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Sunshine Coast News May 14, 1975

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Array W_Sj^iSBBSS?^S!B?35^^5^iq(t��>t^yii n-niirmin n*iimm._i__u]  aSS3SSSS��SBS3����S88  ��__����&��  *<yg.TOy.^>y;.--y��^^  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,      Number 19, May 14, 1975.  Communication is concern  John Denley Sedhelt School  District's new superintendent,  . told school trustees and members of the public last Thursday that one of his fundamental roles would be to provide  an avenue of communication..  . Denley said since his arrival  on the Sunshie Coast he has  met with so many people who  want to talk,aiid "the intensity  of' as_>iiiatiohs are resulting in  frustrations." He said his primary concern was communication while an issue was still  viable.  Denley, who leaves his post  as district superintendent in  North Thompson, al^o said he  was greatly concerned with the  process of goal definition. We  must be careful in modern education that we don't become so  caught up with how we do  something that we lose sight  of what we are trying to do,  Denley told the meeting at  Langdale Elementaiy Sohool.  "I 'have to confess my interest in kids though" Denley  said. "Anything.that I do will  be oriented to the kids." He  went on to outline the several  stages of development that all  young people pass through and  the corresponding needs in each  stage.  He said the first thing that  must be developed in a youngster is trust ��� something that  most of lis are still developing  in   adult   life.   "The   primary  grades are when a young person develops a sense of trust,  they trust everyone and.every-.  ��me is good. The best thing that  has happened is the full trust  that's given to me els a human  being by a little guy." We must  nurture the environment to establish the trust as well as develop the individual to go out  and test it, Denley said.  He said in order to have  confidence to test the environment the youngster must also  develop a sense of autonomy.  We must get going on some of  the pre-school awareness so  that a young person develops  a sense of self-control without  losing self-esteem  We want to protect so badly  that we make the young person lose self-esteem Denley  said, adding that a quality performance cannot be expected"  from any human being who  feels doubt and shame.  The 47 yea-* old superintendent who has a master's degree  in education, said one of the  most important things for a  child to develop is a personal  self-identity. A child must be  encouraged to take the attitude of unless you try it fella,  you'll never know. He .'said that  is why kindergarten is such' a  very important program, v  Denley said another important aspect in development is  to allow the child to feel a  sense of aicxx>mplishment "Ac-  Family life program  . One of the first projects for  new school superintendent John.  Denley,.< will. be to explore and.  make recommendations on a  family life program to be incorporated into local school  curricula.  School trustees discussed the  family life program briefy at  Thursdays' school board meeting in Langdale Elemenitary  Indicating that such a program  would be set up as soon as suitable material and methods of  teaching were discussed.  The school superintendent  told the board that such a program would only succeed  where the community is involved in the formulation of the  program.  "The board must be patient,"  Denley said "its' a lengthy program to develop the curriculum arid it is a highly sensitive area." He said the program  must be developed with open  interaction with the community.  Trustee Agnes Labonte told  the board she held discussions  with Dr. Wayne Everett and  I.  the idea ijfrtltefa^ty 1^  ��� gra___;7&^*^  to apprc-ach the educationL of  safety, use  and abuse of to-'  bacco and drugs, and attitudes  to health. Trustee Labonte re-  comtmended that the board formulate a policy to enforce a  new curriculum.  Trustee Jack MacLeod said  the Sunshine Coast Human Resource Council had fully endorsed the idea of the family  life education program at an  earlier meeting.  comtplishment results in secur: )  ity and identity  and thenT ay  person can enter into relation---  ships."  He said this  was es-|  p_aL__ly   impprrtant   for   teenagers who begin to develop a-  sense of mtim&cy. 7   ^77  "I have' helped many a ypiing  person through their best  friend1" Denley told the groug.  "The end-run of the whole  thing is the ultimate need ipr  a sense1 of integrity��� we want  to be worthwhile people. TYou.  have got to be able to lookjinto ���  the  mirror  and  say  -��� Yhey,  thait's  me  ���   arid   that'sYalls  right."'   '".''���'" ^'Y"'Y'  Gibsons man  killed under can  Gregory Blaine Sorenson, 19;:  of Pratt Road,  Gibsons,  was^  killed Friday in a single vehicle accident on Central Avenue, Granthams Landing.  Gibsons RCMP said the vehicle driven by Sorenspn apparently went out of control;  and rolled oyer pinning the  driver underneath. The aoci-:  dent occurred about 3 a.m.  (Police said Hie accident was  discovered about 9 a.m. the fol--  lowing morning by a Central  Avenue resident who awoke to  find the Sorenson. vehicle irk his"  front yard. Sorenson was the  only occupant in the vehicle.     ���  Coroner; John Harvey o^rdcov  _ed;ran autopsy and . jiolk^ex:  Sechelt alderman has idea  DENNIS SHUTTLEWORTH  "glimmerings of a concept"  Sechelt Alderman Dennis  Shuttleworth is planning a  trip to the Parliament Buildings in Victoria next week because in his own words he  "wants to boot an idea around."  .The alderman's idea results  from a combination of the  philosophies of German architect Walter Gropius and his  oiwn thoughts about what kind  of a place the Sunshine Coast  should become.  What are we going to be?'-_e  asks. An industrial area? An  urban extension of Vancouver?  A tourist area?  Just like everyone. Alderman  it a combination arboretum and  bauhaus that he says would be  the-world's first.  "A lot of people might say  what do you want more trees  around here for." Alderman  Shuttleworth said in an interview last week. "But trees from  other countries might acclimatize here and one day become a  valuable natural resource." The  federal government wants to  establish botanical gardens  across the country and there's  no reason why we shouldn't  have one in our area, he says.  He continues to explain that  the arboretum would only be  one facet of his concept. The  other important part is the  bauhaus ��� a school that would  integrate such things as architecture, landscaping, general  design, and of course, in connection with the arboretum,  botanical research.  And the point of the =stehbol  would not be merely to conduct hard core research ��� the  universities are already doing  that ��� but to integrate the  theoretical with the practical.  "What I would like to see,'*  said Mr. Shuttleworth, "is the  craftsman elevated to the level  of the artist."  The reason Alderman Shuttleworth would like to see an  arboretum and bauhaus under  one roof is because he is not  Shuttleworth    has    his    own  .satisfied that environment;tmd  ideas of what kind of a place  we should be living in 10, 20,  maybe 50 years from now. And  that's why he's taking his  ideas to Victoria.  More precisely Dennis Shut-  peetariin^  i22w_m^  A single vehicle accident 1  Thursday   at   the   corner   of  North and Cemetery roads sent  three   people   to   St. ' Mary's  Hospital.  Police said the name of the  driver was Lief Pederson of  Sechelt. Pederson had apparently picked up three hitchhikers from the Langdale ferry  terminal just before the accident. The fourth occupant of  the vehicle was not injured.  ||^tleiwjpr^..3i^;ari id^ for a7de*  Velopmeht that would ��� provide ���  steady erri^lbytmen't. is non-  polluting and "could make this  coatsft one of the interesting,  centres in the world." He calls  design have gone hand in hand  to provide a more ideal living  environment.  ���'Housing design is one of our  most important social reflec-  tionsi" he: states? "and; I v^ant  to see the designer, the engin- ���  ee^i^d the builder all wb**:-  irig. togetheron ithe same level"  to create an attitude for design  that would integrate all natural elements."  And if you can tell what's  happening in society by the designs, he'll tell you, then conversely a design can greatly influence the psychology of human beings. In other words,  your living and -working environment can influence your  moods.  The land Alderman Shuttle-  worth has in mind is a parcel  of about 300 acres owned by  the crown northwest of the Sechelt arena. Plans are to work  through the village of Sechelt  and Alderman Shuttleworth  feels if the village presents a  useful and sensible scheme for  the land, the provincial government will give ���' favorable  consideration to vesting Hie  title in the name of the village.  He already has support in  principle from federal MP Jack  Pearsall and Mackenzie MLA  Don Lockstead. The UBC botany department and the B.C.  Natural History Society have  also expressed interest in the  project.  When Alderman Shuttle-  worth goes to Victoria he admits that he'll only be armed  with the "glimmerings of a concept." But as he says, the design of this area's future is in  our own hands ��� let's design  an environment that reflects a  very special people.  WHITE ELEPHANT GOLF  The latest ladies golf tournament at  the Sunshine  Coast  Golf and Country dub turned  out to be a white elephant.  Low gross winners in the  white elephant nine hole tour-  nlatnent were Iva Hetereon,  Bett^'llii-ribull; landl^yBudd.  "'' A social hour was held afterwards and the reports indicate  the prizes were very interesting.  '.��  Bee-ware for a new by-law  Gibsons aldermen are wishing they had a bee bylaw.  Apparently some of the little  fellows are buzzing around Hillcrest Road dirtying a few cars  and houses in the area.  "In the spring the bees clean  out their hives", Aid.     Kurt:  Hoehne told council last Tuesday.  He said residents really  didn't have a right to complain  because the bees were in that  area first.  The aldermen did do a little  seartehing around for an appropriate bylaw but they decided  that bees could hardly be outlawed under the domestic animal bylaw.  "I don't know what we can  do about this problem," Aid.  Bill Laing said The matter  rests there for now.  HEY THERE pardner says  ring steward Len Clarke. You're gonna see some mighty fine  jumpin' here._ Len and the  two other officials were taking:  part in last week's gymkhana  at Biatshwood Farms. Details  page 12.  HOW MANY have you met?  That's the question poised to  four year old Lisa Horner of  Gibsons as she looks over the  collection of wild-lowers now  on display at the Gibsons library.  The collection is the work of  Timber Days  are here again  This weekend it's time for  fun in the sun as Sechelt hosts  a three day gala of fun and  frolics. Timber days commences  Saturday afternoon at 2 p.m.  with the Motorcycle Enduro  leaving Hackett Park. Activities go on all weekend. Go and  enjoy.  Audrey Martin of Gibsons who  collected the flqwers herself  and categorized them aiccording  to where in the province they  are found.  The library also has books  available giving more details  on the wildflowers in the collection.  Zacharias not backing out  A Highways department spokesman has denied  rumors stating that Zacharias Paving may pull out of  the $1.8 million project to repave Highway 101.  Recent reports indicated Zacharias was backing  out of the government project because there were too  many problems being encountered.  "As far as I know they have no intention of pulling out," District Manager Tucker Forsyth said Tuesday. He said Zacharias was having some problems  compacting the gravel which was causing a slight delay but pavinjg was scheduled to commence at the end  of this week. 3     Coas News, May 14, 1975.  United Church celebrates 50th anniversary in June  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.    ,  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher Fred Cruice, Editor  Second Class Mail Registration number 0794. Return  postage guaranteed  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, Gibsons, B.C  Television stereotypes  Sex stereotypes are a daily presence in much of the  television we watch and in the publications we read. Almost inadvertantly, we absorb a programmed expectation for ways in which we are to act, to react, and stylize  our daily lives.  A high school student wrote of television commercials: "Have they ever stopped to think of the overall  picture their approach presents of Canadian womanhood?  A sort of white female Stepin Fetchit, a lackey chained  to her kitchen, with underarms like the Sahara, her scalp  as fleckless as a billiard ball, breathing hexachlorophene  over the Man from Glad, comparing the whiteness of  washes from dawn till dusk with some seedy idiot with  a microphone, doling out cardboard cornflakes and great  doilops of monosodium glutamate, and carrying plates,  carrying trays, carrying, carrying, carrying. Not much  of a picture, is it?"  Women are housewives. True. Women clean their  homes. They feed their families. They do laundry. They  shop at supermarkets. They have friends in for dinner.  and appreciate having a clean, comfortable home. But  so do men;  Where do men appear in these media roles? The  mah in advertising is usually the inept fellow who can't  quite manage to get detergent in the wash; who doesn't  know the difference between precooked foods and homemade; ahd who isn't altogether sure how to wash dishes.  Why is housework portrayed as demeaning? Certainly the role of housewife and mother is one of the  most demanding jobs ���-the only job in the world that  requires seven days a week without time off. Many women choose to be housewives and mothers because it is  the' work they are happiest doing. They are doing what  they like best because they have, made that choice.  The above paragraphs are from a recent speech to  the Women's Canadian Club in Toronto by Hon. Mage  Lalonde, minister of national health and welfare, also  responsible for the status of women. He had many other  good points in his discourse but the above paragraphs  will provide some food for thought on the Sunshine  Coast where home life is paramount.  Coalition rumblings!  Talk of coalition among members of British Columbia political parties with the idea of defeating the Barrett government when an election Occurs, is no doubt of  interest to those people who desire to see the Socreds  back in office.  However coalitions do not have much of a track  record in the field of politics. There is a somewhat trite  expression which maintains that politics makes strange  bedfellows. Records show that strange bedfellows part  company readily.  Henry Adams, an American historian, once remarked that practical politics consists of ignoring facts. It  would appear that the turncoats through fear are grasping for Socred help. Premier Barrett holds more aces in  his hand than all. the combined opposition. The opposition is engineering a big bluff!  5 to 25 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO /  Elphinstone Senior students  in a Coast News editorial termed a referendum turnout of 13.2  percent of voters as disgraceful  The referendum passed with  69%  in favor  Gibsons 1970 tax rate dropped three mills as a result of  the reduction in the school tax.  The drop was from 57 to 54  mills.  Forty-two acres have been  set aside for recreation use in  the area south of the Roberts  Creek golf course.  10 YEARS AGO  Bill Davis, Forestry officer at  Sechelt has been transferred to  Lake Cowichan.  A letter from a visitor main-  tained Gibsons was a beautiful  spot but it needs cleaning up.  This year's Smokey Stovers  review at the Firemen's dance  featured a Can-Can  15 YEARS AGO  Ed Connor of Midway Store  announces he will construct a  eight lane bowling alley in  rear of the store.  Sunshine Coast Boards of  Trade urges Roads Minister  Gaglardi to start work on the  road to Squamish from Port  Mellon.  20 YEARS AGO  Father Pierre Plamondon  OMI whd built the Sechelt  Mission in 1907 died in a New  Westminster hospital at the  age of  86.  Work will start in June to  pave  the  highway      between  Gibsons and Port Mellon.  25 YEARS AGO  The Hamilton report on hospitalization maintains a clinic  should be constructed at  Sechelt and not in Gibsons.  Harry Reischelt takes over  the management of Jim Vietch's  Men's Shop in Gibsons.  On June 10, 1925;7 the Presr  byterian, Methodist, and Congregational churches of Canada  united to form' one body, The  United Church of Canada.  There were eight thousand congregations, six hundred thousand communicant' members  and three 'thousand eight-hundred clergy. It was a memorable communion service in the  old Mutua Street Sikating  Arena in Toronto when that  union was consummated.  A church that has arrived at  the position of prestige in fifty  years of steady growth that  this one holds must have something unusual about it. Re  search has revealed that its  roots stem from two divergent  theological patterns - Armi-  nianistm (belief in free will)  and Oalvinistm (belief in predestination) . It seems impossible that the two concepts  could be merged into one religious faith, but this has been  achieved.  The United Church has been  a crusading church. It has come  by this honestly, for the zealous Methodist circuit riders  were the forerunners, and the  rolls of the churches are studded with trail blazers.  'The people of this church are  active in all phases of Canadian  life. History records the United  Church of Canada has played  a prominent part in the development of this country. It is  Canada's national church in  some respects. While it has no  ambition to be a national  church in the sense of a state  church, it does shoulder such  responsibility by virtue of its  concern to provide Christian  ministry for all Cacnadian  people regardless of race, color,  condition or class, who are not  being ministered to by another  thirty different languages, and  Church  Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H  P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays .  Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd, 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  1st Wednesday, 10:00 a.m.  3rd Wednesday, 12:00 a.m.  with Divine Healing 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 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  7:00  p.m.  Thursday  - Prayer and Bible'  Study, 7:00 p.m.  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Ctaiurcn  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass. Sundays  Phone 885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member   P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G.  W Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone    886-2660  Sunday school  10:15  a.m.  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  every Sunday its clergy preach  Tin twenty tongues..  The United Church of Canada  is strong in all parts of this  country with the exception of  "rural Quebec. It ���carries on work  almong all classes of people,  providing service in the downtown areas, in rural place, in  toiwn and city. It supports mission personnel overseas in  tiwenty countries.  A unique feature    of    The  United  Church  of  Canada  is  that it never seeks to perpetuate or extend itself as adenom-  . ination overseas; In its work  abroad it cooperates with national, free   or united churches.  Since 1926 oyer a.score of new  united churches     have  come  into being. In Japan the church  is   called the  Kjyodan  or   the  United   Church  in  Japan.   In  Angola Canadian missionaries  serve under the United Church  of Christ. Methodsts, Baptists,  Presbyterians,   Congregational-  ists and some others make up  the United Church of Zambia.  In Southern India such a united    church    (IThe   Church   of  South India) includes the Anglicans. In Canada the ecumenical  movement  is  very much  alive.   The   United   Church   is  still a uniting chu-lch and available to  carry on conversa  tions   with   interested , church  bodies.  The imagination of United  Church people is concentrating  on wayis in which the Fiftieth  Anniversary can be made visible and beneficial to all Canadians. Congregations from  Bonavista to the Queen Char  lotte Islands are well beyond  the planning stage as the June  10 date approaches.  National plans include a CBC  telecast from the opera hall of  the National Arts Centre in  Ottawa, on Sunday, June 8th,  the issuing by the Postmaster  General ori May 30 of a, postage  stamp featuring the Rev. Dr.  Samuel Dtwight Chown, general  superintendent of the Methodist Church, who presided at  the inaugural service in Toronto on June 10, 1925, and pronounced the three churches  one; an International Youth  Exchange which will see Canadian young people visit. Third  World countries and a comparable number from those  countries visit Canada; a banner competition for children  and adults and a Fiftieth Anniversary celebration for minority groups of Asiatic and European origin at . Cedar Glen,  Ontario, in April.  In the field of literature and  the arts, a children's history  iby Audrey McKim of Toronto,  a jpopular history entitled  Brief Halt at Mile 50 by Grace  Liane of Regina, Saskatchewan  have been published, and a definitive history of the United  Church has been commissioned.  ���The author will be Rev. Dr.  Gerald Cragg, a former minister of Erskane-American United  Church, Montreal and now  principal of Andover-Newton  Theological School, Massachusetts. An anecdotal and humorous history by Frances Russell  is also to be published.  An anniversary record, Sing  and . Celebrate, containing  songs by the Interpreters of  Tjoronito and a specially commissioned anthem by Dr. Violet Archer, professor and chairman of the Division of Theory  and Composition of the University of Alberta. The anthem  is based on the 98th' Psalm,  Sing a new Song to the Lord,  arid is now being rehearsed by  choirs across Canada.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER  FOR   _.  PEOPLE  For enterprising people, people with  a sense of pride in their accomplishments, there is a special financial  organization. lOne that does more  than of f er savings, loans and convenient financial services. One that lets  them share in its ownership and  gives them a special understanding  of their financial needs.  This financial organization is a  credit union. There are now more  credit union offices than any other  financial organization in B.C.serving  more than half a million people.  There's a credit union not far away  ready to welcome you.  Ready to help you get things done.  CREDIT,  UNIONS  The way to get things done! Police chase youth af 120 m.p.h  An 18 year old Gibsons youth  pleaded- guilty in Provincial  Court Thursday to charges of  dangerous driving resulting  from a police chase that involved speeds of 120 mph.  Mark Meredith was remanded to June 19 for sentencing alf-  ter facing Judge J. S. P. Johnson on a charge that Crown  Prosecutor Hugh McOallum  taalled "a serious case of dangerous driving causing hazards to the public."  McCallum, told the court that  RCMP had followed Meredith  on Henry Road February 1 and  after an initial chase, lost him.  Police spotted his vehicle again  on Hwy. 101 near the liquor  store road and gave chase for  the second time.  Meredith's vehicle increased  speed and pulled away at  speeds police estimated to be;  in excess of 100 mph. .The  chase continued onto Lower -;  Road where the accused passed  two cars before losing control  and ending up in the ditch.  Both Meredith and a passen--i  ger, Craig Norris, received minor injuries and were taken to  St. Mary's Hospital. Police said  the road surface at the time  was wet and icy.  In making a statement to  police after the accident Meredith said he tried to outrun the  police vehicle because he didn't  want to have points on his license. He said in the statement  he travelled, 120 mph on Highway 101 and Lower Road,  Croiwn Prosecutor McCallum  told the court.  Court was also informed that  Meredith's vehicle had no rear  brakes and that only one front  brake was working. The accused admitted he had been drinking at the time.  Defence lawyer Robert Reid  said his client had been excited by his passenger. Meredith wanted to pull over and  stop when the police car was  behind'..him but Norris said  let's go Reid told the court.  Reid said the aleoliol combined  with the excitment of the other  person caused Meredith to take  off.  In other court news Francis  Smallwood, 19, was. fined $300  after pleading guilty to a  charge of supplying liquo'r to  minors. After noting a presentence report on Smallwood,  Prosecutor McCallum said the  accused had a good record in  the community and the isolated  incident was only "a lack of  good judgment." He recommended minimum sentence.  Judge Johnson" said there  was some public pressure in  this case because the community is concerned about that unknown character who is always  supplying alcohol to the j u-  veniles.  "Now we haVfe him and.he is  a nice young man and no one  wants to punish him," Judge  Johnson said. He said the offense (Was a social problem and  problems with juveniles and alcohol are partly contributed  by this person who helps to  ' supply.''' y- Y '���'���::';''- ' ��������� Y'7Y-  He said a jail sentence was  not warranted because of Small  %ipod's background but a stiff  fine Was necessary from a deterrent point of view.  Paul Sambrielaz was fined  $750 and prohibited from driving for three months after  pleading guilty to driving with  a blood alcohol content over  .08%. He has a previous conviction of impaired driving.  Wallace Stuart was- fined  $300 and prohibited from driving for three months for driving while over .08%. The  charges arose from an April 20  incident when Gibsons RCMP .  spotted Stuart driving in an erratic manner along Highway  101.  Ian Ross was fined $25 for  commercial fishing without a  personal fishing license. Ross  was told he required a $5 perr  sonal license as well as his  commercial license for fishing.  ^^^^^^^��^^^^l^^��M^��MM^MW^  Floral crowns and large  scented candles to go with  them, see the array of colors available at Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  Summer Schedule  i   i  Effective May 16-pct.19  Sechelt Peninsula/Powell River  NORTHBOUND  y;    SOUTHBOUND  LV EARLS COVE  LV SALTERY BAY  7:15 am  ���������'������'Y.   6:15 am  9:15        Y;- ;  8:15  710:30*        :    '  9:20*    .':  11:15  10:15  12:45 pm*  11:35*  1:15  12:15 pm  3:00*  1:50*  4:30  3:30  5:15*  4:05*  6:30  ��� 5:30  7:30*  6:20*  8:30  7:30  10:30  9:30  "Pender Queen (no commercial traffic)  Vancouver conneGtipns via  '   Horseshoe Bay and Langdale..   y  British Columbia Ferries  Phone Vancouver-669-1211  Langdale-886-2242  Saltery Bay-487-9333  Coast News, May 14, 1975.     3  Winter club costs increase  Fifteen year old guide Heather Reid recieved her Canada  Cord last week, the highest a-  ward available in the girl guide  program. The award was presented at a spring tea last Saturday in the Gibsons United  Church hall by guide leader  Gloria Ityles, left.  Mrs.YFyles said there are 70  girls presently going through  some stage of guidance and despite recent leadership problems, it was all worthwhile to  Sharif in  high seas drama  Omar Sharif, seen as the  ship's captain in Juggernaut, a  suspense drama set on; the: high  seas, is perhaps the last in line  of the cinema's true romantic  heroes.  Juggernaut, produced by David P. Vicker, plays at the Twilight Theatre. Saturday, Sunday and Monday at 8 p.m. The  film features Richard Harris  and David Hammings.  ISiharif. born in Alexandria  and educated in Cairo, Egypt,  made a score of Egyptian films  before David Lean propelled  him to international stardom  with the role of Sheik Ali in  Lawrence .'of Arabia o  In the last decade he has  starred in more than 20 international productions, and is  just beginning to lower the  tempo a touch.  "I don't want to spend another 18 months in the desert,  as  I did forT-'Lawirence'  or a,  year  in  the  snow for  Doctor  Zhivagq.''  . IPtoiying Wed., Thurs., Fri. is  a.double feature, Mutiny on the  Buses and Carry on Screaming. With a holiday on Monday  the Twilight is featuring a late  night horror program Sunday  night at 11 p.m. Planet of the  Vampires should -chill the  blood and if that doesn't do it  there's a later feature called  Murders in the Rue Morgue.  For further information consult the theatre ad in this paper or phone the Twilight Theatre.  have just   one girl  attain  the  Canada Cord.  Heather has been in the  guide program since 1967 and  has received 30 badges and 8  emblems along with the cord.  On right is Mrs. W.L. (Sam)  Reid who recieved a corsage  from Mrs. Etyles.  Gibsons Winter Club reports  that their building is going up  quickly and so are their costs.  vThe laminated beams for the  roof structure were put up  last week and so far 1600 hours  of volunteer labor have been  put in to the new curling rink.  Indications are that many more  hours will be necessary.  Clarence Sicotte loaned his  crane to unload the heavy  beams and another crane was  arranged to raise them.  A Winter club official states  that more financial support is  needed now. 'fDhere are still  many of you out there who  have not yet bought debentures and there are also many  who have joined but not yet  paid."  If you have joined, the club  asks you to get your money in  and if you have not joined,  give it a second consideration.  About 75 more memberships  are needed.  Winter club spokesman Harry Turner says the new building will be a great asset to the  village of Gibsons. "Curling  will be offered to the school  for their physical education  programs for free. Recently I  had an opportunity to talk to  the P.E. teacher at Sechelt Elementary School. He tells me  they took the older elementary  students to the rink for a game  or two this winter and they  had a balL High school students will also be able to enjoy the game. Curling is a  game for all ages, from child  to pensioner.  "In addition to curling the  building can be used for many  other activities in the off-season ��� roller skating, lacrosse,  badminton, dances, ants and  crafts. Sea Cavalcade. In order  to enjoy the building to the  fullest, it will need a concrete  floor which "will add more to  the cost. Give us a hand ��� we  cannot do the job alone. Enjoy some of the comradeship-  which is already developing  amongst the present members.  Please throw your support behind this project. Remember,  in the end, it will be you that  did it.  "We are having our annual  general meeting at 7:30 in the  Elphinstone library on May 26.  Let's have a big turnout of  members and friends.  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.  ��� All 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  3&i  i0*  '?��� ���  Planning to clear land...burn brush,  debris or rubbish? It could be dangerous...  and costly. Too many forest fires are  caused by   'escaped" brush fires...its  a serious problem.  The Forest Service wants to help.  Before you burn, you'll require a  Fire Permit. Contact your local Forest  Ranger...he wants to meet you...to  explain how to do the job efficiently  and safely. He might even suggest  a different time.  Remember...you need a fire permit.  Department of Transport and Communications  Honourable Robert M. Strachan, Minister  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE 4     Coast News, May 14, 1975.  Clean  Constable's actions commended  On March 7 of last year,  about 10:15 in the evening,  Sechelt RCMP Constable Bob  Ogden received an emergency  call that sent him to the Sechelt Indian Reserve.  The call had come from the  residence of Leonard Johnson  and upon Cst. Ogden's arrival  at that house he found 34  year old Mrs Marion Collins  lying on the chesterfield unconscious  Cat. Ogden immediately recognized the woman had suffered a cardiac arrest and com-  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT,  Y 1967 (EFFLUENT)  ���This application is to be filed  with the Director, Pollution  Control Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia. Any person who qualifies as an objector under sec^-  tion 13 (2) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967 may, within  30 days of the date of application, or within 30 days of the  date of publication in The British Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30 days of the  serving of a copy of the application, file with the Director  an objection in writing to the  granting of a permit stating  the manner in which he is affected. These who do "not so  qualify may file with the Pollution Control Board an objection in writing under section  13 (6), in the same manner and  period as described above.  1. I, Shirley Elizabeth Mc-  Intyre, of 105 Keith Road, West  Vancouver, B.C. hereby apply  to the Director for a permit to  discharge effluent from residential subdivision located at  Gibsons, B.C., into a package  treatment plant and on site  ground disposal system and  and give notice of my application to all persons affected.   ,  2. The land on which the  works are located is north half  of District Lot 907 except the  part included in plan 13070.  3. The discharge shall be  located at ground disposal field  at the south end of the site  which is two miles west oi  Gibsons on the south side of  Highway 101.  4. The quantity of effluent  to be discharged is as follows:  Average annual daily discharge (Based on operating  period)  16170 Imperial gallons.  Maximum daily discharge,  20720 Imperial gallons.  The operating period during  which the effluent -will be discharged is continuous.  5. The characteristics of the  effluent discharged shall be  equivalent to; or better than:  BOD 45 p.p.rn; Suspended solids 60 pjp.m.; Total solids 200  p.p.m:, Temperature 60 deg.;  pH range 6 - 8.  6. The type of treatment to  be applied to the effluent before discharge is as follows:  sewage treatment plant ���  screening, aeration, settling.  7. I, Mi's. A. G. Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer hereby cer  tify that a copy of this application has been received by  the Regional District of Sunshine Coast:  A. G Pressley.  8. This application, dated on  the 24 day of April, 1975, was <  posted on the ground in accordance with the Pollution Control Regulations.  W. D. Moore, P.Eng.  Sir William THalcrow and  Partners (B.C.) Ltd.  menced mouth to mouth resus-  ciation after calling the hospital for medical assistance.  There was a bad snow storm  that night making travelling  hazardous and two doctors attending the scene were delayed.  When the doctors arrived Cst.  Ogden had been administering  mouth to mouth resuscitation  for approximately 16 minutes.  Dr. Barry Kassen and Dr.  Mark Mountain both said afterwards that without the constables good judgement in recognizing the woman's problem  and without his immediate response, Mrs. Collins would not  have, been alive at the. time'of  their arrival. '<"''  ' Unfortunately, Mrs. Collins  died in a Vancouver hospital  nine days later, never having  regained consciousness.  A small gatfiering at the Sechelt Indian Band office last  Wednesday honored Constable  Ogden's actions in the emergency. Chief Calvin Craigan  presented the constable with a  commendation plaque from St.  John of Jerusalem and RCMP  Inspector D.G.Thompson commended the police officer for  the efficient execution of his  duty. '  Also present to honor Cst.  Ogden were Sechelt Mayor Harold Nejson, Sgt. P. H. Church,  band councillors, and members  from Gibsons and Sechelt RCMP detachments.  SECHELT INDIAN Band Chief  Calvin Craigan, left, presents  RCMP Cst. Bob Ogden of Sechelt detachment ��� with commendation plaque. On right is  Sgt. P. H .Church of the Sechelt detachment.  Gospel group  again  S Gibsons council plans to  clean' up the village's boulevards and hope that the residents will do their share and  . keep them in good shape afterwards. -    ������;-..:���,  Aid. Bill Laing told counicil  YTuesday night he and Aid:  'Kurt Hoehne had made a trip  apound the village looking for  eyesores and the findings "was  that "things are not too bad".  The only problems are the  boulevards; he said. .  Aid Laing suggested the .village work creW clean up the  boulevards in the hope thi^t it  woud enlcourage residents to  keep them up.  . Council gave brief consideration to implementing a bylaW  that would require residents to  maintain the bbulevaricte in  front of their property. The  matter will be discussed again  at a later meeting.  For your printing phone 886-2622  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL  PRESENTS  The Sunshine Choristers  in Concert  With Local Guest Artists  Saturday, May 24.8:00 p.m.  Sechelt Activity Room  -       v    .     ���./���"���.���  Adults $1; Students & Senior Citizens 50c  IShekinah Gospel Music will  be back on the Sunshine Coast  for the third time, The group,  consisting of ten young men  and two women, have an excel-,  lent ' presentation and high  quality sound equipment,' a  spokesman said.  The slogan "it's a ,new day"  and the gospel message presented in this theme is of special appeal to the youth-of today. Everyone is invited to the  performances at Glad Tidings  Tabernacle on Gower Point  Road in Gibsons, Friday;--May  16 at 7:30 p.m. and in the Sechelt Elementary School gym  Saturday, May 17 at 7:30 p.m.  ARTS SCHOLARSHIPS  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council announces that it is  now accepting applications for  a student scholarship in the  arts. Anyone interested please  write Mrs. D. Crowston, Box  101, Sechelt, before May 31.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Sprinkling Schedule  Effective May 1, 1975, sprinkling will be permitted only during the  followimg hours:  MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY  a) All Waterfront Properties t.   MON. & W&D.��� (7 a.m. - Noon and  '  b) Cowrie Street', Seohelt .7 p.m. - 10 p.m.)  c) Wakefield Road \ FRI- ��� 7 a.m. - noon ���*'������'  d) Norwest Bay Road - West side  e) Rosamund Road - West side  f) Langdale, all streets, West side  TUESDAY/THURSDAY, SATURDAY  ALL OTHER/PROPERTIES TUES., & THURS. (7 a.m. ���  NOT LISTED ABOVE 7 p.m.  Noon and  - 10 p.m.)  SAT.  7 a.m. - Noon  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY is permitted on each property.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR  SPRINKLER.  vG. DEXON,  Works Superintendent.  within B.C. begin at  With the new starting time of 5 p.m. for  lower evening long distance rates ypu get  an extra hour to save money on mqst long  distance csMs within B.C< ���  \Fpr calls within the pkana^gafi Tel area,  calls to some northern B.C. ppints, and  calls to places outside Bt.p. eyemng rates  Continue to sfart ^t 6 p,mv  &  mm  "You can talk with us." Pioneers book  A recently published purely  Canadian book is now. available containing anecdotes in  prose and verse by more than  50 senior citizen contributors  throughout British Columbia.  It is a collection of stories and  poems telling of the experiences of these early B.C. pioneers.  JThe joys and heartaches of a  rough and tough existence on  a farm or in a logging camp, in  Telegraph Creek or on, the  Sumas Prairie. The strange and  exotic lifestyles of the Doukho-  bors and the Chinese; he hardy,  rugged ways of the Indians.  Beautifully produced with  historical photographs, endpaper maps, a .themes and subjects  index, and alphabetically arranged author/artist listing,  this unusual and entertaining  book is. available for $10.00 a  copy from the editor or through  the major; department stores  and bookstores.  PRINTED PATTERN  ,10716 v-"'  .(7-?Vt��^-//U  4879  ��  <?"����  PLANT a bold pansy on the  wide-flaring pants that under  play a bareback halter! Com-'  bine checks and plain. Team up  shorts too.  Printed Pattern 4879: Teen  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16. Size 12  Vbust 32) top % yd. 45-inch;  pants 2 yds. Transfer.  $1.00 for each pattern-^-cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  mail    and    special    handling.  Print plainly Size, Name, Address, Style Number. Send to  Anne    Adams,    Coast    News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave.  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New   Spring-Summer  Pattern  Catalog!   Over   100   partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75c  Sew & Knit Book   ...... $1.25  Instant Money Crafts ... $1.00  Instant Sewing Book $1.00  Instant Fashion Book ... $1.00  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive 886-7525  GIBSONS  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUT BEEB  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  Coast News, May 14, 1975.     5  Society now part of community  LIKE A FLIPPIN' KID.'ALWAYS  KNOWS A GOOD THING- THE  MINUTE SOMEBODY ELSE  SEES IT FIRST/  II  Pioneer girls at service  A celebration service on a  recent Sunday evening was enjoyed by parents and friends  of the Pioneer Girls of both  Calvary Baptist Church, Gib-  sons, and Bethel Baptist  Church. Sechelt.  IStarting with the very youngest girls, under the direction of  Evelyn Cooper and Beverly  McQuariry, the Welcome was  recited in unison. A puppet  show was skillfully perfo-tmed  by the Lavalier group from  'Sechelt, and the Calvary Baptist Trailblazers sang a com-  positin of their own while pio  tures of their year's activities  were shown on the screen.  .�� The Shikari girls from both  chiurches presented a play en-  entitled The Hainan Incident,  with Lorie Plows playing the  part of  Queen Esther.  A Mother arid Daughter  banquet for the Shikaris was  held on a Friday evening in the  lolwer auditoaiuan of Calvary  Baptist Chtuicih. Committe  members hosted this gala affair.  Daiffodils decorated the tables.  Marjorie Morgan, on behalf of  the committee members,, welcomed the Moms and daughters. Barbara Lyttle toasted  the Mothers and Beverly Mc-  ' Quairiy responded to the toast.  "Violet Slack led in the grace.  Alfter the banquet, Evelyn  Cooper led the group in a'sing-  a-lonig, and Darlene McQueen  gave two readings, one in honor  of the Mothers present, and  the other entitled, A Little  Girl's Essay On Husbands.  On a recent afternoon, at the  home of Marjorie Morgan of  Halfmoon Bay, the committee  members honoured the mothers and daughters of the Bethel Baptist (Chnnch Pioneer  Girls at a lovely tea; Later in'  the afternoon, Eleanor Wolverton of Langdale, showed pictures of a recent trip she and  her husband had made to  Brazil.  The committee cjhairnian  Mildred Erickson, reported  that, inspite df all the changes  that had taken place this year  in the new program material,  the clubs had operated very  well and the year had been  a successful one. Much of the  success of the clubs haS been|  due to the dedication of the  guides and helpers.  The clubs will open again in  September. <���  GOLD SINCE '48  Giant Yellowknife, the largest gold producing mine in the  Northwest Territories, wias  opened in 1948.  Awards night  for hockey  The Sechelt Minor Hockey  Association will wind up its  inaugural year of organized  hockey with an awards night  at the new Legion Hall in Sechelt May IS at 7 p.m.  The awards night is planned  as an evening of acknowledgement for the winners of each  of the divisions with presentations of trophies to teams  and individuals. Dairyland  hockey awards will also be  presented.  .J-ie association has asked Dr.  Bob Hindmarch of UBC, director of the summer hockey program to be in attendance and  give everyone a good idea of  what the summer program will  encompass. Dr. Hindmarch  may bring another guest speaker with him and also the highly entertaining film Highlights  of Team Canada '74 ys. Russia  series.  Tlhe minor hockey association hopes all players and  coaches will attend this wrap-  up. Players and coaches are  also reminded to return team  uniforms so they can be put  away into storage for the summer.  The Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society has  becotme an integral part of  life on this Peninsula. This has  come about through the awareness of acute needs of many  persons in the community resulting in provision of a Minibus, a Homemaker Service, a  Senior Citizens Programme, a  Resource Centre, and now the  Chemical Dependents Committee to look into alcohol and  drug problems.  Mrs. Robson reported at a  Resource Society Meeting last  week that the Homemaker  Service has 33 people giving  service to 41 clients. Over half  of these clients are senior citizens, others are disabled persons, and about 25 percent are  younlger parents experiencing  difficulties due to illness. In a  few cases the homemaker has  to do some shopping for her  client. The homemakers are required to take some training  before giving their services.  Fourteen of these helpers have  completed a home nursing  course and beginning in September a more complete course  in home nursing will be given..  The completion of such courses gives the trainees more  skill and confidence, and the  clients directly receive more  benefits. Some clients are able  to pay all or part of the services they receive.  The Transportation Committee head, John Lewis, reported  that they are rolling merrily  along - merrily because many  of the 796 persons who were  carried 3*193 miles last month  to the hospital, medical and  dental clinics, chiropractic office, day care centre, and to  give homemakers help, could  not have received emeitgency  and essential services without  the minibus.  Professionals who deal primarily with health and development of people began to meet  infoiimally to discuss common  interests and problems discovered in the carrying out of  their activities. These discussions revealed that the problem  which showed up most frequently was related to alcohol  and other drug use. The group  of professional people decided  to establish the Chemical Dependence Committee, headed  by Mrs. Susan Frizzell, public  health nurse, to attempt to find  means to lessen the impact of  this problem. Mrs. Frizzell and  the members of the Resource  Society discussed this topic at  sqme length a/t a recent meeting.  A decision was made to make  application to the Government  Alcohol and Drug Commission  to establish a service here.  The service will aim to come  up with concrete proposals  that will be far-reaching in attempting to alleviate this problem. Such proposals included  the establishment of a centre  such as the Salvation Army's  Miracle Valley, the establishment of a Famiy Life Program  in the schools and another program for adults, particularly  young adults, through the  slchool board's continuing education program. The committee  will also discuss with the  Board the possibility of establishing an impaired drivers  couiTse. Established agencies!  such as Al-Anon and Alcoholics  Anonymous will be asked to  give the oommitte advice and  help.  The Society urges residents  with any comments on chemical dependancy to write to the  Committee at Box 78, Gibsons.  First for  encyclopedia  For the first time in its 207-  year history, Encyclopaedia  Brittanica includes a report  written by a Canadian Indian.  Verna Kirkness, an Indian  from the Fisher River reserve  in the Interlake area of Manitoba, was commissioned last  summer by the internationally  renowned publication to author  an article on Canada's Indian  Peoples.  In her 2,000-word essay for  the enlcyclopaedia*s 1975 yearbook, Miss Kirkness outlines  -the continuing struggle for economic, cultturailj, and social  survival.  Miss Kirkness, a graduate of  the University of Manitoba  who is now education director  of the National Indian Brotherhood in Ottawa, has worked in  various fields of education for  the past 20 years.  E^V. . ^  OUR BEST QUALITY  .YOUR BEST VALUE!  w-  ��� BREEZE  LATEX INTERIOR  sn98  Z^^r ^______B.^^^^^^F^!^'  SAVE YOUR TIME AND MONEY! PAINT  WITH THE BEST... MONAMEL BREEZE  AND GENERAL PAINT.  *^&��_#-* *_~,  fcLtY'7isF*$dli^'  m&^'&$H^&-$r��>#&'.i  INTERIOR ��� ENAMEL UNDERCOAT ��� PRIMER SEALER ���  ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS ��� ALKYD  EGGSHELL ��� VELVET ALKYD  FLAT ��� LATEX SEMI-GLOSS ���  LATEX EGGSHELL  EXTERIOR ��� PRIMER ��� PORCH &  FLOOR ��� HOUSE & TRIM GLOSS  ��� LATEX FLAT ��� LATEX GLOSS  GAL  QUART $3.89  CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDS OF CUSTOM COLOURS.  DEEP AND ACCENT COLOURS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED.  Look to  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  886-2642  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons  886-7833  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS  OP 1-75 COMtflG EVBIS  Friday, May 16 7:30 at Glad  Tftdings Tabernacle. Shekinah  Gospel music returns. Saturday  May 17. 7:30 at Sechelt Elementary School Hall.   Monday, May 26, OAPO Br. 38  General Meeting, Health Centre Gibsons. Owing to the holi-  d!ay, the date has been changed  June 3: Chamber Orchestra  starting in Gibsons; all interested players throughout Sechelt Peninsula are asked to  contact Frances Gall, 886-9318,  evenings after 8 p.m.           Every Thursday, 8 p.m., Bingo,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  Every Monday night, 8 pjn.,  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gibsons.  ANNOUNC-MHIS  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aidan's Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-9327,  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  D.m. in Gibson* Athletic hall.  For Lattet Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, exectric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  DEATHS  GLAYDON: Passed away May  8, 1975. Clara Louise Claydon,  late of Garden Bay, B.C. in her  66th year. Survived by her loving husband Fred. 1 brother,  Emil of Vernon, and a sister,  Elsie. Penticton. Funeral service was held Tuesday May 13  in the Royal Canadian Legion  Hall, Pender Harbour, Rev. N.  J. Godkin officiated. Interment  Forest View Cemetery. Harvey  Funeral Home, directors.  CLARK: Passed away May 8,  1975. Vera Irene Clark late of  Vancouver and formerly of Sechelt in her 83rd year. Survived by a brother Roy Mitchell.  Funeral service will be held  Saturday, May 17 art 1 p.m.  from the Harvey Funeral  Home. Gibsons. Rev. J. Lowe  officiating. Interment Seaiview  Cemetery.  EVANIS: Passed away May 7,  1975. Ethel Irene Evans formerly of Gibsons, B.C., in her  75th year. Survived by 1 son  John Russell. 1 sister Mrs.  Gwendoline Lean, 1 brother  George Short, 4 grandchildren.  Funeral service was held Monday, May 12 at Sit. Bartholomew's Anglican Church. Rev.  J. Lowe officiated. Crmeation.  Harvey Funeral Home, directors.  PAUOL: Passed away May 8,  1975. Reginald Paull late of  Sechelt in his 69th year. Survived by a sister Sarah Silvey,  Egmont and other relatives in  Sechelt. Funeral service was  held Saturday, May 10 at Our  Lady of Lourdes Catholic  Church, Interment Sechelt Indian Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Hoime directors.  SORENSON: Passed away May  9. 1975, Gregory Blaine Sorenson, late of Granthams Landing, B.C., in his 20th year. Survived by his mother, Mrs. Mary  Donay and father, Mr. Gordon  Sorenson, 2 sisters, Moirin and  April; 1 brother, Gordon, and  his grandjparents. Funeral service Monday, May 12 in the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons  Rev. P. Teichroeb officiated.  Interment   Seaview  Cemetery.  IN MEMORIAM  McKAY: In loving memory of  my husband Alex (Sandy) formerly of North Vancouver who  passed away May 13, 1970. Sadly missed forever. His loving  wife Jean, children, grandchildren, and great grandchildren.  FOUND  Ring with several keys found  between Granthams and Gibsons. Now at Coast News.   Black and white medium sized  dog, Chaster and GoWer Point  Rd. Phone 886-7545.   Wiallet wath money in Horseshoe Bay. Write M. Nissen,  Gen. Del, Roberts Creek, giving description.  6     Coast News, May 14, 1975.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2*22  Deadline ��� Tuesday nooa  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  Canada ex. B.C. 1 yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in  event of failure to publish any  advertisement or in event that  errors in publishing of an advertisement   shall   be   limited  to the amount paid by the advertiser for   that   portion   of  the advertising space occupied  by the incorrect item only, and  that 'there shall be no liatoilty  in any event beyond amount  paid  for such  advertisement.  No   responsibility   is   accepted  by the newspaper when copy is  not   submitted  in   writing   or  verified in writing.  FOUND (Cont'd)  White Samoyed pup, vicinity  Pratt and Gower Point Rd. Ph.  886-2001.   Set of keys found in lane behind Marine Drive. Now at  Coast News.  WORK WANTED  Will babysit nights, 7 p.m. on.  Phone 886^2704.   Female university student is  looking for full or part time  work for. May and June. Reliable and hard working. Phorie  886-7430.   Spring cleanup. Have pickup  truck. Will haul garbage for  reasonable price, or wiil clean  basement or garage for your  castOffs.  Phone 886-9604.  2 high school boys^ 16 and 14,  want work of any type. Phone  886-9503.   Gardening and landscaping  done. Phone 886-9050.   Reliable  teenager  wishes  job  cutting lawns or odd jobs or  any kind of honest work. Will-!  ing tn work hiard. Phone 886-  7769.    Heavy duty rotovating. Phone  886-2897.   Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Non glare glass.  White and. colored mat board.  Needlepoint a specialty. Pon-  derosa Pines Trailer Court,  Wilson Creek. Phone 885-9573.  Young girl.for part time baby  sitting jobs. Call Vickie at  886-9379 after 4 p.m.   Will do any kind of work  around house and garden, also  moving and hauling of any  kind. Phone 886-9503.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  We provide a complete tree sei>  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  Gall Thomas Heating, 886-7111  CHIMNEY  SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401   after 5 p.m.  TYPEWRITER"  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  MISC. FOR SAU  Sankyo M.F. 303 zoom movie  camera. Sell or swap for 10  speed. Phone 886-7987.  850 Norton, 3,000 miles, $1600.  Phone 886-2394.   Canopy for pickup; % x 3"  angle iron. Phone 886-2156.  Farm tractor with 3 point hitch  Phone  885-3382.    Beaver table saw, Vz hp. $65.  Phone 886-7216.   Household furniture and Or-  cana chord organ with bench.  Call 886-7709.   Traynor head and cabinet with  six 10 in. spk., also Ampeg amp  with 18 in. spk., 3 in. horn.  Good studio or stage. Phone  886-7735.  Fresh prawns and cod for sale.  Phone 885-3167 or 885-9882.  HISC. FOR SAIf (Confd)  Double   bed   with    bookcase  headboard.   $40. Ph.  886-9567.  Septic   tank,   fibreglass,   $150.  Phone 886-2124.    Golf   Club   debenture.   Phone  885-2566. '  110 volt cottage range, new elements, $50 Pihone 886-7509.  WANTED TO _��!  WANTED  4x4 jeep, any shape, with 4 x  4 drive in good shape. Phone  886-7987.   Western Lottery ticket sellers  Apply Kiwanis Senior Citizens  Village c-o H. O. Hincks, phone  886-7896 or K. Goddard, 886-  7172.   1 gal. per week, unprocessed  cow's milk. Phone 886-9656.   One single bed with mattress.  Pihone 886-9692.   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.  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.  Battisfta, Phone 886-7811.  Bachelor requires 1 bedroom  suite or house vicinity of Gibsons or close by. Phone 886-  7422.  1 or 2 bedroom apartment, part  ly furnished or furnished approx. $1150 per month. Write  Box 3033. Coast News, Gibsons.  Two steady working men require two bedroom house. Have  references and will pay in advance. As soon as possible,  please. Pihone 886-7092 after 5  p.m.        ���    t   ���  Room wanted to rent. Phone  886-7073.  AUCTION  PETS  Horse Auction. 125 head of"  registered and grade horses.  Saturday May 24, 10 a.m. Wagons, buggies, tack, harness,  imported from Europe. Active  Stables, 1385 Steveston Highway, Richmond. Phone 277-8662  FREE . Poodle male, neutered,  had all shots, to good home.  Phone 886-2512.  MOBILE HOMES  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1972 Ford Vz ton pickup, Sport  custom, auto., radio, P.S. and  P.B. Many extras. Phone 886-  2673. ;   1967 Meteor 4 door sedan, very  good condition. Phone 885-2921.  1970 302 Ford motor, rebuilt,  with headers and 3 speed  heavy duty auto trans., offers.  '64 Falcon less motor, $50. Ph.  886-^9819 after 5 p.m.   All used auto pairts 1960--.975.  Phone 886-2449 anytime.      1975 Pinto hatchback, 1200 mi.,  extra -wheels and snow tires.  $3200 or best offer. Phone 886-  9541. _____       ���������������-.  '70 Karman Ghia 40,000 mi.,  good condition. Asking $2,600.  Phone 886-7J.52  ,  :}  '68 VW Beetle.TPhone 886-9081.  1966 Meteor Station Wagon,  standard transmission, radio  and heater. Good condition.  Phone 886-7672 after 6 p.m.  1974 Ford Vz ton F 100 pickup.  Phone 886-7867.  1967 Cougar hardtop, $1300 or  best offer, or swap for 8 ft.  cab over camper. Phone 886-  7661.  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  12 x 68 Statesman, carpeted  throughout, separate dining  room, galley-kitchen, built-in  china cabinet, 2rdoor frost free  fridge, washer and dryer. Completely furnished and decorated  12 x 68, three bedroom, carpeted throughout, bay window,  separate dining area, built-in  china cabinet,   Spanish decor.  1969 Capilano, 10% ft. truck  camper, sleeps 5, furnace,  range, ice box. tie downs,  camper shock and jack, $1500.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.      v  Phone 886-9826  MORTGAGE  : n  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  First ��� Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Marine, W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  BOATS FOR SALE  13 ft. Sportsman runabout, metal flake finish combined with  45 hp. Chrysler electric start,  tach and trailer $750. 16 ft.  new Fireball sailboat, requires  some minor finishing, bargain,  $250. Phone  886-2738.  14 ft. Clinker built, 9 hp. inboard. Phone 886-9657.     1971118' Fibreglass boat, double  bottom, 100 hp. Johnson outboard, tachometer, compass,  oars and a spare engine, 3.5 hp.  motor. Built in stainless steel  fuel tank. With trailer and ex-  tras. Phone 886-9625.  12 ft. fibreglass Sangster hull.  14%' Leavens, with 50 hp. Merc  $1200 or best offer. Phone 886-  7338.   Fibreglass resin, $12 gal.; mat,  $2 yd. Phone 886-9893.   20 f. Spencer wood 110 Volvo,  I-O,  $2,300.   Phone  885-3496.  MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  18 ft. boat, 70 hp. O-B motor,  $750. Phone 886-2104.  FOR urn  Maple Crescent Apts. 1662  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply Suite  103A.   Small 2 bedroom home, Gower  Point Road', $250. Ph. 886-9893.  1 bedroom suite, Marine Drive,  Gibsons, available froim June  15 to Sept. 30, by week. Phone  886-9940 or 886-7928.  Local Phone ��� 885-2241  Direct Line ��� 685-5544  GIBSONS VILLAGE  Lot 6 on Alderspring Road.  Excellent investment for  $7,500. Call Dave Roberts,  885-2973.  Chaster Road Acreage  10.9 acres, not in freeze,  could be subdivided with  some view. Asking $65,000.  Try all offers. Call Jack Anderson, 885-2053.  2 Bedroom House  in bay area of Gibsons-  Close to all conveniences.  Good garden soil. FP $24,000  cash. Call Dave Roberts to  view, 885^2973.  Shoal Lookout  Rock is beautiful, especially  when it is surrounded by  one of the most spectacular  views in the area. F.P. $19,-  900. Call Doug Joyce, 885-  2761.  Two building lots, close to  boat launching and "The  Gap." Priced right at $24,000  Call Doug  Joyce,  885-2761.  Choice 72 x 130 lot within a  couple of blocks of the theatre and shopping. Full price  $112,500. CaU Doug Joyce,  885-2761.  Gower Pt. Rd.  3 bedroom family home on  view lot. 2 fireplaces, en  suite, covered patio, cathedral entrance. FJP. $58,500.  Call Bill Montgomery, 886-  2806, to view.  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INJURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  Terrific View ��� Granthams Landing. Double lot. $4,500  down, easy financing on $27,000.  SOAMES POINT: Hwy 101 ��� Excellent starter house with  vrelw of bay. Off street parking some appliances. $32,000.  GOWER POINT: Excellent view home on good lot in one  of our best residential areas. This baisement house could  be just what you are looking for. Asking $38,900.  Why buy an old house? We have a 1284 sq. ft. brand new  home, 3 bdrms. 1% bathrooms, on a view lot 50 x 256 for  $36,750 firm price.  15 acres of excellent soil with 2 bdrm house. Approximately 3% acres cleared and fenced with large duck  pond Property has been logged, but attractive groves of  trees have been left. Tb explore this property is to buy it!  NEAR NEW mobile home with extensions on concrete  slap with 3' crawl space. L.R. is 17 x 20, with acorn fireplace! Very attarctive development on nice lot. $32,500  fiiim.  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  North Road: 3 acres plus ���  579' frontage. Excellent soil.  $35,0007.  Gibsons: Upper & Lower duplex ��� 2 & 3 bedroom units.  Prime location, exceptional  view. Reliable tenants. $32,500.  Roberts Creek: Approx. 2 acre  ���with over 300' frontage on  Beach Ave. Close to beach.  $25,000.  Gibsons: Dandy little starter  home on level lot. Blk. top  street on both ends. Vz block  to beach. As is for only $20,000  Gibsons: In quiet residential  area. Attractive 5 room non-  basement home. 2 bedrooms,  living room; galley-type kitchen, dining room, 4 piece bath.  Lot simply landscaped for easy  care. Nice view. Priced to sell  at $29,500. ���    .     -  Gibsons Rural: Serviced by Regional water. Power and phone  available. 74 x 105, level and  cleared. Only $9500.  Howe Sound: Secluded 69* waterfront lot. Treed, excellent  moorage. Piped Water but no  power as yet. $13,500.  Gibsons Rural: Level % ac.  Just 1 mile to schools and shopping. A real family home of 5  bedrooms, large cabinet kitchen with breakfast area. Spacious living room has fireplace  and open to dining room. Lge.  laundry room doubles as sewing room and freezer storage.  Full basement has unfinished  rec. room and workshop area.  Roof of the large carport is  sundeck off kitchen and dining  room. Big value here for only  $48,000.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney ��� 885-3339  Gower Point Rd: 1 acre of complete view property road  on two sides, nicely treed, water, hydro and phone available, could be S-D. Only $30,000.  Gibsons ��� 2 very good view lots:  1. 66'   x   160?  MLS   7-0023  South Fletcher,   Asking  $14,9.00. Make offers.        ">  2. Approx.   65   x   150,   ready   for building.   Asking  $14,000.  Roberts Creek: ��� 1 lot 75 x .150. Reg. water, Hydro and  phone available. Asking $ HI ,500. >  Also lot with 1 room cabin, water and light, in, ideal summer camp. $16,500.  2 & 3 bdrm homes, Granthams to Roberts Creek.  Box 238  Phone 886-2248  Gibsons, B.C.  Agencies  Large level lot in lower Gibsons. Convenient to shopping  and post office. Zoned single  family dwelling at present.  $12,500. Some terms possible.  Jack Warn evenings 886-268..  1 REMEMBER |  I HELP YOUR ���  RED CROSS I  I  TO HELP   I  JP PROPERTY FOR SALE  Week's baseball results  Three acres, creek, trees, near  arena, $20,000. Phone 885^2668..  3 SEA VIEW LOTS  Large building lots near beach.'  and close in at corner of Kelly  and Gower Point Road. Open  to offers. View first and if interested call Jerry or Glenn at  388-6231' or 479-0.040.  Lots for sale. New subdivision,  Pratt and Grandview. Phone  886-2891.        .      ���  Large lot over % acre cleared,  centre of Gibsons, close to  school and stores. Write Box  158, Gibsons  By owner, large 3 bedroom  home 2 full baths and basement, on sewer, Martin Rd.,  Gibsons. Phone 886-7625 after  6____m. -  View lots for sale in Gibsons.  AH services. 3 bedroom house,  iutU. basement, $53,500. Phone  886-2417 after 6:30 pm.  Waterfront lot, Roberts Creek.  Phone 885-9297,  For sale by owner, small 2 bedroom house on Gower Point  Rd. $25,000. Phone 886-9893.  SENIOR MEN'S LEAGUE  STANDINGS  ���   -���  W      L   Pt.  Pen Hotel  4        0        8  Gibsons Legion  2        14  Roberts Creek  2       1        4  Pender Hbr.  2        3        4  Windsor (Ply  13        2  Wakefield Inn  0        3        0  Tues. May 6  JACK WHITE  SECHELT  AGENCIES  LTD.  Box 128 - Seohelt  Phone: Sechelt  885-2235 - 24 hrs.  Vancouver  689-5838 - 24 his.  Ask Jack  for our free  Catalogue  of  Real Estate  <��� V^*^*l*tS*f*.\  **-     rf��i.*i^S-*1  R HE  Roberts Creek 11 11 1  Windsor Plywood   4       15  W.P., J. Peers  (4th inning)  D. Reitlo, G. Ferris (6th inn.)  L.P., R. Blakeman, D. Hicks  (2nd).  The Creek scored 6 rims in  the first inning but Windsor  came back, with the help of 7  walks to make the score 7-4 after 6 innings. Roberts Creek  then scored 4 more in the top  of the 7th to put the game out  of reach. The Creek's pitchers  limited Windsor to just one hit  but they had control problems  through out the game.  RHE  Gibsons Legion 7 5 2  Wakefield Inn 6       7       2  W.P. Don Elson  L.P.. R .Joe (J. Gray 7th).  Legion downed Wakefield in  their first game of the year.  Ross Joe limited Legion to just  5 hits but too many walks  proved his undoing. Don Elson  went the distance for Legion.  Tom Blaine had a triple and  single in 4 at bats.  Wed.. May 7  RHE  Pen Hotel 8       9       0  Wakefield Inn 4       6       2  '   W.P. F. Reynolds.  L.IP., J. Gray  H.R. F. Reynolds. Pen Hotel:  D. Lamb, Wakefield.  Pen Hotel jumped on starter  Jim Gray for 3 runs in the second and 4 in the fourth. The  big blows were a triple by Alex  Skytte and a home run by  Reynolds. Reynolds for Pen Hotel ran into trouble in the third  and fourth innings when he  walked 6 batters. 4 in a row.  Dave Lamb gave Wakefield a  lift when be hit a 2 run homer  in the fifth' but that proved to  be the last of the scoring.  R )H E  Windsor Plywood 2 3 3  Gibsons Legion     14     13       2  W.P. Doug Elson  L.P. D. Hicks  HJR.. B. Bennett 2, Legion.  Windsor suffered their sec- "  ond straight defeat. They kept  close until the 5th inning. With  the 'score 5-2 Legion's ' bats  came alive, as they scored 9  runs in the 5th and 6th. Brian  Bennett was the big gun for  Legion going 4 for 5 at ithe  plate including 2 home runs, a  double and a triple.  Thurs., May 8  RHE  Pen Hotel 9       4       3  Roberts Creek        4       7       1  W.P.. A. Skytte  L.P:. D. Reitlo. G. Faris (1st)  Losing can be a happy affair  TOPS (Take off Pounds Sensibly) B.C. 578, Gibsons' reports that April was a happy  month with numerous achievements recognized.  Kathleen Marshall attained  her hallfiway to goal and Faye  Edney achieved her goal which  now makes her a K.L.W..  (KOPS in Waiting). Debbie  Koch was Miss of the Month  with Debbie Ball being runner-  up.  Jean Dew received her  queen's pin from leader Jan  Rowland and Georgine Nasadyk received;^ part queen's  pin. Jean.;Jc)r1gpnson was presented her 24 week charm for  . no gains which is a truly great  effort. Debbie Koch and Debbie Ball each received, their  eight week charm and halfway  to goal. Two ��� new members  joined the TOPS organization.  The 15 members who attended the Provincial Recognition  Day convention at the Empress  Hotel in Victoria returned full  of enthusiasm and inspiration  for all, the club spokesman reports. The conference was attended by 1450 TOPS members making this the largest  TOPS convention for B.C. to  date.  It was  revealed in Vic  toria that B.C. pounds lost for  1974 was 69,149. Provincial  Recognition Day next year is  scheduled for Prince George.  Earlier Kay Lisle drew Mary  Stermer'is name as the afghan  winner .while Queen Jean Dew  draw Debbie Koch's ticket for  the doily. Georgine Nasadyk  and Jean Jorgenson had contributed the work on the afghan  and Marie Gow created the  large doily.  Anyone interested in joining  TOPS should come to a meeting every Thursday at 1:30  p_m. in the Gibsons Health  Centre. You may be a visitor  for one week.  TRY TO PULL HER THROUGH.  DOCTOR - SHE JUST HAD  EIGHT TEETH CAPPED!  IV  ���Dan Reitlo of Roberts Creek  got off to a bad start as he  walked five batters, hit three  and gave up three hits as Pen  scored nine times in the first  inning. Gerry Faris came on in  relief and did a tremendous  job giving up just one hit and  no runs in the 6 plus innings  he worked.  RHE  Wakefield Inn 7     10       4  Pender Hbr       .   12     13       6  W.P., J. Mercer  L.P. J. Gray 1st, R. Joe  Sun., May 11  R H E  Pender Hbr 2       6       3  Windsor Ply 5       5       3  W.P., D. Hides  L.P., J. Mercer  RHE  Pender  Hbr 9       9       2  Windsor Ply X       4       6  WJP., J. Mercer  L.P., Hicks, 2nd.  RHE  Gibsons Legion 3 3 3  Roberts Ck 6       5       2  W.P., G. Fans  LP., Don Elson.  Legion was knocked from the  undefeated ranks by Roberts  Creek Sunday night. The Creek  scored four times in the first  inning as they bunched four of  their five hits combined with  2 Legion errors. Geirry Faris  pitched a strong 3 hitter for  Roberts Creek, striking out 7  batters.  Games This Week:  Wed, May 14  Pen Hotel vs. Windsor  Sunday and Monday, May 18  and 19 Pen Hotel will host their  6th annual tournament with  teams from North Van, Burnaby, Texada, and local Gibsons Legion, Roberts Creek,  Pen Hotel. Come out and see  some good exciting ball. All  games at Brothers Park> Gibsons. Action starts at 10 a.m.  both days and continues all  day. .       ,  Cavalcade goes  Sea tJavaloade co-ordinator  Charlie Mandelkau has indicated that preparations for the  big event this summer are now  well under way.  Ian Morrow, in charge of the  tugboat races, has arranged for  four naval destroyer escorts to  visit Gibsons during the three  day celebration. The ships will  be tied up at the government  wharf and open for tours.  It was also reported tha/t  Barbara Bradshaw will meet  with her comimittee Wednesday evening concerning cavalcade queen candidates. Barbara  said the full quota of si'x girls  has not been reached yet but  she did expect to have that  numiber of entries within a few  days. She said the committee  is working on a busy agenda  for the girls.  No export  of wood chips  At a recent major policy  meeting in Prince George the  British Columbia Independent  Logging Association (BCEDLA)'  announced that it has decided  that a 'no export of wood chips'  is the best policy for the independent logging industry in  British Columbia.  "This is a policy which we  will    actively    pursue,"    said  chairman of the board of directors, Bill Schneider of Kelowna.   "During   slow  market  periods  which  we are experiencing at present, and when  surpluses of wood chips develop, chip export is a matter of  expedience.   But  it  is   during  these periods that the export  of wood chips gets started and  then  cannot be stopped.  The  net effect is a kind of sabotage  of incentive for our own expansion of production capacity  and  the   erosion  of  our  own  potential pulp markets."  BCILA Executive Representative Colin Fraser, said in  Victoria that what the industry needs is a broader management base and greater cooperation amongst industry  segments to avoid periods of  surplus that exist at present.  Coast News, May 14, 1975.     7  Understand fire regulations  Fire season is now in effect  throughout British Columbia.  Alhough campfire permits are  no longer required, all debris  and clean up fires must be  authorized by the Forest -. Service.  Too many forest fires are  stairted by "escapad" brush  fires explained W.C Phillips,  chief protection officer of the  British Columbia Forest Service. It's a serious probleSm, he  said, caused by a misunderstanding of the dangers involved.  The Forest Service is asking  people to contact their local  Forest Ranger, not just to receive the required fire permit,  but more important, to give  the Ranger a chance to help by  explaining how to do the job  efficiently and safely.  When asked what kind of  fire season is expected, Phillips  said the weather pattern is  changing so rapidly its almost  impossible to tell. All we can  do is prepare for the worst and  hope for the best.  We are better,prepared now  he said. In the past, fire season  was rigidly set to open on May  1 and close on October 311. This  we found was too inflexible. With the passing of recent  legislation, we are now able to  set the dates when hazards dictate, keeping a much closer  watch on the situation. If fire  hazards continue into October  and November so will the fire  season.  Residents within village fire  protection districts can obtain  permit applications from the  village office. Residents of the  Regional Dictriict fire protection boundaries can obtain a  permit from the Regional  District office in Sechelt.  The forest ranger's office in  Sechelt notes that no permit  is required for burning in barrels with a screen top.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  Att USB) FURNTTURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  SECHELT TIMBER DAYS  BAVARIAN GARDEN  ���I  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  CONTINENTAL AND BAVARIAN MUSIC  Sat., May 17 - HEINZ, The Famous Accordionist  Soloist - 3:00 p.m. lo 9:00 p.m.,  Monday, May 19 - THE HARMONY STARS  This six piece band is very well known throughout  British Columbia and is very much in demand  3:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.  EXCELLENT FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT  COME AND SEE "DIE LEDERHOSEN MUSIKANTEN" J^_ lour Horoscope y^  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  Be careful with personal possessions this week, you could mislay something of value. However, this period also offers a  a good chance that you may  gain in some sort of legacy.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  A great deal can be made out  of some sort of insignificant  happening during the next  week or so. Don't let the moss  grow under your feet. Stay  alert and be aware of opportunity.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  Some irritating "snarl-up" in  your social life may turn out to  be a blessing in disguise. Don't  jump to conclusions without  due care and ' consideration.    *  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  Real estate deals of all kinds  will probably be highlighted  during the coming week. Be  shrewd and cautious, but don't  overlook the chance of monetary gain.  LEO - July 23 to August 23 -  It's pretty well "business as  usual" in the general chart for  . Leo. You may receive an offer  of an exciting holiday or trip,  coming up later this year.  Think carefully.  VIRGO - August 24 to Sept. 22  Your senlces are "sharp as a  tack" right now. institutions  can lead to some great benefits  coming up shortly. Check all  details most carefully. Your  horoscope will help.  LIBRA - Sept. 23 to October 23  Onlce again, this week, business  matters are very much.to the  fore, and are increosingly important. Let others have their  fun, but you should attend  strictly to business.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  Everything is looking up sharply for Scorpio. The thing to do,  is "separate the wheat from the  chaff". There's a lot of unnecessary details that can be eliminated, if you plan carefully.  SAGITTARIUS-Nov. 23-Dec. 21  Your general chart resembles  that of Libra this week. Read  the libra message and profit  by it. You have a lot to gain if  ycu follow this advice.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22 - Jan. 20  If you have felt rather "run  down"; this next week should  see things much better. Take a  dolctor's advice if you have  been ill, and follow it.  AQUARIUS   Jan.   21-Feb.   18  Some great gain is coming if  you can 'face the facts" and  not allow yourself to become  "bogged-down" with burdensome details. Starting this year  things will be looking up for  Aquarius.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  Pisces, now is entering a long  period Of, financial gain. This  will be with you for some time  to come. Be sure that you use  it wisely. Your partner or mate  is involved.  (Copyright 1975 by Trent Varro. All rights reserved..)  New books in  Gibsons library  NEW BOOKS - ADULT  Fiction (Science)  Cities iii Flight by James  Blish  Clone by Richard Cowper  Deep Space by Robert Silver-  berg  The Illustrated Man by Ray  Bradbury  The Star Road by Gordon R.  Dickson  Sturgeon is Alive and Well by  Theodore Sturgeon  Nonficion   (Miscellaneous)  The Gold of the Gods by Erich  von Daniken  The History of Astrology by  Zolar  Palimistry by Marcel Broekman  Telepathy by Sybil Leek  Witchcraft Past & Present by  Doreen Valiente  8     Coast News, May 14, 1975.  Rhubarb harbinger of spring  *^^{$'&&&4f��\?'yr v  '  s>~' *''y-A'y}''<' v   , 'U{^>^i** *'  * t    i        j.-*   <w*!I ._���       ' . % .   . T? *   <,r    j"'r <    ������ ^   in    *.r*<* .-"���     , "���  '..* /'~  -y^-,:'/  T��r  -.yy-  ->Y;--- -Y-,    "  }*.%���>���  Just because the  sign says residents using the parking lot  no parking  and  just   because in front of the post office seem  there's a solid yellow line there to think the traffic symbols areN  doesn't mean you can't park there only for decoration. Re-  there. Or does it? Many Sechelt suit: traffic jams.  Whaling industry accepts restrictions  Japan's whaling industry has  not asked the government of  Japan to enter objections to  catch quotas voted at the June  1974 annual meeting of the International Whaling Cpmjn__-  sion.  Despite the fact that the new  quotas will sharply reduce har.,  vesting of fin and sei whales,  decrease Japan's protein supply, and possibly require iii-;  dustry employee relocation, the  Japan Whaling Association has  decided to accept them for  these reasons:  It desires continued promotion of the balance between  preservation and utilzation of  whale resources.  It has confidence in manage  ment policies of the International Whaling Commission, as  sisted by member-nation scientists.  It seeks improved scientific  management of whale resources, s  It desires to maintain co-op  erative relations with the inter,  national community.'  The Whaling Information  Centre added: "It is our hope  that this decision by the Japan  ese whaling industry will make  clear that Japan is firmly committed to prudent -conservation of the world's whale resources a position subjected to  widespread misinformation in  the UJS.  "This move should give reassurance to the conservationists  and others on Japan's desire  for global co-operation."  Like bur first robin, rhubarb  is greeted as a harbinger of  spring. It holds within its  bright stalks the pormise of  refreshing desserts. It is just  what is required to coax lagging springtime appetites.  (Spring rhubarb with its  deep red stalks and tart flavor  is usually sold by the bunch.  Look for firm, crisp and  straight stalks and use within  a day or two. Remove the  leaves as they tend to draw  moisture from the stalks and  cause them to wilt.  Rhubarb is so simple to  freeze you should put some  away for winter meals.lt requires no blanching and no sugar. Just wash, trim, cut into  one-irich pieces and package in  freezer bags. It's a good idea to  pack just the right amount for  a family dessert in each container. Freeze four to five cups  of cut rhubarb for a pie or  three cups to yield two cups of  cooked rhubarb or 4 servings.  You can also freeze rhubarb  sauce. Cook it as usual and cool  it before freezing.  To many people, rhubarb is  synonymous with pie. Whether  it is the popular two-crust type  or has a crumb or meringue  topping, it is always delicious  A 9-inch pie requires four to  six cups of rhubaUb depending  upon the type of pie. One pound  of rhubarb cut in %-inch pieces  yields about 3 cups.  ��� -/Tart, succulent rhubarb may  fee stewed or baked and served  as a sauce over a cornstarch  pudding ,or cake. It combines  well with other fruits - strawberries, blueberries, or pineapple - in pudding sauces, sherbets or pudding. Team it with  biscuit, dough to produce a  colorful cobbler or shortcake.  If you have work in your  home to be completed, con  suit the Service Directory  SUPERIOR?  ELECTRIC  CO.  SECHELT, B.C.  Call 885-2412 For Free Estimate  Guaranteed Work ��� Reasonable Rates  R. SIMPKINS ��� Licensed Electrician  ���2UJBEEI2 STAMPS  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  Allow one week for processing  COAST NEWS  Last call for  YELLOW PAGE LISTINGS  This dollar investment  brings a beautiful return.  SUNSHINE COAST  DIRECTORY  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION of your new telephone directory  is closing NOW! Are your listings O.K?  We're sounding the final alarm today. So, please check all of your listings and  make sure they're correct. Here are the points to watch for: ���  Are you listed under all the headings you should be under?  Can your customers find you easily?  Are your key employees and their positions in order?  Are all the firms you represent listed?  Have you double-checked all names, addresses and numbers?  EXTRA YELLOW PAGE LISTINGS COST SO LITTLE - MEAN SO MUCH.  CALL OUR BUSINESS OFFICE ABOUT YOUR EXTRA LISTINGS TODAY!  &&7H&  "Your Westwood Home catalogue. Forty  functional floor plans. Forty stunning  illustrations. Spanish to modem. Colonial  toTiidoi. '������.'���  Got a dream home? See how a Westwood  measures up. Mail us the completed  coupon and we'll rush you our colorful  book of dreams by return.  Alternatively, you can contact the  Westwood dealer in your area. >  Endosed is $1.00 for portfolio of  brochures in full color.  I  I  I  I  I  I  BUILDING SYSTEMS LUX |  2 EWEN AVENUE. NEW WESTMINSTER   .  BWTBHC01-MBIA..3M5B1. TE1.52S 2S77 aJ  GIBSOHS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  Box 167, Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Highway  886-2642 Coast News, May 14, 1975.     9  New candidate  The Progressive Conservative Association announces that  Guy Hanrihgtori has won the  nomination as Progressive Conservative icandidlate for Mackenzie Riding. /  The 37 year old Powell River  man wori tire nomination at a  convention held in Powell River April 26. The convention  attracted about 40 people, including B.C. leader of the party, Dr. Scott Wallace.  In his speeich at the convention Mr. Harrington said' His  only promise would be that he  would work hard for the people of the ridiriig. He said he  was proud to belong to a party  that was not iri the pocket!of  big business as a result of large  financial contributions to the  coffers. v  Harrington ori'tiicized such  things as the overspending of  the present government, "their  tfja-lure to -apipqint the lomg-  (Ittoimised on_bfuk_sman, and the  large increase iri civil service  workers. He also criticized  (Premier Barrett for not appointing someone else to the  post of f iriance miniister.  The conservative candidate  for the next provincial election has been active in community affairs, jnost, notably as  campaign 7 manager Yfor Dr.  Lome Greenaway in the last  federal election. ���YT  \  THE CAMERA recently caught  a grouip of Gibsons Kinsmen  cledning and painting their Kin  Hut to make it ship-shape for  another summer. The hut will  be located at the Langdale ferry terminal starting this weekend. It features hajmbutgets,  hot dogs, soft drinks, coffee  and other good things. Proceeds from the hut go towards  community service projects.  ANNOUNCEMENT  I wish to announce the opening of my Notarial  Practice, which will provide all forms of Notarial  service to the public in the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  For the time being my off ice will be in my residence, located t\ijo miles West of Sfechelt on Highway 101, where I will normally be available at all  reasonable times.  Please telephone 885-2792 for further information and assistance.  GRAHAM CRAIG ������ NOTARY PUBLIC  885-2792  1 On Wednesday, May 21st,  one jf quf representatives  -7 :���  ���:/.  will beat  Suiuiycrest  l)fp$el,Gibsons   (9-11:3��  a.m.)  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt,  (1-3:00 p.m.)  Y Tel.:   886-9920   (Gibsons)       885-9561   (Sechelt)  M a-i / businesses including:  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  capitai; to star \ <i nev/ business;  and for other pur poses  If you need financing for a business proposal  and-are unable to obtain it elsewhere on  reasonablR terms and conditions, perhaps IDB  can help you  BML0PMENTBM  T mrm<eW 15th St.  ,  North Vancouver, B.C. Tel: 980-0571  FRASER VALLEY/SUNSHINE COAST  First Week/May 15-21  BRADNER  "Victoria Day" May 19  Monday May 19 Community Park and Haverman Road.  Parade, races. frail games and fun games. Softball Boys and  Girls School teams. *George Lamb 674-6421.  CHILLIWACK  Country Living Festival  Friday May 16 Miss Chilliwack Pageant 8:30 pm at Evergreen Hall.  Saturday May 17   Horseshow 9:00 am at the Coliseum. Par-  ..  ,   ade, Merchants Carnival downtown and other events.  ���George Martin 795-3185.  ABBOTSFORD  SOFTBALL Minor Softball. Tournament. Mav 17, 18, 19.  10:00 am - Centennial Park, Abbotsford. M.S.A. Minor Softball Association. *Mr. Vic Ross 859-4167.  TRACK & FIELD Central Zone Grade 8 Track and Field  fj\ee\ - May 21 from 3 pm - 5 pm Abbotsford Junior Secondary! *Mr.: B. Stewart 859-7125.-.  CLOVERDALE.  RODEO    Cloverdale Rodeo - 30th Annual - May 17, 18, 19  1 pm - 8 pm Surrey Fairgrounds (comer of 176th Street and  fc     60th Avenue Surrey). Texas.Oregon, California, Oklahoma,  |,     Wyoming, New Mexico, Idaho. *Mr. R. C. Doan 576-8900.   ~  GIBSONS  SOFTBALL Gibsons Annual Invitational Softball Tournament 5th Annual May 18 - 10 am - 8 pm; May 19 - 10 am -  5:30 pm Brothers Park, Park Road Gibsons. *F. Reynold  886-9515. '���������'���  LANGLEY  ARTS Our Children and the Arts May 16 to May 31 Langley  Mall-Douglas Crescent and 204 Street Langley. Visual arts  exhibit of childrens work each day listed. *Pam Milburn  .520-3177.  NORTH DELTA  BASEBALL Sungod Tournament May-16, 17. 18, 19 Sun-  bury Park 84th Avenue North Delta. Minor Baseball groups.  7th Annual. *M: McCulley 435-3351.  POWELL RIVER  SOCCER Invitational Soccer Tournament May 17. 18. 19 -  _ am to 1 pm Soccer Field in Powell River. Juvenile Soccer  teams from Seattle, Vancouver, Vancouver Island. 'Tom  Oldale 485-4255.  yJ  Sixth Annual  BRITISH COLUMBIA  SPRING  FESTIVAL  MAY15-JUNE 16,1975  SURREY  ARTS Surrey Painting and Crafts Annua! Exhibit May 15 to  24 Centennial Arts Centre. 13750 - 88th Avenue, Surrey.  Exhibit of recreational artists of all ages. "Mr. Vince O'Brien  684-1181.  ARTS FESTIVAL Official Surrey Arts Festival Opening -  Surrey Arts Society - May 17th 7 pm - Surrey Centennial  Arts Centre 13750 - 88th Avenue, Surrey. *Mr. Vince O'Brien  584-1181.^ . >  DANCE Contemporary Jazz Theatre May 18th 8 pm Surrey  Centennial Arts Centre, 13750 - 88th Avenue, Surrey. A  series of contemporary jazz (dance and theatre) productions.  *Mr. Vince O'Brien 584-1181.  MUSIC    Student Piano Recital - May 15 at 8 pm Surrey  Arts Society and Surrey Registered Music Teachers, Centennial Arts Centre. *Mr. Vince O'Brien 584-1181.  THEATRE    Children's Theatre - Surrey Arts Society - May  19 - 2 pm and 8 pm - Surrey Centennial Arts Centre 13750 -  88th Avenue, Surrey. *Mr. Vince O'Brien 584-1181.  TRACK & FIELD*   Fraser Valley Junior Track and  Field  Championships May 20 - 5:30 pm field; 6 pm track. Bear  Creek Park Surrey. *L. Van-Harmelen 581-2683.  WOMEN'S SPRING FAIR     Surrey Women's Society - May  19th  1   pm  Surrey Centennial  Arts Centre,  13750- 88th  Avenue, Surrey. "Ms. Peggy Lenti 588-0188.  WHISTLER MOUNTAIN  SKIING National Freestyle Championships May 17 and 18  Whistler Mountain Alta Lake - Bar-B-Ques, Dances, Skiing,  Entertainment. Entrants from across Canada and United  States. *Jack Bright 681-1014.  WHITE ROCK  WEIGHTLIFTING White Rock Recreational Games Weight-  lifting May 17 - weigh-m 10:45 am - lifting 12 noon. Gymnasium Semiahmoo Senior Secondary School 15274 Buena  Vista White Rock. Alta., Wash., Oregon and Montana. 'Dieter  Stamm 536-7686-7.. ' '  YALE  SOFTBALL 5th Annual Yale Men's Invitational Softball  Tournament May 17-19 8 am Yale Ball Park. 'Ron Christen-  sen 863-2322.  A programme of the Community Recreation Branch  British Columbia  Government  Department of Travel Industry  Hon7Ernest 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.  **l__  OF9D 1Q   Coast News, May 14, 1975.  Music workshop  OFY projecl  UIC office in Powell River  FRANCES  GAIX  An Opportunities for Youth  project -called Syrinx is looking  for musicians who play any  instruments that are part of  the standard symphony orchestra.  Leader Frances Gall says  she has been funded by OFY  to organize a chamiber orchestra or a chamber music workshop on the iSunshine Coast.  She is particularly looking for  people who play violin, viola,  cello, flute, clarinet, oboe and  bassoon.  Ms. Gall says the standard  of playing is not important because works will be chosen  that are 'within the players'  reaich. Possibilities are Bach  Brandenburg concertos, Mozart  suites, and early Haydn symphonies. .  Frances Gall, who resides on  Gambier   Island   is   .presently  studying   viola   with   Philippe  Etter   of   the   Pureell   String  Quartet. She has been in the  Purcell String  Quartet  chamber orchestra workshop for two  years and previously studied at  the Sydney Conservatorium of  Music   in   Australia.   She   has  also I played  in  orchestras   in  Australia  and is  an ��� associate  of London College of Music in  piano. She has three years experience in teaching piano.  The time for the workshop  has been tentatively set for  Tuesday evenings. Place is in  the SMT building on Marine  Drive in Gibsons. For further  information contaot Frances  Gall at 886-9318 after 8 p.m.  Another OFY program re-  cently funded is called Operation Fun and. involves five local youths setting up a day  care program for kidls. The  program will run out of the  Wilson Creek Community Centre and will handle approximately 25 children aged 6 to  10 years in activities such as  arts, craifts, nature studies,  field trips, and tours.  The program will run from  June 30 to August 22 and the  group is beginning to organize  the activities now.  One of the members of the  group,    Linda    Hodson,    said  there will be no charge for enrolling children in the project  but   transportation   must   be  provided to and from the centre in Wilson Creek. She said  the day's program would normally start at 8.30 a.m. commencing   with   exercises   and  sports and moving  into  such  things   as   household   chores,  first    aid,    group   discussions  and gardening.  Linda said application forms  will be available shortly. Other  members of the group are Mike  MeNevin, Sba/wne Belanger,  Sharon Fromager, and Julie  Passmore, all studehts at Elphinstone Secondary. The project was alloted $3520.  A third OFY project in this  area is Save our Salmon. A  group of young people will  spend the summer cleaning out  creeks on the iSunshine Coast  giving salmon easier access to  spawning grounds.  The Unemployttnent Insurance office in Powell River  has expanded to cover a larger area that notw includes the  Sunshine Coast.  The office, located at 47'17-A  Marine Avenue, is part of a  UIC (program to give more per- :  sonalized service to claimants  and coincide boundaries more  closely with Canada Manpower Centre boundaries. All  claims from within the netw,  boundaries will be processed  by the Powell River office instead of going to Vancouver.  "With coinciding boundaries  it will be possible to work .  more closely and more co-operatively with Canada Manpower in attempts to get UIC  claimants back to work as soon  as possible," says officer in  charge Beth Brownjohn of  Poiwell River.  A person filing a claim at  the Powell River office can expect complete and quick service, the UIC office states, and  staff will handle telephone in-  qiuiriesi, in person.._ inquiries?,  mail and the analysis of applications.  An added convenience is the  proximity of the office to the  Canada Manpower Centre with  whom the UIC works closely  y \- '^yy-'--'':'My^y V'YVY  ,<%*  rv-  BETH BROWNJOHN  New UIC Office  and with whom all claimants  applying for regular benefits  must register. The office is  open fropi 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.n_..  Mondays to Fridays.  Ken   [  DeVries  & SON LTD. \  6olor...charm...comfort  are All hen ...to  Fabulous Floorcoverings  _.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons . 886-7112  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Amendment to Zoning By-law  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will be held as follows to consider Bylaw 35(27), a by-law to amend the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Zoning By-law No. 35, 1970. All  persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the  by-law.  By-law 35(27) would permit the establishment  of a gravel extraction operation on D.L. 3801, on the  east side of Sechelt Inlet north of Skookumchuck  Narrows.  The hearing will be held 7:30 p.m., Monday,  May 26, 1975, at the Egmont Community Hall.  The above is a synopsis of By-law 35(27), and is  not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law  The by-law may be inspected at the Regional District offices, 1238 Wharf Street, Sechelt, during office hours, namely Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to  4:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  Mrs. A. G. Pressley,  SecretaryrTreasurer  DRUG MART'S  /���  SAVE-A-THON  Western's  Price      Toni Home  Permanent  $1.79  Sylvania  Light Bulbs  60 and 100 watt, 6 bulbs  $1.19  Western's  Price   Classique  32 oz. SHAMPOO  or CREME RINSE  Western's  4  Price _. .____  $133  Ultra Ban  ANTI-PERSPIRANT POWDER  9 oz.  Western's  Price ____:  $1.07  iilips Electric  Can Opener  Western's CCO QO  Sale Price __y_:   3>^.^0  iilips Ladybug  Electric Shaver  $14.98  Western's  Sale Price   Diovol Antacid  LIQUID, 12 oz.  Western^  Price .__.  $1.69  Gravol Tablets  89c  Western's  Price _-_.  26" x 36", with twist ties, 20s  Western's  Price _.   $1.98  Nice 'n Easy  HAIR COLORING  $1,59  Western's  Price   Jergen's Soap  3.25 oz.  Western's  Price ___-  4^67c  Herbal Essence  Shampoo  12 oz.  Western's  Price   $1.19  Toothbrushes  DR. WEST'S PREMIUM  Mfg.  Sugg. List $1.19  Western's  Price     7;   49c  Earth Born  350 ml.  Western's  Price _���  $139  Dristan Tablets  24s  Western's  Price _���  98c  Alberto Balsam  Conditioner  16 oz.  Western's  Price   $1.59  J & J Baby Powder  24 bz.  Western's  Price   $1.59  J&JSoff Puffs  250s  $1,09  Western's  Price   WESTERN DRUG MART  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Gibsons  886-7213  TRAIL BA^SHOTPING CENTRE  T      v   sik:-Sii-T  ....' . ,    . 885.9833 ~.-w, .   . ���rwBWF*��tf��*��awr^:M7-*u��w^^  -itw^r.^_s,3E��_��rci_3eiii^^  ^;jat.-.'.-a;.>J2tf^"^  More OFY grants announced  Coast Chilcotin MjP., Jack  Pearsall is pleased to announce four more OFY projects  have been approved for the  riding by the Minister of Manpower and immigration, the  Hon. Robert Andras. They are  as follows:  Beautify Blackrwater, employing 10 people and funded for  $6,622. This project is in the  .100 Mile House-Lac La Hache  district.  Central Park and Playground Construction, employing eight people and funded for  $5,700. This project is up  Rivers Inlet and is of considerable importance to the native  people at.Owikeno Village..  .Syrinex Gibsons, employing  three persons for a funding of  $2,000 and finally Unicorn  Theatre at Powell River, employing two persons and funding of $3,085.  'This is the time of the year  when gardening is probably  one of the major activities on  the Sunshine Coast. Time to  cultivate your land and put in  the seeds.  Here a Sechelt resident  picks out her bedding plants  at a local nursery. Nurseries in  the area report a ' brisk business.  Coast Nefws, May 14, 1975.   H  4-H club report  Gibsons 4-H Rabbit and' Poul  try club managed to take home  most of the ribbons at a 4-H  rally in Powell River April 26.  The rally was attended by  .16 members of the club along  with Mr. Jovik, Mrs. Trethe-  way, and Mrs. Fox. The group  spent the day learning how to  judge exhibits of horses, rabbits, chickens and horticulture.  After the rally a visit was  made to a rabbitry owned by  Mr. S-ubberfields The group  reports that their visit was  very enjoyable.  ANOTHER $100 WINNER  Colleen Elson of Gibsons .was  last week's winner of $100 in  the Lions 400 club draw. Ticket  drawn by Bessie Kruse.  Sunshine   Coast   service   guide  if  ACCOUNTANTS  BULLDOZING  (ConTd)  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  _ 'Gibsons  11    Ph. Bos. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  NEB) TIRES?  ,  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the  S-BENDS ot.  'tiffhway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE    PARTS  SALES and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  t"      Disc brakes and Drum  Brakes.  (' ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  I      ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  7 AL JAMIESON  ���| Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CAUDA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 pjn.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BOWLING  GIBSONS LANES  ., OPEN BOWLING  1   \ Fri. 7 - 11 .-  oat. 2 -5, 7  Sun. 2 - II  11  I'  'BUILDING SUPPLIES  ,,     TWIN CRfH LUMBtt  & BUILDING SUPPUES IM.  Everything for your building  needs  Free  Estimates  Phone 888-2291-3  L&HSWANSONin.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHGES  Ditching - Excavations .  i Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666. Box 172. Seohelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction  Plywood  Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and   all accessories  .    Y  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221   BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2021, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  BRUCE CAMPBELL  BULLDOZING  ROAD   BUILDING  LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest  Ave.,  Gibsons  886-7672  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 2. Gibsons  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tanks ��� Ditching  Excavating - La.id Clearing  Road!  Building  Gravel & Fill  886-2830  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, pitching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons,  B.C.  PHONE   886-7983,  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ARGOSffiBN  , We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  tfox 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  (1971> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  MOWUTS CONCRER  Driveways - Walks  Placing & F-alshinr  Floors - Patios - Stair*  *��x 884. Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSIROCTKHI  FRANK FRITSCB  tt86-9505. Box 522,  Gibson*  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. SIMPKINS  Box 517, Sedhelt, B.C.  885-2688 '  CHAIN  SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES ft SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  DRAPERIES  CARSON'S DRAPERIES  CUSTOM MADE DRAPES  Langdale 886-2861  ELECTRICIANS  ^\BE ELECTRIC Lt_.,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  ������POWER TO THE  PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LM  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-206*  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOW. S0U��  JAMOfi SERVICE  Specialists In  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleat-Jag  Phone  886-7131,  Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of fhe Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE IM.  Arc _. Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Tt_foriwy Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGLASSING  Complete Marine ft Industrial  Repairs  14 ft 16 ft. Canoes  6J_, 8, 10 and 171_ Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Bh. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING ft STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. l, Gibsons  RADIATORS  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY - 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&EPLUMBiNG  & HEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBMG  SALES ft SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1.  Secb*lt ��� Ph. 885-211��  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ~ PIPEFITTING  STEAMFnTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial    and    Heal  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work! 7  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for- Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 386-9949  RETAIL STORES  MISS BEE'S  CARD MID Gin SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O.  Box 213  Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards ft  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  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DURO-D, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.   1,  Port Melton Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  SURVEYORS  ROY ft WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  ROBERT W. AUEB  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office 885-2625 Res. 885-9981  T.V. �� RADIO  NEVENS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  PANASONIC - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2289  T.V. ft RADIO (Cont'd)  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed. Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799, Sechelt  Phone  885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  J & C ELECTRONICS  Philco-Ford Sales ft Service  ��� We service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  Sechelt  PAJAK ELECTRONICS  CO.  LTD.  Authorized' RCA Dealer  sales and service  886-7333 Gibsons  TRAILER  PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRUER MM  1 Mile West of Gibsons, EHway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-8826  TREE TOPPING  THEE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv  Volen,   Phone   886-9597  Clean, up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building.  You can order  them al fhe  COAST NEWS  Rubber Stamps  Theatre Tickets  Statement Pads  Typing Paper  Rubber Stamp Pads  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  FLOATS  I Log  or styro floats  to\  lorder,   gangplanks,  \ wharves, anchors - Call  \us for your requirements\  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861  H  m  111 C-jWa*aA.-:J*i"rf  J-Ti.-..Vi>*;_.tn'j-3.v,.-ie-_tll.:.  c. ^_ri-j v^s fti-iAtn&. rt^ttu VJM  UP AND OVER ��� the camera ish riding class Saturday after-  catdhes a perfect jump in one noon ait the Timber Trails Rid-  of the many events of the Eng-   ing Ciub gymkhana  NINA CHRISTMAS of Roberts Creek and her horse Kitty  O-Dune pick up first prize for  an event in the western games  section at last week's gytm-  khana at Brushwood Farms.  Gymkhana one  of best yet  Yells of giddyup and flying  oofwboy hats Were evident at  Gibsons Brushwood Farms last  weekend as the Timber Trails  Riding Club hosted its sixth  annual gymkhana .  The event ranged over a two  day period and with over 200  people attending has beeh  termed by officials as the biggest and best in recent years.  Vlarious competitions ranged  from -Saturday morning until  late Sunday afternoon. A baron  of beef barbecue was enjoyed  Saturday evening despite light  intermittent showers.  Entries in the Gmyfchana  tame from all over the Sunshine Coast, Powell River, and  Vancouver Island.  Club high point winners of  the perpetual trophies were:  Senior -��� Barbara Knudsen,  Gibsons.  Intenmediaite ��� Bette Haslam, Wilson Creek.  Junior ��� Carolyn NewS-iain,  Wilson Creek.  Halter Class winners were:  Stock ���-��� Antelope's Top  Buck ridden by Homer Glass.  Pleasure ��� Sahara's Rajpture  ridden by Julie Gallup.  Saddle   ���   Strolling   Stella  ridden by Holly Comeau.  Western Pleasure and Western Riding overall winners  were:  Senior ��� Jane Lewis Powell River,, riding Dorina Dal  Val.  Intermediate ��� Julie White.  Ptowell River, riding Redigo.  Junior Debbie MacLean  ridiihg Buzzy and Cairolyn  Newshaim, Wilson Creek, riding  San Tan.  High Point English class  winners were:  Senior ��� Kelly Beaumont,  Gibsons, riding Peter's Gold on  Parade.  Intermediate ��� Julie White,  Pojwell River, riding Redigo.  Junior ��� Carolyn Newtsham  riding Insfoa-la and Moraine  Males riding Fast Thunder  High point winners in the  Western Game section were:  Senior ��� Nina Christmas,  Roberts Creek riding Kitty O9-  Dune.  Intermediate ��� Mokie Ster-  lodif Hialifmoon Bay, riding  Cheyenne and Julie White,  Powell River riding Redigo.  Junior ��� Cheryl Stranatghlan  riding Bell-Boy.  Judges for the event were  Bob Baitty and! Alice Howse  from Duncan, announlcer was  Garth Davis and ring steward  was Len Clarke.  LARGE EMPLOYER  Employment in the Canadian banking system has increased from a pre-wlar figure of  20,'156 to 125,000 now.  Still no  decision on  school site  No decision has yet been  made on a site for the proposed  Sechelt Jiu n i o r Secondary  school.  It was revealed at last Thursday's board meeting that three  sites are favored by trustees.  These aire the parcel of land in  the northwest area of Seohelt  known as Block 12, Indian Reserve landl and the Havies Rd.  airea in Selma Park.  Information on "whether or  not Block 12 would be available for the site haid not been  received by last Thuiisday and  the board could not make $he  final decision. A highway department spokesman had! informed the board that the proposed highwjay would have to  go through Block 12 but it  could1 skim the back paint.  (School trustee Jack McfLeod  said after the meeting the Indian band has agreed to present a 50 year lease proposal  for the potential school site  property on East Porpoise Bay.  A previous proposal was for 25  years only.  While the price oh Havies  Road site and block 12 have  been established, no final commitment or option to purchase  has been made Trustee McLeod  said.  He added the boaird was anxious to select the sate as soon  as possible  Ball divisions  . Editor: This week's Gibsons  Council report in your paper  stated that two SCRD members were to travel east to interview prospective community  planners. This is erroneous and  appears to be based on some  niismiddeiBifcanidinig. Nobody of  the Diatirilct is going east and  no eastern applicants will be  interviewed.  The question came up as a  mere suggestion during a committee meeting that, if there  were a need to interview eastern applicants, it maybe cheaper to send someone out for the  interviews instead of harving to  pay travel expenses for several  candidates coining to Sechelt.  The discussion took place at a  time when not even all applicants from B.C. had been interviewed.  It is hard to understand why  such a hypothetical affair,  about which neither action was  contemjplated1 nor a recommendation made to the Board,  should be represented as an  accomplished  fact.  Frank West, Chairman.  .Sunshine Coast Regional Dist.  Editor: Mere thanks do not  seem enough to voice appreciation to all who helped to get  the mini-bus into operation.  Many people do not have transportation otherwise. I am writing on behalf of all those who  use the bus.  ���Betsy Palmer     .  Roberts  Creek.  Grant for  senior citizens  Don Lockstead. MLA for  Mackenzie Riding announced  that he has forwarded a cheque  on behalf of the Minister of  Human Resources to the Old  Age Pension Organization Br.  38, Gibsons, for $17,500. This  money will be placed in a term  deposit account until the  branch is ready to proceed with  its activity centre program.  An OAPO spokesman in Gibsons said the building of the  activity centre wiH now proceed but the group will have  to raise additional money to  finance it. No final cost estimate of the project was available.  The OAPO will be undertaking some fund raising projects  and will also gratefully accept  any donations towards the project. Membership in the Gibsons branch of the OAPO numbers agout 155.  Driftwood Players recently  used the falci-ities of the Twilight Theatre for their production of Salome'. The following  is an open letter to Twilight  manager Ray Boothroyd!  Dear Mr. Boothroyd;  On behalf of the Driftwood  Players, I thank you for your  generous support of our production of Slalotme'.  The hours of assistance that  you, your wife, and son offered,  and the modifications that you  made to the stage area were  greatly appreciated.  I'm sure that our club is now  better acquainted with the possibilities offered b y your  theatre' and, hopefully, together we have shown some of  of the public that the Twilight  Theatre need not be just a cinema.  I hope that in the near future we can, agjain, cooperate on  the second of many such plays.  Mike Willis, President  Driftwood Players  Apparently some young base  ball players are at a loss to  understand why they have been  suddenly shot into the Bronco  league when they are only 11  and 12 years old.  The Gibsons Athletic Association has clarified the age  groups as outlined in the rule  book. Boys who have attained  the age of 9 or 10 by December  31, 1974 will be in the Pinto  league. Boys who were 11 or  12 by that same date will be  in the Bronco league and those  who are 1'3 and 14 by December 31, 1974, will be in the  Pony league.  The Association says boys  can only play in the designated  league for their age group.  The Association also announces they will have a concession booth at the Men's  Softball tournament May 18  and 19 at Brothers Park in  Gibsons. Anyone wishing to  help in the booth phone 886-  2840, 886-7439 or 886-21115 in  the evening.  ' Blue light crystal vases  and bowls with gold dogwood design, different and  lovely. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  886-2827  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  May 14, 15, 16  V-v  IT'  >_  **���>��� - ^\ts  ���4*. i  K*    .*...��sgy -~ "���&>  PLUS SECOND  FEATURE  MATURE  v.*       ^ > k*s   s.\\ ^, <��      A VA   v  X?  Mmm  \<  iS&sV^O.tX.*. ���>v.*.��.^ >.���>*���- �����>,��  Sat., Sun., Mon.,  May 17,18 &19  ~w  in  GENERAL  Sunday, May 18, at 11 p.m.  LATE SHOW  MATURE  PLUS  i  "I  THE SECHELT  TIMBER DAYS  May 17th, 18th, & 19th  THREE DAYS OF FUN AND GAMES  FOR YOUNG AND OLD  Saturday 2:00 p.m. ��� Motorbike  Enduro  Sunday, 12:00 noon ��� Marshalling of  Floats for Parade  1:00 p.m. ���- Parade  ���- Presentation  of Parade Trophies  Monday, 10:00 a.m.��� Children's  Sports  12:30 p.m. ��� Loggers*  Sports  fi

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