 9.6  million problem drinkers',  many of them alcohol addicts,  is only a fraction of the 95mill-  ion Americans who drink, most  6f them with regularity.1  Did you know there are approximately 150,000 alcoholics  in Canada? The average being  between the ages of 35 - 40.  (Statistics show the average age  is lowering sharply every year.  Fifty percent are in the middle  class, most of them with a family of 2-3 children. Alcoholism is an illness and should be  treated as such: Usually the  knowledge that someone in the  family is an alcoholic is kept a!  feeeret, like a skeleton in a  closet. It is frequently felt by  others that recovery is only a  mater of. will power. This implies, 0f course, ;that alcoholism  is not a disease and that the  person suffering from this disorder should face up to his or  her responsibilities.  There are several different  causes of alcohol^ dependency.  Each individual is different.  Main causes seem to be business pressures, personal or fa>-  mily problems. Dependency on  alcohol to relieve these tensions becomes an every day  thing. The escape is only tem-  jporary, holwever. Slowly over  the ye&fs and without realizing  it, the person becomes more  and more dependent on alcohol  to relieve this tension. But  drinking only adds to their  problems. The alcoholic is falced  with the possibility of t losing  their job, money problems Arise  from the fact that booze comes  first, then the bills, and the re-  laitiohship with the family becomes unstable. Each problem  begins to get larger, increasing  the need for more alcohol as an  escape route. "This is alcohol-  istai"  The alcholic is. ill emotionally or physically and probably both.They need all the help  possible. Last montl^ a committee was established on the  Sunshine Coast to provide some  of the help needed to start the  alcoholic on the road to recovery. For more information write  Chemical Dependence Committee, Box 78, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Recreations  ���'-.������'��� ';-' ' , "   ���'    " ���      ������-���'.'���      -    ���   f    '  4th Annual  RENO TRIP  1 ��� . ���' ' . ...  LEAVING SECHELT NOV. 1, 1975  7 Days of Fun  Phone Eves. 885-3339; Days 886-2248  thorities.  Pender Harbour Secondary  students staged a walk-out  earlier this naonith protesting  what they Tfelt were overly  strict regulations in schoo*  policies and procedures.  , After obtaining advice from  the B.C. Teacher's Federation,  Thompson, in a letter to the  slchool board, stated* the board  should formulate a district policy oh leaving the sohool  grounds similar to that existing  for truiance:  Under the public schools act  8m��M��MMt��Mi����8Mi��i��M����M������t^^  the principal is responsible for  students from the time they  leave home until the time they  return. However, the same act  states that the district superintendent is permitted to make  rules respecting the attendance  of pupils in grade 11 or 12.  "I think at this time the principal should be supported because he is in the untenable position of being responsible for  the students," Superintendent  John Denley told trustees.  He said he would meet with  the Pender Harbour principal  and student council to formulate a policy before next September.  Degrees for  UBC students  More than 3,000 students will  receive academic degrees at the  University of British Columbia  on May 28, 29 and 30.  The three-day event, which  starts at 2:15 p.m. ealch day in  the caimpus War Memorial  Gymnasium, will be notable in  more ways than one.  it will mark the last time  that UBC's current president,  Dr. Walter H. Gage, will play a  central role in .the degree-  granting ceremony. President  Gage, who 'has been associated  with UBC for .54 years as a  student, teacher and administrator, will retire as president  on June 30 butWill continue t0  teach mathematics.  He will be suceeded as prer  sidenton July 1 by Dr. Douglas  T. Kenny, former dean of UBC's Faculty of Arts.  Among the students receiv.  ing a degree will be Craig  Chamberlain, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Ray Chamberlain of Hopkins Landing. He has completed a Bachelor of Physical Education program.  NORTH POLE MOVES  IThe North Magnetic Pole  was discovered by Sir James  Clark Ross in 1831 to be on  Boothia Peninsula. However,  it does not have a fixed position but extends over an elliptical zone about 50 miles  long.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER  NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION!  TSAWCOME PROPERTIES  a planned residential community  on the Sunshine Coast!  The latest concept in sectional home designs in a park like setting at  Davis Bay just three miles south of Sechelt. Own your own two or three  bedroom Bendix Home on site With a prepaid twenty-one year lease.  ��� AH services underground  ��� Blacktopped roads  ��� Cablevision  ��� Qualifies for Provincial Government Home Owners Grant  or second mortgage.  ���    Mortgage financing available through TSAWCOME  PROPERTIES  ���: Optional decorator furnishing package if desired  For full information call our Sales Representatives  at 885-2273 daytime  or 886-7870 evenings 6     Coast News, May; 28,;.1975.  THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT...  Guess that makes us old fashioned. We think service makes plain sense ��� it's  just good manners. Our concept of service goes much further than that, though.  Drop in for a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  Agencies  WE CAN HELP  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouvet: 689-5838    ^  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt.  PHONE  EASY LIVING 3387  One acre plus, half in lawn, garden, fruit trees, half in  delightful woods. Situated well back from road is a concrete sited mobile home with poiteh, carport & work room.  Immaculate condition. Full price $29,500. Jack WMte, 886-  2935 evenings.  STARTER OR RETIREMENT 3399  Almost new home on 70? x 280' lot. One bedroom full  basement $28,000 cash. Jack Warn, 886-2681 evenings.  FOR MORE - ASKiOROUR FREE CATALOGUE  tOMlMG EVEHS  Every Thursday, 8 p.m., Bingo,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m.,  Bingo, New Legion HaU, Gibsons.  Monday June 2, OAPO Branch  38 Social, Health Centre, Gibsons. ^   ANNOUNCEMENTS  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at.885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aid-  an'g Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-^53-, 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibson? Athletic hall  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.,.  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nim  mo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, eiectric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  DEATHS v  HANSEN: Passed away May  21, 1975, Svend Fryd Hansen,  late of West Sechelt in his 72nd  year. (Survived by his loving,  wife Carla; 1 son, Keld and his  wife Alicia, Richmond, B.C.; 2  grandchildren, Linda and Car-  on- 1 sister, Sonja Kaer, Ta-  coma, Wash. Funeral service  was held Saturday May 24 at  the Harvey Funeral Home,  ^Gibsons. Rev. J. Williaanson officiated. Cremation.  VATALET: Passed away May  24, 1975, Adolph Vatalet late  of Roberts Creek, in his 80th  year. Survived by friends in  this area. Funeral service held  Wednesday, May 28 at 10 aan.  iii the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons.    Interment    Seaview  Cemetery. _���  LEE: Passed away May 26,  197'5 Elsie Green Lee late of  Pender Harbour, in her 65th  year. Survived by her loving  husband Ernest; 1 son, Sydney. -  Davis Bay; 1 daughter, Mrs  Vicky Byron, Delta, B.C.; 4  grandchildren; 1 sister, Margaret Odclstead; 2 brothers, Herbert and William Smith. Funeral service Friday, May 30 at  2 p.m. in the Harvey Funeral  Home Gibsons. Rev. S. Cassels  officiating.  Interment Seaview  Cemetery.      LEWIS: Passed away May 11.  1975, in Alberta, John Wallace  Lewis, aged 43 years. Survived  by 1 son Christopher; 4 daughters Susanne, Deboraha, Ross-  lyn and Melody; and 2 grandchildren. A memorial service  will be conducted by Rev. D.  Brown on Wednesday, May 28  at 3:30 p.m. in the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  COAST NEWS CLASSlFe AD-  Phone 8M-2C22  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  Minimum $1 ��� 15 words  5c a word thereafter  Subsequent Insertions % price  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  7 Canada ex. B.C J jr. $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 advertisements  No ��� responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy is  hot submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  CARD OF THANKS (Confd)  We desire to express to our  kind neighbors and thoughtful  friends our heartfelt thanks for  their many, expressions of sympathy. The beautiful floral offerings were especially appreciated. Special thanks to the  nurses and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital, Dr. Kline and Mr.  Dan Devlin of Harvey Funeral  Home.  ���Ken and Helen Strange.  LOST  1 charm bracelet on May 22nd  Phone 886-7356.   / '   '.,  FOUND  Chesterfield cushion, good condition on Fletcher Road. Phone  886-7031 with description.  WORK WANTED  Experienced  typist, reception  ist,   store   clerk   needs   work.  Full time, part time or temporary. Phone 886-9506.  Teenager wants part time work  Will do odd jobs, gardening,  cutting lawns, etc. Phone 886-  7858.  CARD OF THANKS  We want to -thank the Pioneer  Girls under the direction. of  Kay Owens and Joan Rigby for  packaging all the Flowers of  Hope. Also Mi's. Oney deCamp  and Mrs. Scott for the lovely  Easter party they gave the  children. Many thanks go to  the Lions Club and their wives  for open house on May 21.  ���From the Gladys Legh  School-for the Retarded.  WORK WANTED (Cont'd)  Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Nbn glare glass.  White and colored mat board.  Needlepoint a specialty. Pon-  derosa Pines Trailer Court,  Wilson Creek. Phone 885^9573.  Backhoe available for -..aram?  age, 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 .  Call Thomas Heating, 886^7111  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  Oii Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401  after 6 p.m. _"'  TYPEWRITER  Y &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAU  All used auto pairts"H960-1975.  Phone 886-2449 anytime.  1966 Meteor Station Wagon,  standard transmission, radio  and heater. Good condition.  Phone 886-7672 after 6 p.m:  1967 Cougar hardtop, $1300 or  best offer, or swap for 8 ft.  cab over camper. Phone 886-  7661." -.'���,".., y  1965 Ford Fairlane station wagon new pain^ job, good shape,  $600. Phone 886-9122.  :'_5   Ford   convertible,    offers.  Phone 886-2109.  1964 Pontiac^ running, good  tires. 8 cly automatic. Phone  886-9894 from 4 to 6.  >   ��������� i- ���      -������ .     ���    ���i-���'.--���   . -     ������������  '64 Ford Econoline, good shape,  $800. Phone 886-9019 after 5  p.m.    . ��� ' " ���   '63 Ford Econoline 6 cylinder,  good shape. $500 o.b.o. Phone  886-7028. __  '71 Toyota truck, overhauled.  $1600. Phone 886-7413.  MISC. FOR SAU  BOATS FOR SALE  DOG GROOMING  All breeds. Clipping, bathing,  nail cutting, etc. Joy Walkey,  Phone 885-2505.   GIBSONS LIGHT CARTAGE  Truck with either 1 or 2 men,  $12 per hour. Rubbish and  brush removal and general  hauling. Phone 886-9907.  Lawns cut, large or small. My  own equipment, special rates  for senior citizens. Phone 886-  2557.    2 high school boys. 16 and 14,  want work of any type. Phone  886-9503.   Gardening     and     landscaping'  done. Phone 886-9050.  Heavy duty rotovating. Phone  886-2897.     .        ._  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.  .22 cal. target pistol, complete  accessories, $110. Complete diving gear, $300. Phone 886-2109  Portable rotisserie and oven,  $30: meat and vegetable grinder $20; heavy chain and cinches $25; pick-up load of fire-  wood, $10. Phone 886-9217.  1971 Skylark 20' tandem trailer, self contained, shower, awning, carpeted, etc. ��� Used one  season, like new. Phone 886-  7260 after 4 p.m.           ',   Hot Water tank, No. .45. Phone  886t7260. -��� TT  Ttw0   good   utility   cabins,   on  skids, aluminum roofs, 8' x 14* ,  and 10' x 12' $95 and $195 res- 7  pectively. Phone 886-9340       .  1970 Skylark trailer; 18' toilet  and shower, furnace, stove,  propane-electric fridge, hot .water heater. Complete with  equalizer . ^itch and electric,  brake controls. $2,600. Phone  886-2404. '_  :  Head ski��, boots, offers. Phone  885-2868.  Very old Dominion piano, $450.  Phone 886-7435.   Acetylene welding outfit, complete. Only used a few times.  Phone 886-9894 from 4 t<* 6.   -9'- x 9 avocado green nylon  carpet plus felt. Ph.  886-2049.  Westinghouse fridge, $50;  Speed Queen automatic washer  $75; hand lawn mower $15;  Ph.  886-7037.    15 lb. Danroth galvanized anchor with 25 ft. chain, $25. Ph.  886-2098.    10 hp. Johnson motor, newly  overhauled. Phone 886-2802.  Reasonable.  Seagull. 2' hp. OB motor, $85.  Phone 886-7164.  9.8 hp. Mercury OB, long shaft,  $130. m ft. Fireball sail boat  with Miller sails, requires minor finishing, $400. 26 ft. Thun-  derbird sail boat, complete  with auxiliary, $4,500. Pihone  886-2738 after 5 pm.  18 ft. boat, fibreglass over ply^  wood, 65 Mere OB in top condition, trailer. $2,000. Phorie  886-9042.  1��' boat, fibreglass over ply,  85 and 5% hp. motorsY Explorer trailer, built in gas tanks  and all equipped. .$1,800 or best  offer. 1643 Abbs. Ph. 886-7446.  Fibreglass resin, $12 gal.; mat,  $2 yd. Phone 886-9893.          MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled / ^  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phonea 886-9546 or 885-9423  18 ft. boat, 70 hp. O-B motor,  $750. Phone 886-2104.  14 fit. 1973 K & C ThermogHass  boat, 401 Mercury 40 hp. outboard (less than 20 hours running) with Calkin trailer and  extras. Phone 886-9555.   WEB  WAHTED  Registered Boxer puppies for  sale to good homes only. Ph.  886-9907.  y .      ��� ��� '-._i.  Tiny male Yorkshire Terrier  puppy, inoculated and registered. Make adorable pet. Phone  885-2505.  FOR RENT  Western Lottery ticket sellers  Apply Kiwanis Senior Citizens  Village c-o H. O. Hincks, phone  686-7896  or K.  Goddard, 886-  7172.   Small used piano, reasonable.  Phone 886-2989.       -  Timber wanted. Let us give  you an estimate. D. & O. Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.  FOR RENT (Confd)  Gibsons offices for rent. Large  and small. Central corner location. Idea! for any professional or business person. Reasonable rent. Phone 88S6-7079  or Box 247, Gibsons.  2 bedroom house,' upper Gibsons, near shopping centre and  park, immediate occupancy. Re  tired couple preferred. Phone  885-9526.  Small two bedroom house, excellent location and view. Suitable for couple with small child.  Available June 1. Phone 886-  7389. ' ���;.-.' 7... '  ������ .  I'm looking for 3 girls to share  a beautiful v waterfront home.  Please contact. Eva at 1668  Marine Dr, Gibsons.___ '��� 7  ""landlords  Rentex offers a free service to  list your home or cottage. 525-  6381 til 9 p.m. 7 days. _____  WANTED TO ROT  Professional family man (2  children) requires 2 or 3 bedroom house immediately Phone  886-2221  Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 to  October 31, ,1975. Contact J.  Battista, Phone 886-7811.  Room wanted to rent. Phone  886-7073.  Urgently required, 2 or 3 bedroom home or holiday cottage.  Furnished or unfurnished* Couple and 2 children. Good references and tenants. Any  length of time. Phone 886-2802.  PROPERTY FOR SAIf  Three acres, creek, trees, near  arena, $20,000. Phone 885-2668.  By owner, large 3 bedroom  home 2 full baths and basement, on sewer, Martin Rd.,  Gibsons. Phone 886-7625 after  6 p.m.  View lots for sale in Gibsons.  All services. 3 bedroom house,  full basement, $53,500: Phone  886-2417 after 6:30 p.m.  Waterfront lot, Roberts Creek.  Phone 885-9297.  For sale by owner, attractive 3 ���  ���bedroom home on large view  lot in Gibsons, near schools and  shopping centre. Fireplace, garage, large sundeck and on sewer. Full price $38,000. Phone  886-2503;    Y  Gibsons rural, large 3 bedroom  home on 3 acres. Rebuilt 3  years ago. No basement. $58,-  500. Phone 886-7479. "  2 bedroom home for sale. Storage room, wall, to wall carpet,  shed on .back. Phone 886-7306.  Beautiful view lot overlooking  Sechelt Inlet, near arena, ready  to build on, $15,500. Phone 886- x  9217. ���:.;���''    . .';-.' ������   '  Local Phone  Direct Line  885-2241  685-5544  PROPERTY WANTED  4 bedroom house or larger with  acreage. Phone 921-9204.  MOBILE HONES  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  12 x 68 Statesman, carpeted  throughout, separate dining  room, galley-kitchen, built-in  chiiia cabinet, 2-door frost free  fridge, washer ahd dryerYComr  pletely furnished and decorated  12 x 68, three bedroom, carpeted throughput, bay window,  separate dining area, built-in  china cabinet,  Spanish decor.  1971 Brookdale, 12 x 62 3 bedrooms, with 20 x 6 ft. addition,  fridge and stove.  1969 Capilano, 10% ft. truck  camper, sleeps 5, furnace,  range, ice box. tie downs,  camiper shock and jack, $1500.  On  view   at  Sunshine'   Coast  Trailer Park.   Phone 886-9826  MORTGAGES  Maple Crescent Apts. 1662  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply Suite  103A.   Waterfront house. Year round  rental on Sunshine Coast. Pre-"  fer retired 'handyman and wife  as repairs to be done. No pets.  Write Box 3035 Coast News.  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  First ��� Second ���- Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily ayailable .  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Marine, W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  GIBSONS VILLAGE  Lot 6 on Alderspring Road.  Excellent investment for  $7,500. Call Dave Roberts,  885-2973.  2 Bedroom House  in bay area of GibsonsT  Close to. all conveniences.  Good garden soil. FP $24,000  cash. Call Dave Roberts to  view. 885-2973.  Choice 72 x 130 lot within a  couple of blocks of the theatre and shopping. Full price'  $12,500. Call Doug Joyice,  885-2761.  Two building lots, close to  boat launching and "The  Gap." Priced right at $24,000  Call Doug  Joyqe,  885-2761.  Gower Pt. Rd.  3 bedroom family home on  view lot. 2 fireplaces, en  suite, covered 7patio, cathedral entrance. FjP. $58,500.  Call Bill Montgomery. 886-  2806, to view.  Chaster Road Acreage  10.9 acres, not in freeze,  could be subdivided with  some view. Asking $65,000.  Try all offers. 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.  If you have work in your  home to he completed, eon  suit' the Service Directory Six queen candidates  BARBARA BRADSHAW  Barbara Bradshaw, heading  the Sea Cavalcade Queen committee has announced that six  candidates have entered the  queen competition. The six are:  Shelley Benson representing  Gibsons Lions club; Janet Becker representing Gibsons fare  department; Debbie Fiedler for  Siuinytorest Shopping Center,  Tracy McDonald representing  Gibsons Legion; Karen Vaughan for Sunshine Coast Kiwanis club; and Christine Clark  representing   Pender   Harbour  "Lions club.  -Barbara said a partial schedule has already been setup  for the girls starting with a  carw'ash June 7. The carwash  will attempt t0 raise some  money for the queen's fund.  Location will be at Standard  Motors by Sunnycrest shopping  center.  Other activities involving  the prospective queens will iri  elude a tea at the residence of  Mr; and Mrs. Michael Poppel,  a claimbake in Roberts Creek, a  retiring queen's ball at Gibsons  Legion July 12,7 and a public  ; appearance at the Tw^iftghit  Theatre July 30 at which time  the queen will be chosen.  The girls will also go to Vancouver for a TV interview and  attend a school of modelling  and a inake-up seminar.  This year's Cavalcade will  be August 8, 9, and 10.  A New York City subway  car is hi jacked by four ruthless men; its 17 passengers and  conductor are held hostage for  $1,000,000 with the threat that  one hostage per minute wall be  killed if the ransom is not  {paid within one hous; the pre7  mise Of The TaMriig of Pelham  One Two Three playing at the  Tjwiliight, Wed. Thurs., Fri.  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Pender Harbour: Back to nature is the theme for this lake-  front sufmmer cabin. Situated  on large lot with 90' shore.  Your own private boat float.  Gas range, fridge and hot water as well as other furniture,  dishes etc. Large deck for your  BarjR-Q parties. Good fishing  ��� lake and sea. Asking only  $25,000  Gibsons: Owner transferring  east, must sell comfortable 5  room cottage situated on large  corner lot. Spacious living room  is panelled and has stone fireplace. Master bedroom is extra  lartge; combination kitchen-  breakfast area. 4 pc bath, utility, garage and workshop. W-W  throughout. Private patio. Fruit  trees, shrubs and flowering  bushes create easy to maintain  grounds. Few steps to beach  and 5 minute walk to P.O and  shops. The many extras make  this a terrific buy at only $36,-  000.  In quiet residential area, level 65' x 130' lot. Sewer hookup available. $10,500.  Roberts Creek: Oyer 1 acre,  300' road frontage close to good  beach. Water, phone and power available. South' slope. $25,-  000.  Family living at its best. Near  new home on level Vs ac. 1 mile  to schools and shops. Upper level features 2 bedrooms^ spacious living room with fireplace and open to dining room.  The kitchen is large and features lots of cupboards in attractive mahogany, bright Ar-  borite work surface. Built-in  dishwaisher.\ Lge. utility and  freezer room, 4 pc. bath. Lower  level features 3 bedrooms, unfinished games rooim ahd ample storage area. Carport is  large enough for 2 small cars  or 1 standard. Grounds all cultivated Some terms on $48,000.  * - '  Looking for a small family  business? We have one showing good returns and the price  is right. Call in NOW for full  details     -  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886^607  E. AAcMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  -        Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney ��� 885-3339  Gibsons WFT: Delightful home on, WFT. Large living  room with F-P. Glass doors opening on patio and giving  view of Salmon Rock. Beautifully landscaped gardens,  gravel drive-and parking area. Priced at only $62,500.  Roberts Creek: New, three bedroom home, A-O heat, exterior finish Bohmden treated cedar. Interior gracefully  finished, W-W, wallpaper in bedrooms, F-P with feature  wall, dining area with doors to S-D. Full basement with  finished F-P., doors to patio. Full price $58,900.  Beach Ave.: Immaculate, well maintained home, 2 bedrooms, very large living room with F-P- Nice view. High  ceiling basement with Rec. rooin. 2 car carport. Asking  $44,000.  Also 2 bedroom home on corner lot, F.P, electric heat,  W-W, storage shed. Asking $29,000 With $11,000 down.  Davis Bay: Wonderful view home, on W5TT., 3 bedrooms,  very large living room with well designed F.P. Several  outbuildings including boat house. Paved driveway. Asking  $72,000.  Coast News, May 28,1975.     7  Council says no to $500  Editor: Things of worth  seem to be achieved through.  hard work. Our own Canadian  history can be used to serve us  with many examples of bravery and achievement. It's all too  easy to smother these achievements with advancements of  another kind, this being decay  ahd destruction. Some work to  ajchieve, others work to decay  and destroy. History also serves us with examjples of this  brand of survival.  'Often while working to  achieve betterment, we have to  .'use drastic measures. Betterment isn't always a smooth;  road. If we don't heed the results of our labor and the results of others labor and gauige  our present actions upon them,  then we will in all probability  7��become extinct over a period  of time. At best we will go into  anew dark age, where we will  regret not,having'been more responsible as individuals.  As I see it, our very survival  is being threatened by not  having a deterrent - tD crime.  Some in their blindness, sow  and reap crime, it is building  ; up, and to ignore themurders  and assaults is to be a coward  and let yourself be led tothe  slaughter. Didn't Christ forcefully chase the money-changers  but of the temple? We are  doing well in so many areas of  life, why throw it all down the  dlain to tltos�� less able than  "ourselves?  ���'Wlei can re-instate capital  punishment, which;will be a  good deterrent until wie can  manage something better. Abolition is no answer, statistics  support this. It's probably fostered by the weak, who don't:  have the perception to .make  wise decisions.  The lives of policemen are  hanging in the balahlce over>��  this issue. Some talk of police  brutality as if that was an  issue. Torrie, this is a symptom  of a refusal to .make decisions  about the blacker side of life.  Policemen have a dirty job  right now, bequeathed them by  the irresponsibility of people  Who would change things  with their laws,, but prefer to  let the police shoulder the hard  work so they won't have to be  touched by it. If the police decided to quit, what would we  do then?  Brendon Moore, citizen  The following letter has been  sent to the Director of the Pollution Control Branch by five  residents of Lower Road, Roberts Creek, concerning an application for a permit to discharge effluent published in  the Coast News two weeks ago.  Sir: - Application for Permit to __istoh)aiteie effluent,  North half D.L.907, except PI.  13070, by Shirley Elizabeth Mc-  Intyre, of West Vanjoouver,  B.C.: Y    ��� ~.  Before this permit is granted,  may we, as immediately concerned residents of the area,  be in_D0-imed as to the eventual  flolw of this effluent, whether  into Chaster Creek- or into  Tow2isendvCreek? Both of these  streams are sources of- water  for domestic use by local residents: ...  Because of the contour of the  land, and the proximity to the  sea of this suggested plant, it  should be important that the  most efficient possible treatment plant be insisted upon.  Both local and commercial^fishery of clams, shrimp, crab, cod  and sole and other '^bobtoim  fish" occurs in Georgia Straits  just below and somewhat up-  coast from the obvious outfall  area of any plant in the area  described as D.L. 907. Tide.  currents carry any matter frolm  the mouth of Howe Sound arid  NoffiflhWest shore along amd  upon the beach between Gower  Point and Camp Byng, the best  beaoh in the entire area. 7  While the date of this application is quoted 24 April, 1975,  its ( first publication in local  press w<as 14 May, thus shortening unduly the available  period for residents to - file  their objections. It is, therefore,  our intention to file a brief following this letter within thirty  days of this date of publication.  We urge that no application be  granted until,further presentation by property owners has  been made.  D.M. Wortman  Stanley Fallows  Jean M. Fallows  Carl A. Johnson  Viola Johnson  BIG SAVERS  The Canadian chartered  banks have 25 million deposit  accounts - more than one for  qvery man woman and child in  Canada.  Box 238  Phone 886-2248  Gibsons, B.C.  Charles English Ltd  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  LOWER RD.: On Hwy 101 ��� 7.5 acres. Road access on east  side. Ideal property for privacy. $36,000.  *   ",  GRANTHAMS LANDING: $4,500 down on this spectacular  view property on two lots. F.P. $27,500.  SOAMES POINT: Upper side Hwy 101, off street parking.  View, 3 bdrms. Good value at $32,000.  KELLY RD.: Gower Point. $36,500 for a fine view. Sun-  dejek, galley kitchen, full bsmt. Big fieldstone fireplace.  SELMA PARK:   1 yr. old home, .1200'sq. ft, nice view  ���lot. Home features many extras, including very attractive  fireplace,  luxury   rugs   and   expensive   lighting  fixtures.  $62,500 firm.  PRATT RD: 1 bdrm. home on 90' lot. Newly renovated,  cosy and ready for a couple. F.P. $__2,500.  PRATT ROAD: 10 acres with well built 3 bdrm home,  with stone fireplace $75,000.  LANGDALE: With its over all view of Howe Sound. This  house stands but with its 2 large bdrms., full size dining  room, fireplace with feature wall, and on a 100 ft. lot. F.P.  $53,000. Make your appointment now.  DOGWOOD RD: 8 yr. old two bedroom starter or retirement. Make an offer!  ABBS RD: 3 bedrooms with another in the full basement  feature this 1200 sq. ft. home with lovely dining area  leading to a large sundeck which overlooks the Harbor  and beautiful Howe Sound Make an appointment to see  this house, which is easier to purchase than you think.  The Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce will be getting a  donation from the village to  operate a tourist booth this  summer but not the $500 asked  for.  The chamber of commerce  asked council for the $500 donation last week suggesting  that the money be taken out  of revenue collected from business licenses.  "They have not justified  their operation costs ��� we cannot give them their $500 but  we'll give them a justifiable  sum," Alderman Ernie Booth  said. He suggested $300.  ��� It was revealed that in the  ���last few years council's donation was $25 which Alderman  Nor_n Watson, adjmitted was "a  pretty small sum." Prior to that  the donation was $300.  Aid. Watson didn't agree  > with the chamber's idea of- donating part of the business  license revenue. "Are we collecting it (the license fees) for  the chamber ��� that's what  they infer," Watson said.  "If it's not over $300 I would  approve it," he added.  IThe Chamber of Commerce  plans to operate the tourist  booth in the showroom of the  Gulf service station on Highway 1C_ at the entrance to the  village.  In other council news Irwin  'Benner was awarded the contract for villaige road grading  and maintenance for the next  year. The contract was open to  public bids after Aid. Framk  Leitner questioned earlier village contracts.  Council indicated that Irwin  Benner's bid was the only one  received.  Ford donates  student auto  The Ford Motor Company  will supply the Sunshine Coast  Regional District with a Ford  Maverick for use on projects  under the provincial Department of Labor's Careers '75  student suimmer employment  program.  The vehicle will be used by  two students who have been  hired by the Sunshine Coast  Regional District to gather data  for the Planning department.  Four students will also be  using the Ford Maverick later  on in the summer to work on  a grounds clean-up project.  Twenty-three other regional  districts throughout B.C. will  benefit from the loan of Ford  vehicles for use on Careers-'75  projects.  Clarkes honored at reunion  Mr. and Mrs. Alf Clarke, formerly of Gibsons and now residing in Winfieldv were honored at a reunion at the home  of their son and daughter-in-  law, Saturday May 17.  Gathered at the Gibsons  home of Mr arid Mrs. Robert  Clarke were daughter Mrs. Vi  Dumonceau. sons and daughters-in-law from Surrey, Mr.  and Mrs. Cliff Clarke of Vancouver, arid Mr. and Mrs. Gof^  don ClariceYformerly' of Gibsons  and noiy^bf Slocan.  Also >afetending were grandchildren YMr. Jim Peterson of  Gibsons. Vickie and Gayle Pe  terson of Surrey, Adam, Greg  and Cindy Clarke of Vaneou-'  ver and Bruce, Robert and  Jennifer Clarke of Slocan, and  Kirt and Janet Christiansen,  family of Robert and Kathy  Clarke of Gibsons.  Unable to attend were grand-  daughter Miss Pat Moffat of  Whitehorse, Mr. and Mrs. Peter  Carey formerly of Gibsons and  now residing in Alberta and  great granddaughter Susan  Carey of Alberta.  Also attending the gathering  and assisting was Mrs. Laura  Woof, grandmother 0f Mrs. Rob  Clarke.  Roberts Creek smorgasbord  Ladies of Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary showed off their  culinary skills at the -recent  smorgasbord dinner at the Com  munity Hall in Roberts Creek  on Friday May 16. The affair  was in commemoration of Hospital Week and was attended  by over 120 people. Besides the  dinner there were tables dis-  (playing various handicraft  items from the Gift Shop and  other projects undertaken by  the auxiliary ladies.  During the social hour, background music was played by  Mrs. Lily Shupe. After dinner  the guests were' entertained by  Orv Moscrip and the Crokettes.  with choreography by Mrs. Ron  nie Dunn; vocal solos by Mrs.  Esther Anderson, accompanied  by Mrs. lily Shupe and Dier-  dre Murphy unaccompanied.  The Passmore family of Park  Avenue took advantage of this  occasion to celebrate the engagement of their son Charles  to Miss Janet Swoish' wiho has  been visiting from England  Everyone agreed it was a  very enjoyable evening. The  next meeting of the Auxiliary  will be oh June 9 and will be  a luncheon at 11:30 a.m.  Would you consider shaped  wood napkin rings as a  possible shower gift? We  have some on hand. Miss  Bee's Sechelt.  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  Anne Gurney ���- 886-2164  Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  SEVERAL CLERK TYPISTS JOB OPPORTUNITIES  ARE AVAILABLE  Although, the available positions are of a junior  nature to start, due to our internal promotion system, they would appeal to mature applicants with  stenographic background who may have been out of  the work force for some time, but wish to return to  full time employment where their initiative alid  experience will be appreciated. Fast accurate typing is desirable.  The company offers competitive salaries and a  full range of insurance, medical, dental, and pension  benefits.  Qualified applicants are invited to apply in  writing, including a full resume to the Industrial  Relations department.  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Howe Sound Pulp Division,  Port Mellon, B.C. World's largest doll house  t���1-r-L-r  ^1  ;^V  J  ���.  iShining royally in the centre  of the Victorian Room of the  Empress Hotel in Victoria the  Ehlchanted Royal Doll House is  the piece de resistance of the  hotel's spectacular Miniature  World  display.  Nine feet high and 10 by  eight at the base, it is the largest doll house in the world. It is  an exquisitely constructed replica df the residence of Queen  Victoria and Prince Albert, in  whose honor it was created by  Canadian artists Don and Honey Ray.  Connected by a system of  halls and stairiways, the 35  furnished, decorated, and  lighted rooms, boast ^ tlie  trappings of a Victorian palace.  Miniature people inhabit this  delightful royal residence, all  of them clothed in the fashion  of the period.  Elegantly seated in the resplendent banquet room, Queen  Victoria and her royal consort  prepare meals in the, kitchen,  receive guests, while servants  Which features minute containers of food.  The royal courtyard too is replete with the regalia of the  times. Hand-carved coaches in  the .Royal Livery Stable as  appropriately costumed grooms  stand by.  .The Bays have devoted a  lifetime to gathering, building,  and assembling their display  of Little Things on a Large  Scale. This entailed an itensive  search through historical records to authenticate each detail of decor, costuming and  atknosphere.  . Don Ray hand carved the 50,-  000 pieces that make up the  diorama covering 200 years of  lrtjQ&uti>A*i&  Crochet lean, long, U-neck-  line vest in a jiffy!  Scalloped vest is pretty layered over shirts and turtle-  tops. Crochet in easy-to-riiem  orize pattern stitch in 2 colors.  Use worsted. Pattern 7498:  sizes 8-18 included.  $1.00 for each pattern���cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  mail and special handling.  Print plainly Size, Name, Address, Style Number. Send to  Anne Adams, Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave.  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100 partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75c  Sew & Knit Book    $1.25  Instant Money Crafts ... $1.00  Instant Sewing Book .... $1.00  Instant Fashion Book  ... $1.00  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  history, while Honey Ray hand-  painted them.     v  The result is a masterpiece of  fascinating smallness, from the  flower gardens graced by a  tiny sundial, and the library  with its 1,000 diminutive books,  to the attic complete with memorabilia, and head-carrying  ghost.  Even a peep costs energy  Energy consuiription in the  kitchen can be cut by a few  easy changes in cooking patterns advises Consumers' Association of Canada. The oven  is more economical to use than  the. top of the stove for foods  which take a long time to cook.  Ovfen temperature should be  lowered 25 deg. F when glass  plates and pans are used as,  opposed to aluminium. Don't  oven peep - as much as 20 percent of the heat is lost every  time the door is opened. You  can cut .cooking time in half for  . dishes such as meat loaf by  baking them iri muffin tins  rather than loaf pans. This  method   also   provides   handy  8     Coast News, May 28, 1975.  individual sized servings which  can easily be frozen for future  use. When preparing meals  which, take hours of cooking,  make double or triple the  quantity and. freeze the extra  portions. It takes less energy  for both you and your oven.  CAC's National Office is located ait 801 - 251 Laurier Avenue  West, Ottawa, Ontario, Kl_>-  5Z7.  As a result of strike action by pur employees, who are members of the Off ice  & Technical Employees Union, the Insurance Corporation of British Columbia is  unable tcv provide normal ^jiaim service at .x>ur Claim Centres. However; the  m   Management of the Corporation will endeavor to provide emergency service.  FOR ClflimS 1H1DER VOUR RUTOPLflR POUCv  If You Have an Accident: ;, ���  IAnd your vehicle can be safely and  ��� legally driven, and it is not essential  to have it repaired right away, there is no  need to immediately report your claim. Simply  record all the accident details, including  owners of the vehicles involved. When the  strike is settled, the Corporation will advise  you how to handle your claim.  2 And your vehicle can be safely and  ��� legally driven, but you require that it  be repaired immediately: Get estimates  from two auto body shopssand have the car  repaired at the shop that gives the lowest  estimate.  *  3 And your vehicle cannot be safely  ��� and legally driven, have the vehicle  towed to the repair shop of your choice. Unfortunately, you will be required to assume  responsibility for the payment of  ible portion at this time. After  has been determined, the  pay the deductible .amount where  If you are not responsible in any  accident,-you will be reimbursed  the deductible.  the deduct-  legal liability  ration will  appropriate.  way for the  entirely for  If repairs have been made, mail the estimate,  or two when available, plus your name, address, telephone number, licence number and  driver certificate number to:  Claims Department:  Insurance Corporation  of British Columbia  P.O. Box 48666  Postal Station Bentall Centre  595 Burrard Street, Vancouver  British Columbia, V7X 1l\_4  \  %  If you require new auto insurance, contact any of the licenced independent insurance agents.  Regarding General Insurance���policies  covering such things as fire or robbery, report  your claim to the insurance agent from whom  the policy was purchased.  The Management of the Insurance Corporation of British Columbiai regrets this inconvenience and disruiptibn. Emergency  service will be provided until the strike is  settled, and it js the Corporation's desire to  bring the strike to an eariy conclusion, v  V   /  ?  INSURANCE  OF BRITISH  Marine Drive  GIBSONS  886-7525 Special stickers for parks  .. ���*���*���  f*J  ri?y jsMI  ���*< YV   ,��'   .v  REACHING   FOR  the  top   is  literally what this man was doing as hp tried t0 get high at  Timber Days in Sechelt last  week. Climber was participating in the men's tree climb event in the loggers siports competition held on Victoria Day.  The event was won by Richard  Krentz who topped things off  in record time. Logger of . the  day was third time winner  Ken Nelson of Powell River.  In the children's sports events, overall boys winner was  Rick Simen-Palyey and runners  up were Tim Enns and James  Paul.  In the girls competitions the  winner was Cheryl Douglas  and runners-up were Lisa English and Brenda Gibbons.  Special vehicle stickers  identifying through traffic in  western national parks will  soon be issued at gateways,  William Turnbull, Director of  Parks Canada's western region  said today.  - Since April 1, when vehicle  entrance and park user fees  were increased to help finance  a $207 million capital development and operating program.in  the western parks, drivers  identifying themselves as  straight through traffic were  allowed to use certain highways without paying a park  fee. '     '    ���  . Y'Spot checks Tindicate now  that some" of "the so called 'go-  throughs' . are abusing the  honor system. To keep tabs on  these evaders we will introduce  .the special stickers which  should simplify enforcement  procedures and prevent needless inconvenience; to drivers  proceeding through a park,"  ���'���'Mr..; Turnbull  said.  They .must be prominently  displayed on a car window.  "We want to be flexible but  putting them inside the glove  compartment will likely cause  'go-through' . vehicles t0 be  stopped by the police or the  park wardens," Mr. Turnbull  added. . '     ,  The highways designated for  free travel purposes axe the  Trans-Canada Highway, the  Yelowh'ead and the Banff-Windermere. Through motorists are  allowed to stop for such essential services as gas, food, washrooms and information on these  routes. This permission applies  to Banff townsite and the visitor services provided at Lower  Lake Louise, at-Pocahontas and  the townsite in Jasper National  Park and at Rogers Pass in  Glacier National Park.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  On Wednesday, June 4th   .  one jf our representatives  will beat  Sunnycrest Motel,  Gibsons  (9-11:30  a.m.)  Bella Beach Motel,  Sechelt, (1-3:00 p.m.)  Tel.:   886-9920   (Gibsons)       885-9561   (Sechelt)  Many bus  eluding  Agriculture �� Manufacturing  Tourism ��� Construction  ��� Professional Services  ��� Transportation  ���Wholesale  and Retail Trades,  have obtained loans from IDB to acquire land,  buildings, and machinery, to increase working  capital; to start a new business;  and for other purposes.  If you need financing for a business proposal  and are unable to obtain it elsewhere on  reasonable terms and conditions, perhaps IDB  can help you.  Idb  WUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT BM  145 West 15th St.  North Vancouver, B.C. Tel: 980-6571  -HM-_n--��WWlMMMMMHMMH_M-i  W_ consider that visitors to  Lake Louise and the chateau  are park users and as such are  not 'through traffic' and are  therefore required to pay a vehicle licence fee. Too, motorists  using the Icefields Parkway in  Banff and Jasper National  Parks will enjoy one of the  most magnificent scenic, routes  in the world This parkway  was designed and constructed  as a parkwiay and not as a communications corridor; those  wiho use it are park users in  every sense of the word and  are required to pay a vehicle  entrance fee," said Mr. Turn-  bull.  He pointed out that the $2  single entrance fee allows visitors t0 enter a park and reenter any number of times on.  the day of issue.-"It is good for  an extended stay in a park provided the. vehicle remains in  the park after the first day."  On April 1 the annual licence  fee for a passenger vehicle rose  from $2 to $10. It is valid for  all national parks in Canada.  Camping, golfing, fishing and  bathing pool fees were also increased last month.  Coast News, May 28, 1975.     9  Go to church on Sunday  t)ne day we'll look back and  laugh at all this!  Fish featured  World Aquarium is the title  of a new and fascinating series  of seven half-hour television  programs to be presented on  the CBC national network this  summer.  The series is hosted by Dr.  Murray Newman, director of  the Vancouver public aquarium  and Bob Stwitzer of CBUT. Programs will be shown every  Tuesday night at 10:30.  >The premiere program on  June 3 will feature the aquarium's 5,000 fish, as well as  invertebrates!, reptiles;, killer  whales, seals, sea otters, and  arctic white whales.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H  P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 ajn.  2nd and 4th Sundays  Holy Communion at 8:00 am.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd, 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  1st Wednesday, 10:00 a.m.  3rd Wednesday, 12:00 a.m.  with Divine Healine Service  St. Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m. .  except  4th Sunday  Family Service at 11:00 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.. Wilson Creek  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. aim.  Evening Fellowship 7:00  p.m.  Thursday  - Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 p.m.  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Ssary's Chorea  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass. Sundays  Phone 885-9528  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  .   Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed., B-tde Study, 7:30 p.na.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone   886-2660  Sunday school 10:15  a.in.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 pjn.  Bible study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 11:15 a.m. in St.  John's- United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone Welcome  Phone:  885-9778 or 886-7882  Sixth Annual  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FESTIVAL  MAY15- JUNE 16,1975  FRASER VALLEY/ SUNSHINE COAST  Third Week/May 29-June 4  ABBOTSFORD  TRACK & FIELD    May 29. 9:30 am - Abbotsford Senior  Secondary. *Mr. P. J. Wilms 859-4013.  TRACK & FIELD    Abbotsford Grade 8 tnvitational June 4 at  3 pm to 5 pm. *B. Stewart 859-7125.  CHILLIWACK  ARTS 'JChautaugua" May 30, 31 June 1-10 am - 10 pm  Coliseum 209 S. Corbould Street Chilliwack. Local artists  including potters, painters, woodcarvers, weavers, face-  making, rug hooking, metal sculpture, silversmithing, music,  drama, etc. 'Murray Mackie 792-1936. I  BASEBALL B.C. Minor Basebatl Tournament May 26 9 am  Fairground 2995 Corbould Chilliwack. *G. N. Norlen  795-5407.  CLOVERDALE  HORSESHOE PITCHING Cloverdale International Open  Horseshoe Tournament May 31, June 1 - 10 am Cloverdale  Exhibition Grounds. *Frank Stirling 754-5953.  DEROCHE  DANCE Cabaret Dance May 31 - 9 pm to 1 am Deroche  Community Hall Nicomen Rd. Over 19 years of age. *G.  McKamey 826-6174.  HANEY - MAPLE RIDGE  DRAMA The comedy "Butterflies Are Free" by Leonard  Gersha May 29, 30, 31 at 8 pm - Maple Ridge Elementary  School River Road Haney. *W. J. Bale 463-3493 between  4:30 and 6:00 pm.  MAPLE RIDGE  ART WORKSHOP Studio-Workshop and Outdoor Art Display May 30, 31 Centennial Arts Centre. Amateur artists,  potters, woodcarvers and sculptures. Display and demon-  stations in various art forms, pottery, oil, acrylic and water  color painting. "J. Sutcliite 463-3771.  BRIDGE Duplicate Bridge Tournament A.C.B.L-'Sanctioned  June 4 7:30 pm Centennial Arena 11943 225th Street Maple  Ridge. *Mrs. Jean Adams 463-3707.  MISSION  MOTORSPORT Festival of Sports Drag Races June 1 time  trials 9 am; races 1 pm Mission Raceway. Washington,  Oregon. All cars from E.T. Brackets to Dragsters. Special  race at this event. 'Ron Farmer 588-6162.  PORT KELLS  SPORTS Port Keifs Day - Port Keils Community Association - May 31st 9 a.m. - Port Kells Park. 'Mr. P. Cummings  576-2089:  POWELL RIVER  SWIMMING Early Bird Meet June 1 - 9 am Powell River  Municipal Pool Egmont Street. *Graham Lyon 485-6130.  SECHELT  PAINTING & CRAFTS Sechelt Sketch Club Exhibition and  Sunshine Coast Artisan Display May 19 to May 31 Display;  June 2 - June 7 inclusive. Whitaker House Arts and Crafts  Centre (corner.Cowrie St. and Inlet Avenue) Sechelt - 10 am  to 5 pm daily except Sunday. *Mrs. Doris Crowston  885-2080.  -  SURREY  BALLROOM DANCING Amateur competition and demonstration of Ballroom Dancing - June 1st 4-6 pm and 7:30-  9:30 pm. Surrey Centennial Arts Centre, 13750 - 88th Avenue,  Surrey. "Mr. Vincent O'Brien 584-1181.'  CRAFTS CRAFTS FARE May 31st 10 am Surrey Centennial  Arts Centre, 13750 - 88th Avenue, Surrey. Will feature a  large.selection of hand-crafted items by B.C. crafts people.  *Mr. Vincent O'Brien 584-1181.  GLASS LECTURE Glass Lecture by Bob Held - Surrey Arts  Society May 31 - 3-5 pm Surrey Centennial Arts Centre,  13750 - 88th Avenue, Surrey. *Mr. Vincent O'Brien 584-1181.  TENNIS Open Tennis Tournament June 2-6 - 4 pm til dark  Whalley Reservoir 105 Avenue and 147 Street. * Mitch Paik  591-4426.  TRACK & FIELD Surrey Elementary Schools Track & Field  Festival June 2, 3, 4. 5 - 12:15 pm Bear Creek Park Surrey.  "Norman O. Barton 594-0411.  A programme of the Community Recreation Branch  British Columbia  Government  %* Department of Travel Industry  Hon. Ernest Hall, Minister-R. L. Colby, Deputy Minister  Pick up your free "Schedule of Events" booklet at  any B.C. Branch of the Canadian Imperial Bank of  Commerce, Recreation office or B.C. Automobile  Association office.  ��� i Contracts feature COLA clause  lO  Coast News, May 28, 1975.  Information pertaining to  cost of living allowance clauses  in collective agreements was re  leased by the Hon. William S.  King, minister of labor  .Records maintained by the re  search and planning branch  show that a total of 94 out of  291 major contracts negotiated  in 1974 contained cost of living  allowance clauses.  Contracts containing COLA  clauses tended to be these covering the larger bargaining  units The 95 settlements covered a total of 109,4)14 employees  or 70 percent of all employees  obtaining settlements during  the year.  These recently negotiated  COLA clauses bring the total  number of agreements containing COLAs to 117. A total.of  43.5 percent of the total organized labor force now receives  wage adjustments that are tied  to a cost of living allowance  clause.  The 1974 settlements containing a COLA clause provided for  average annual wage increases  of- 16.8 percent, plus any ad  justments due to COLAs,  whereas settlements not containing COLAs provided for  average annual increases of 14.-  9 percent.  Mr. King observed that these  groups should not be compared  as there is no evidence that  the negotiation of COLAs has  resulted in larger wage settle  ments. Rather it seems that the  bargaining units that negotiate  COLAs are largely those that  have traditionally obtained  higher wage settlements.  The minister also noted that  contracts containing COLAs  tended to be of longer duration than those not containing COLAs. Settlements containing COLAs had average  terms of agreement of 21.3  months whereas the non-COLA.  Five people turned out (these  erage term of agreement of  18.1 months.  Mr. King stated that 78  agreements contain COLA  clauses that will come into effect for the first time in 1975.  The number of employees eligible to receive these benefits  during the year is 88-120, and  most will be receiving the adjustments, in the first half of  1975.  IfCED  4, CANADA  GROWING  PLANTA  m I IvCCO  LA��<4  GIBSONS LAUNDROMAT  Will be closed  May 31 at 1 p.m.  Open June 1 at 7:30 a.m.  SUPER BELTS  ���WIDE 78 SERIES PROFILE  ���SMOOTH RIDING POLYESTER BODY  ���TOUGH FIBERGLASS BELTS  ���WHITEWALLS  'QUALITY FEATURES ��� SUPER VALUES"  COASTAL  TIRES  Need Summer Help?  Hire cm Elphie  We 'hove a wide variety of people ages 13 to 18.  Someone to meet your needs  Contact the Student Council Employment  Committee at 886-2204  We'll connect you with the suitable studemts  t?  . ; ������, go  "BEFORE YOU OPEN UP ON HIM, MARTHA,       ^'W^  BE SURE TO GIVE HIM A CHANCE TO INFORM  ME OF MY RIGHTS."  Examination simple and safe  Dear Doctor Young: I saw  my doctor recently about a  bowel problem. He examined  me and ordered some blood  tests and an x-ray of the larifif  bowel. Ke now wants to do a  "sigmoid" exam. My friends  tell me that this is a terrible  ordeal, and very uncomfortable.  I>o you feel that this examina  Expert Outbocrrd Service  LARGE STOCK OF PARTS ON HAND  ' Yv Y��� ;; 7Y7Y^/Yk;;^^^^^>:^V^ v^r  ^;  discomfort, as this nisy mean  that the scope is slightly out of  position, and it will be altered.  If your doctor sees suspicious  areas - grolwths, ulcers, cancers  - he may take a sample or biopsy, also painless.  Many patients are tense because they feel they may have  an "accident"during the procedure.  This is impossible  as  tion is necessary, and what is    the   rectum  cannot     function  involved?  Mr.J.W. with the tube in place.  It would appear that your j^y advice is that you have  doctor is practising goodmedi- the examination. It is simple,  cine. Often a diagnosis can be safe, and effective in diagnos-  made by what you are able to jng early disease. While not  tell the doctor, along with find- pleasant, it is less distressing  ings made, during a physical than having a tooth filled'.'  examination. Address questions to Dr. R.  Frequently blood tests and Young, care of this newspaper,  x-rays are needed to help track  down the problem. In addition  direct visualization of an-area  may give useful information,  and various "scopes" have been  devised. Among these is the  sigmoidosicope, used t o exa-  the lower bowel.  Many patients (and a few  doctors) are uncomfortable  discussing the lower bowel,  with the result that problems  here may be glossed over.  Patients who would not hesitate to have instruments inserted into their noses or  throats often resist the equally  necessary examination of the  rectum, sometimes to their  peril  The lower bowel is frequently diseased^ and the sigmoidoscope allows the doctor to see  this area very well.  You need have no fear of the  examination. Your dignity may  suffer,  but only momentarily.  While you are in a knee-chest  position,   with   your      bottom  sticking up under a drape, the  rectal area will be lubricated,  and probably examined with  finger   and  a  short anoscope,  Following   this   the  sigjmoido  scope will be gently inserted  You will be asked to report any  GRIZZLIES  BEAR RADIOS  During the 1973-1974 season  a number of grizzly bears in  the Northwest Territories were  tagged and fitted with radio  collars to provide movement  data. Den sites were located  and studied as wiere the eating  habits of tlhe bears.  Special  $519  TRAIL BAY  SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2512  Your Sports and Marine Specialists  II  k>-::^^i!^i:^.j&;3li:'*:  |!^S_WSiilHBiiB^HBi  Yow  litter  is|ustasdirfy  as anybody  MASTERCHARGE        886-2700  CHARGEX  Be sure to use a  liffer container  :_vi.7"*--��^$'ir'':'::>r*4'"?.;������-.;- .-��� ..... ���.-��� ���. v..-.;.-, Coast Netws, May 28, 197S.   11  I; -���'���  ACCOUNTANTS  BULLDOZING (Cont'd)  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-756.  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  l��t_p TIRB?  , Come in to  CO AST Al TOES  at tbe S-BENDS on  TOghwaj 101  Phone 886-2700  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  *  LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  SAJIS and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  ;   Disc brakes and Drum  Brakes. 7>.;  ��� TValve and Seat Grinding  AI__MAK_ES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMIESOff AUTOMOTIVE  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BRUCE CAMPBHL  MIJMttlMG  ROAD  BUILDING  LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest Ave.,  Gibsons  886-7672  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-98214  R.R. 2 Gibsons  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. SIMPKINS  Box'517, Sedhelt, B.C.  885-2688  CHAIN  SAWS  SHOAL DEVaOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tanks ���Ditching  Excavating- La.id Clearing  Road  Building  Gravel & Fill  886 2830  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTW  ���        LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DISPOSAL SERVICES  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  S5fS?S Branch-Pli 886-2261  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  16 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fn, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m *  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons,  B.C.  PHONE  886-7983  CABINET MAKING  BOWLING  f  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN" BOWLING  Fri. 7-11  oat. 2 -5, 7-11  Sun. 2 - 11  OdANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  7 Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417   i  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Core  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  DRAPERIES  CARSON'S DRAPRIES  CUSTOM MADE DRAPES  Langdale 886-2861  ELECTRICIANS  CLEANERS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WW CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLE LM.  Everything for your building  needs  Y ..        Free Estimates  Phone 886-2291-2  f.  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCIIETE  Sand and Gravelv  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations ;<-  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction   Plywood  Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds.   Insulation  Sidings  and   all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221       BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  -__ceavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines/etc.  Ph. 885-2921, Roberts Creek  ARGOSHEN  We .lean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  TREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  t_ox 294, Sechelt  v     Phone 885-9327  _2 - 1 or after75 p.m.  jj)\BE ELECTRIClnl,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  ������POWER  TO THE  PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LM.  ESIectrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-206*  JANITOR SERVICE  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  (1971> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE -7 GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT .  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Fraishinr  Floors - Patios - Stair*  Sox 884, Sechelt. Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  Welcome to the  Floorsbine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JAKITOR SERVICE  Specialists  in  Cleaning  Floor Waxing. Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  ���    STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  B86-9505. Box 522,  Gibsons  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop ���  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  '��� #   . , ... ..   -.���������;'  Bridge   out   Over    'Roberts  Creek.  A Highways     Department   spokesman   says   Camp  "Bridge on Lower Road, Roberts  Creek,   will   be     closed     for  .; another four weeks during construction of a larger bridge.  : ARTISAN EXHIBIT ~~  Whitaker  House-in  Seohelt  will be the center of the Artisan Exhibit from June 2 to-7.  Displays will7 include batiks by  Mrs. Gail Cierman, quilts, rugs,  . and weavings by Molly Payne"  and Jack Alps ouris, and David  Warhurst iwill n make     book  "shelves and wiall stances from ���  ^burnis-ied   cedar.: 'Y  Shirley Aplsouris will be demonstrating how tb make plant  slings and Nell - Whaites vdll  demonstrate smair ceramics.-  Many more crafts will be on  display.     : 7  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBRKUSSIMG  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6%, 8, 10 and 17^ Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ud.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. l, Gibsons  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  .     Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plant*  Landscaping,    Pruning   Treat  ; Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  .Phone 886-2684  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY 7 BRUSH - ROLL  Call  886-2512  PAVING  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO  HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph.  885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  G & E PLUMBING  & HEATING LID  i  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.CY  Phone1 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates -- 886-7872  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES  &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Secbftlt ��� Ph. 885-2-16  ACROSS  1. Baseboard  molding-  5. Movie  stages  9. Missile  containers  10. Secret  plans  12. Relative  of blvd.  13. Indian  mulberry  14. Two-thirds  of James  Bond  15. That is:  ...  abbr.  . 16. Companion  of 'loose'*  18. Peruvian  coin  19. Oats and  barley  21. Shape or  form  22. Glacial  ridges  23. Eskimo  knives  25. Compass  reading  26. Japanese  boxes  28: Before  lunch .  30. Ox of the  Celebes  31. Mad as &  ... wet hen  38. Telephone  call  35. Required  37. Denouement  38.King-  toppers  39._-xc.anuu  tion of  40.Wynn  41. Stamping  machine  42.-Ulkftah  43. Last  , 45.=Cicero or  Cassius  47. Diving  birds  48. Absent  DOWN  1. Varied;  dissimilar  2. Partner of  'earty  3. Suffice  4. The singular of 22  .   Across  5. Nasty  little  quarrel  6. Building  ���wring  7. Up until  8. Place for  tired feet  9. Capital in  the news  11. Auctioneer's cry  Today's Answer  Guar- *  antee  Kind of  squad  or line .  17. One  only-  Mayday!  Lava  .Disarranges,  as hair  See  Refusal  Way into  13.  16.  18  20.  21.  24  27.  28.  36.  abasement  29. Of the  '   Medes  7  30. Ampersand  32. Mypotheti-  ��   cal force  33. Navigation  hazard  34. Variety  of ink  Ending  with  employ  br assign  Is under  the  weather  41. East  Indian mail  Candlenut  tree 7  Greek  letter  Sun god  Cry of pain  38.  42,  44  45  46.  RADIATORS  SURVEYORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial   and   Heal  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HP-SMITH  REFRIGERATION ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.:  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Stre*t  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  MISS BETS  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213  Ph.  885-9086  Coutts-Hallmark Cards it  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists* Paintings  c ��_ s  HARDWARE  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  ROBERT W. AUK  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber. Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.  885-9581  T.V. fc RADIO  NIYEMS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  PANASONIC - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799, Sedhelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  J & C ELECTRONICS  Philco-Ford Sales & Service  ��� We service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  Sechelt  PAJAK ELECTRONICS  CO.  LTD.  Authorized RCA Dealer  sales and service  886-7333 Gibsons  ROOFING  TRAILER  PARK  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFXTTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed.  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID,  SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.   1,  Port MelJon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  GET YOU MAP  SUNSHHE COAST  st the  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER MM  l Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  COAST NEWS  63* each  TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VTEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv   Volen,   Phone   886-9597  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower' limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building. 12   Coast Neiws, May 28, 1975.  ROBERT-CLOTHIER more  commonly known as Relic was  not fooling around; as he usually does when he. drew the wining ticket in the Junior Forest  Wardens side of beef contest.  The draw was staged Saturday morning in Gibsons Co-op  store and all the wardens sur-:  round Relic making sure tlhe  job gets done. Winner of the  side of beef cut and wrapped  iby none other than Co-op's  own -Dudley Gerow, also in  the picture was Richard Rott-  lyff..  The Junior Forest Wardens,  under the guidance of Jack  Copland, are a group dedicat-  Sechelt wins  In Pony league baseball this  week Sechelt whipped Gibsons  with a decisive score of 29-6.  Bronco league scores indicate  Kinsmen beat Pender Harbour  14-8 in a May 21 game and  Kin.ta.en took another game,  this time from Wilson Creek,  by a score of 7-4 on.May 25.  .In Pinto league games Beavers edged L & K 23-20 on May  14, L & K took Boommen 18-M.  on May 18, Beavers beat Boommen 17-7, and in a May 24  game Beavers took Pender  Harbour 27-20.    ���  In girls softball last week  Helen's Heroes beat Langdale  13-11 and in a later game Helen's Heroes took Roberts Creek  with a -Close 30-29 Score.  The Gibsons Athletic Association reminds coaches in the  Bronco leagues to send in their  scores because the boys would  like to see their teajms in the  news. Phone your scores in  to 886-21I_ in the evehinigs.  The Athletic Association also  wants to keep track of how  games are going.  ed to the education and appreciation of our forests ai*d natural heritage.  .Proceeds from the draw will  go towardis the wardens' netw  uniforms.  No defeats for the Creek  The Creek went through the  tournament undefeated, winning 4 staight games. Gibsons  ���Legion gained second winning 2 losing 2. Pen Hotel completed the sweep by the Peninsula by coming in 3rd with  2 wins to 2 losses. Gerry Faris  was top pitcher in the tournament winning 3 of Roberts  Creeks 4 games., 5 people tied  for the Home Run title. Raymond Boser of Gibsons Legion  and Kerry Eldred of Roberts  Creek tied for top batting average with identical seven for  fourteen or .500. We would like  to thank Gary F_uimerfelt, Gerry Dixon, Dick Gaines, Ernie  Fawcett, Dick Scott, John  Crosby and solme of the players  for umpi-ii-g the games and a  special thank you to the fans  who braved some cold wet  weather to. cheer on their favorite teams. y^Y .���,- , ���  SENIOR MElf J5 SOFTBALL  STANDINGS  -;'":-"W     '     'L PtS  Pen Hotel 8       0        16  Legion 4       2 8  Roberts Creek     3       2 ��  Pender Harbour   2      5 4  Wakefield 1       4        2  Windsor Ply       it      5        2  TOP BATTERS  F. Reynolds Pen. 571  K. Eldred R.C. 545  R. Boser Leg. 500  T. Bengniach Leg. 500  G. Gray Pen. 500  HOME RUNS  B. Bennett Leg. 2  K. Bland Pen. 2  F. Reynolds Pen. 2  Tues May 13  Roberts Cr ��� 11  Wakefield ��� 9  United Church of Canada  50th ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION  June 1: ��� Heritage for the Future  St. John's Church, Davis Bay, 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons Church, 11:15a.m..  June 8 ��� Special Celebration at Gibsons United  Gibsons United, 10:30 a.m.  'No service at St. John's.  Luncheon to be served after service.  June 15 ��� Service of Music  St. John's United, Davis Bay, 9:30 a.m.  (Sunshine Choristers participating)  Gibsons United, 11:15 a.m.  Gibsons United choir  June 22 ��� Services at both churches with  Young People participating.,  St. John's, 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons, 11:15 a.m.  Pot Luck. Supper beginning at 3 pm. at  Gibsons United.  WP. D. Reitlo  LP. R. Joe  Legion ��� 0  Pen Hotel ��� 6  W.P. F. Reynolds  LP. Dbugelson  H.R. K. Bland 1 (2) Pen  Wed May 14  Pen Hotel ��� 13 .  Windisor _ 1  W.P. A. Skytte  LP. D. Hicks'  Roberts (Cr. won Gibsons 6th  annual tournament by downing  Gibsons Legion in the final.  Wed. May 21  R.C. vs Pen. Rained out  R  ,  HE  Legion 13       9 4  Windsor 12,     8 5  WP. Dougelson  LP. J. Peers Jr.   Y  Thurs May 22  All games Trained out     .  Sun May 25  R H E  Pen Hotel 8       UU        0  Pender Harbour    2        4       2  W.P. F. Reynolds  I.PY J. Mercer  H.R. Reynolds 1 (2), Rigby 1  Pen.:, '������"���'. .  ~R       H       E  Pen. Hotel 14       1-       1  Pender Harbour   2        4       7  WP. F. Reynolds  LP. J. Mercer  H.R. K. Hinioks 1 Pen.  Sun May 25  *.'.������ /"���  Wakefield 11     '.  Windsor Ply 2  WP. J. Gray  LP. J. Peers Jr.  H.R.  J.   Gray Wakefield  R H E  Legion 3 2       2  Roberts Creek       1 4       4  W.P. Doug Elson  L..P. Dan Reitlo (Faris 4th)  GAMES THIS WEEK  Wed May 28  Pen. Hotel vs Legion-Brothers  Pender Hbr.. vs Wakefield-Pender  Thurs May 29  Pen. Hotel vs Windsor-Bros.  Roberts Cr. vs WakeffieldMRb-  berts Cr.  Sun June 1  Pender  Hbr.   vs  Roberts Gr.-  Pender 1 pum. Doubleheader.  Tues June 3  Legion vs Windsor Ply .-Bros.  Wakefield vs Pen. Hotel-  Haokett.  Ladies golf  Betty Turnbull captured the  first division of the ladies golf  throw-out tourniament at the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club last week. Runner-up  in this division was Norma  G'aines:  Winner of tlie second division in the same 18 hole tournament was 7 Vera Munro with  runner-up Ann DeOKleer.  Iva Peterson and Edna Jure  tied for first plaice in the nine  hole tournament and runners-  up -were Marion Alsager and  Forda Gallier.  Cubs go  to town  A group of 'A'Pak cubs visited Playland for the/afternoon  as did five scouts. They had a  good time although not quite  as     educational     as  'B*  Pak.  Transportation was provided  by a few fathers and pa_ticu__:  mention to Ian Jacobs, the  Langdale teadher/who assisted  in the _S' Pak tour.  BY CLIFF MAHLMAN  The season is getting shorter  and the TeveningsT longer. Just  when a guy: can get outside  and let off .steam it seems we've  got to close down for the summer. Y -7  .Y'--'. </'.��� '. ' ���   '��������� '���'������  'A' YFiak h!as been on short  hikes and outings. Last Monday  they were found making* some  campdSres on Georgia Beach.  'B' Pak has been preparing towards a trip to Vancouver to  visitsome industrial places and  the ainpbrt., , v  The cub cafrnp Friday June 6*  t0 Sunday June 8 Tvyill be of interest to both paiks. This camp-  out for cubs {finishes the official  season with an exciting wind-  up which includes such mystifying things as "bear tooth and  Kybo danloe" dr a meal of "sil-  , verv skinned   pemmican.^  (Saturday Miay 24 sajw  both piaiks and some scouts on  the mov0. 'B' Pak visited the '������  airport aridY toured through a  large Lockheed transport in  the big7- hanger.. They even  stood on top of the hangei; to  view for miles around; Next  they visited Burrard Diydock  and saw the Princess Marguerite undergoing refit as a provincial cruise vessel. They topped off their day with ai visit to  the large fishery and environmental controls budding in  West Vancouver.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  886-2827  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  May 28, 29, 30  MATURE ��� Warning, coarse language and swear-,  ing throughout.  Sat., Sun., Mon., Tues.  May 31, June 1, 2 3  RESTRICTED ��� Warning, swearing, very coarse  language and gory sc_hes.  DERRYIi BLOOMFIELD, OUR MANAGER, SAYS  TIRE STORE  f$-?m#m&$  Open For  -20 Min. FIAT REPAIR SERVICE  - COMPUTERIZED WHEEL BALANCING  - PIRELLI STEEL BELTED RADIALS  -LARGE STOCK OF TIRES NOW ON HAND  4 ply Nylon, 4 ply polyester, Bells, Retreads, Superwides, etc.  -MAGandCHI^  - GABRIEL SHOCKS incl. Air Shocks  Although our Grand Opening will be  later in June, we will be selling ALL  ise at our  Prices starting RIGHT NOW  So* Come On Down  And Make A Deal  WithpERRYL  885-3155  Corner Wharf &  Dolphin  ' in downtown Sechelt  Home of Red Carpet    Service . ...... where the coffee pot is always ori  niR._-_*rrs ..��.;���  tffC��KrSS.


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